Lefties’ bats go quiet
Monday July begins with sun beaming A6
4 hits, 13 Ks in 4-1 loss to Oregon team B1
Peninsula Daily News July 1, 2019 | $1
Port Townsend-Jefferson County’s Daily Newspaper
Trial for laser charge delayed
A welcome home
Officials: Device pointed at craft BY PAUL GOTTLIEB
PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
JAMES COOK/FOR PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
Elaine Grinnell blesses the new totem pole at the Northwest Maritime Center in Port Townsend as part of an opening ceremony for the Chetzemoka Trail.
Chetzemoka Trail opens in Port Townsend
Crowd gathers at Memorial Field to celebrate route BY JAMES COOK FOR
PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
PORT TOWNSEND — When Jo Blair, Kate Storey and others approached Celeste Dybeck, a fellow member of Quimper Unitarian Universal Fellowship and elder of the Jamestown S’Klallam Tribe, about their desire to connect the local native cultures with the Port Townsend community, they
never envisioned that the project Dybeck decided to champion would in two years be so warmly celebrated by so many at Memorial Field. But at Saturday’s opening ceremony for the Chetzemoka Trail in Port Townsend, thousands of local residents and members of the Port Gamble S’Klallam, Lower Elwha Klallam and Jamestown S’Klallam tribes turned out to hail the interpretative trail that tells the story of Chief Chetzemoka’s life and the S’Klallam people. Memorial Field was part of the ancestral S’Klallam village of qatáy, which was burned down in 1871 on federal orders. The displaced S’Klallam villagers joined the other tribes in the area, so when many of their descen-
dants sat in honor of the trail Saturday, they were returning home in a way. Marlin Holden, the great-great grandson of Cicmehan, in his invocation said, “As the Chetzemoka Trail opens up, we pray that those who walk that trail will go back in history … and they will know why the S’Klallam people are successful because we learn from our ancestors the right things to do and we pass them on to our children.” Dybeck urged donors and volunteers to stand and be honored, and in noting how many dozens of attendees were standing, announced, “Everyone look around. It took a village.” TURN
PORT ANGELES — A Port Angeles man accused of aiming a laser pointer into the flight path of a Coast Guard helicopter more that two years ago has had his July 15 trial continued to Oct. 7 after his attorney said the case is complex and unusual. At least four cases of aircraft being hit by laser strikes in the Pacific Northwest have gone unsolved between 2015 and 2018, while 15 cases resulted in convictions across the U.S. between 2014 and 2018. Ronald B. Leighton, a Western Federal District Court judge in Tacoma, issued the continuance ruling Tuesday in favor of Randall Muck. Leighton granted the unopposed motion filed by Muck’s attorney, Miriam Schwartz, a first assistant federal public defender in the public defender’s office in Tacoma. Leighton ruled the case “is sufficiently complex that it is unreasonable to expect adequate preparation for pre-trial proceedings or the trial itself within the current trial schedule.” A federal grand jury indicted Muck on May 16 on charges of aiming a laser pointer at an aircraft and its flight path and making false statements to government agents investigating the case. Muck was 33 when he was indicted. He is a drywall installer in Port Angeles, where he still lives, Schwartz said last week. The Eurocopter Dauphin-Dolphin helicopter is based on Ediz Hook, at Coast Guard Air Station-Sector Field Office Port Angeles. It was targeted by a laser at about 8:15 p.m. Sept. 26, 2016, according a Port Angeles Police Department report. The beam originated from the bluff near Crown Park in west Port Angeles, about 3 miles from the Hook, according to the report. TURN
Hospital launches nurse examiner program Focus on aiding sex assault victims PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
PORT TOWNSEND — Jefferson Healthcare has launched a Sexual Assault Nurse Examiner program. The program, known as SANE, “will offer services to a very important and vulnerable patient population within our community and has been an unfulfilled need until now,” said Amy Yaley, director of marketing and communications at the hospital. SANE will provide services to patients who are 13 and older. Current Jefferson County data says that four to 10 sexual assault exams
are requested within this age group per year, Yaley said, and prior to the development of program, survivors seeking forensic services were required to travel at least one hour by car to another facility. SANE Coordinator Katie-Rose Fischer-Price will present information about the new program at the next meeting of the Community Coordinated Response from noon to 1 p.m. July 26 in the basement of the Jefferson County Courthouse at 1820 Jefferson St., Port Townsend. Work on the program launched Tuesday began more than a year ago, Yaley said a press release.
“I am so grateful for the level of commitment that Jefferson Healthcare has shown throughout this process,” Katie-Rose FischerPrice, SANE program coordinator, is quoted as saying in the release. “Not only the hospital, but the Dove House, the local law enforcement agencies and the prosecutor’s office have all devoted time and expertise to the development and success of this program. Community-wide dedication like this is rare and humbling.” Sexual Assault Nurse Examiners have specialized training in forensic, psycho-social and medical care of sexual assault patients. “SANEs treat patients holistically with compassionate and comprehensive care that takes
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ANE Coordinator Katie-Rose Fischer-Price will present information about the new program at the next meeting of the Community Coordinated Response from noon to 1 p.m. July 26 in the basement of the Jefferson County Courthouse.
into account the survivors acute care needs as well as the possible long-term effects of a sexual assault,” Yaley said. “They have been shown to provide enhanced physical and mental health care, deliver better evidence collection and support higher prosecution rates.” Jefferson Healthcare officials plan to maintain quality through a preceptor program, case review
and a close partnership with community stakeholders for feedback and continued improvement, according to Yaley. To ensure that the work of the sexual assault nurses stands up in court, Jefferson Healthcare has developed practice policies and procedures in accordance with Washington state and national guidelines, she said. TURN
INSIDE TODAY’S Peninsula Daily News 103rd year, 156th issue — 2 sections, 14 pages
CLASSIFIED COMICS COMMENTARY DEAR ABBY EYE ON CONGRESS HOROSCOPE LETTERS NATION PENINSULA POLL
B5 B4 A5 B4 A4 B4 A5 A3 A2
PUZZLES/GAMES SPORTS WEATHER WORLD
B6 B1 A6 A3
Monday, July 1, 2019
Peninsula Daily News
Peninsula Daily News
The Samurai of Puzzles
By Chad Carpenter
Copyright © 2019, Michael Mepham Editorial Services
Publisher: Terry Ward, 360-417-3500, tward@ peninsuladailynews.com General Manager: Steve Perry, 360-417-3540, sperry@ peninsuladailynews.com Executive Editor: Leah Leach, 360-417-3530, lleach@ peninsuladailynews.com www.peninsuladailynews.com Follow us on Facebook (Peninsula Daily News or for Jefferson County posts only, see PDNJeffCo), Twitter (@ PenDailyNews) and Instagram (@peninsuladailynews)
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Peninsula Daily News (ISSN 1050-7000, USPS No. 438.580), continuing the Port Angeles Evening News (founded April 10, 1916) and The Daily News, is a locally operated member of Black Press Group Ltd./Sound Publishing Inc., published each morning Sunday through Friday at 305 W. First St., Port Angeles, WA 98362. POSTMASTER: Periodicals postage paid at Port Angeles, WA. Send address changes to Circulation Department, Peninsula Daily News, P.O. Box 1330, Port Angeles, WA 98362. Contents copyright © 2019, Peninsula Daily News MEMBER
Audit Bureau The of Circulations Associated Press
Newsmakers Celebrity scoop ■ By The Associated Press
Donald Trump responds to Jimmy Carter
point. He’s loyal to the Democrats. And I guess you should be,” Trump told reportPRESIDENT DONers at a ALD TRUMP on Saturday Carter dismissed former President news conference in Jimmy Carter’s swipe at Japan, adding that, “as the legitimacy of his eleceverybody now undertion and said the charge stands, I won not because was nothing more than a of Russia, not because of “Democrat talking point,” while offering his own digs anybody but myself.” Carter made his comat the 94-year-old former ments during a discussion commander in chief. Trump said he was sur- on human rights at a resort in Leesburg, Va. on Friday. prised by Carter’s comCarter had said there was ments alleging that Rus“no doubt that the Russians sian interference in the 2016 election was responsi- did interfere” in 2016. The 39th president ble for putting Trump in alleged that that interferthe White House. ence, “though not yet quanThe Republican punched back, though with tified, if fully investigated would show that Trump a somewhat muted didn’t actually win the elecresponse, at least for him. tion in 2016. He lost the “Look, he was a nice election and he was put into man. He was a terrible president. He’s a Democrat. office because the Russians And it’s a typical talking interfered on his behalf.”
U.S. intelligence agencies asserted in a 2017 report that Russia had worked to help Trump during the election and to undermine the candidacy of Democratic nominee Hillary Clinton. But the intelligence agencies did not assess whether that interference had affected the election or contributed to Trump’s victory. No evidence has emerged that votes were changed improperly. Trump insisted during the news conference marking the end of a Group of 20 summit in Osaka that he had won because he’d worked harder and smarter than Clinton. He claimed that he “felt badly” for Carter because of the way he’d “been trashed within his own party.” “He’s been badly trashed,” said Trump. “He’s like the forgotten president. And I understand why they say that. He was not a good president.”
Peninsula Daily News PENINSULA POLL SATURDAY’S QUESTION: Do you think individuals should be permitted to purchase and use consumer fireworks on July 4?
Passings By The Associated Press
WHITNEY NORTH SEYMOUR JR., 95, a patrician Republican who battled graft as President Richard M. Nixon’s United States attorney in Manhattan in the 1970s, and as a special prosecutor later won a perjury case against a former senior aide to President Ronald Reagan, died Saturday in Torrington, Conn. Seymour died at Charlotte Hungerford Hospital, his brother, Thaddeus, said. PromiSeymour nent in New in 1983 York civic, social and legal circles, the scion of a lawyer who championed unpopular causes and served in the Hoover administration, Seymour was elected to two terms in the New York State Senate in the 1960s, although his political career fizzled with losses in a race for Congress in 1968 and a run for the U.S. Senate in 1982. But he made his name as a prosecutor. From 1970 to 1973, he was the United States attorney for the Southern District of New York, the Justice Department’s most prestigious outpost, which at that time included Manhattan, the Bronx and nine upstate counties. He replaced Robert M. Morgenthau, a Democrat who was forced out after nine years and became a popular Manhattan district attorney. Seymour won convictions of Wall Street felons, organized crime leaders and narcotics traffickers, as well as high-profile corruption cases against former
State Sen. Seymour R. Thaler; Martin Sweig, an aide to Speaker John W. McCormack; and Robert T. Carson, a senior assistant to Sen. Hiram L. Fong of Hawaii. He also argued the Nixon administration’s initial case to suppress publication of the Pentagon Papers by The New York Times in 1971. Seeking an injunction, he argued that publication of the secret Defense Department study of the Vietnam War would compromise national security. The Times later won a landmark Supreme Court ruling against censorship in the case, and published the papers. In a Washington trial that captivated the nation for months in 1987, Seymour prosecuted Michael K. Deaver, the former deputy chief of staff in the Reagan White House and a close friend of the president and his wife, Nancy Reagan, on charges of lying under oath to hide lucrative influence-peddling. Deaver had left the White House in 1985 and formed a hugely successful
Seen Around Peninsula snapshots
TWO WHITE SUBARUS sitting next to each other in a downtown Port Angeles parking area, both with the identical bumper sticker saying “Eddie Would Go!” ... WANTED! “Seen Around” items recalling things seen on the North Olympic Peninsula. Send them to PDN News Desk, P.O. Box 1330, Port Angeles, WA 98362; fax 360417-3521; or email news@ peninsuladailynews.com. Be sure you mention where you saw your “Seen Around.”
lobbying firm. He was not accused of directly violating ethics laws that limited his use of White House connections in lobbying. Seymour said the laws were so ambiguous that they were virtually unenforceable. Rather, Deaver was charged with lying to a House subcommittee and a federal grand jury to conceal his White House contacts in aiding South Korea, Puerto Rico and other clients. Convicted on three perjury counts, he was fined $100,000, given a suspended three-year prison term and barred from lobbying for three years. He blamed alcoholism for a faulty memory of events and bad judgment. President Reagan considered a pardon, but Deaver declined to accept one. Seymour soon called for a major overhaul of the nation’s laws on conflicts of interest and ethics in government.
Undecided 3.43% Total votes cast: 992 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.
Setting it Straight Corrections and clarifications
• The Jamestown S’Klallam totem pole donated to the Northwest Maritime Center by the Jamestown S’Klallam tribe of Blyn is 26 feet tall. A caption on Page A1 Friday in the Jefferson County edition and on Page A6 Friday in the Clallam County edition published an incorrect length for the totem pole. The length was correct in the story. • To donate to the project restoring three murals in downtown Port Angeles, contact Nor’wester Rotary Mural Committee chairman John Brewer at 360-452-4639 or firstname.lastname@example.org. The email address was incorrect in a front-page story in the Clallam County edition Sunday.
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 Leah Leach at 360-4173530 or email h er at email@example.com.
From the pages of the Peninsula Daily News and Port Angeles Evening News
1944 (75 years ago)
1969 (50 years ago)
In an informal talk at the Soroptimist club Friday noon Mrs. M.E. Troy told how she happened to choose china painting as the vehicle for her artwork and talked also on opportunities World War I gave her for seeing European art galleries. Leaving her art study in the east when her father, a physician, moved to Port Angeles, Mrs. Troy found a new interest, she said, when her father bought her a canoe and allowed her to paddle around the bay.
The Sequim Valley Chapel Mortuary is nearing completion and an open house will be held later in the summer, according to R.W. Blossom, manager. The building is constructed on one level to accommodate those who have difficulty in negotiating steps. The telephone system and electrical systems controlling the doorbell ring in the residence next door so that 24-hour service may be maintained. The bells also indicate which door the ring
is coming from so that quick service can be given.
1994 (25 years ago) A team of refuge managers recommends closing the bay side of Dungeness Spit from fall through spring. That means no hiking, clamming, horseback riding or other activities would be allowed when the bay area is not heavily used by shore birds for nesting and roosting. People would still be able to walk along the Strait of Juan de Fuca side of the spit during those months.
Looking Back From the files of The Associated Press
TODAY IS MONDAY, July 1, the 182nd day of 2019. There are 183 days left in the year. Today’s Highlight in History: On July 1, 1991, President George H.W. Bush nominated federal appeals court judge Clarence Thomas to the Supreme Court, beginning an ultimately successful confirmation process marked by allegations of sexual harassment. On this date: In 1863, the pivotal, three-day Civil War Battle of Gettysburg, resulting in a Union victory, began in Pennsylvania. In 1867, Canada became a selfgoverning dominion of Great Britain as the British North America Act took effect.
In 1934, Hollywood began enforcing its Production Code subjecting motion pictures to censorship review. In 1944, delegates from 44 countries began meeting at Bretton Woods, N.H., where they agreed to establish the International Monetary Fund and the World Bank. In 1946, the United States exploded a 20-kiloton atomic bomb near Bikini Atoll in the Pacific. In 1973, the Drug Enforcement Administration was established. In 1991, the Warsaw Pact formally disbanded. In 1995, rock-and-roll disc jockey Wolfman Jack died in Belvidere, N.C., at age 57.
In 1997, Hong Kong reverted to Chinese rule after 156 years as a British colony. Actor Robert Mitchum died in Santa Barbara, Calif., at age 79. In 2002, the world’s first permanent war crimes tribunal, the International Criminal Court, came into existence. A Russian passenger jet collided with a cargo plane over southern Germany, killing all 69 people, including 45 schoolchildren, on the Russian plane and the cargo jet pilots. Ten years ago: President Barack Obama held an hour-long town hall forum on health care reform in Annandale, Va., where, in an emotional moment, he
hugged cancer patient Debby Smith, a volunteer for Obama’s political operation, Organizing for America. Five years ago: David Greenglass, the star witness in the trial of his sister, Ethel Rosenberg, and her husband, Julius, died in New York City at age 92. The Rosenbergs were executed in 1953 for conspiring to pass secrets about the atomic bomb to the Soviet Union; Greenglass served 10 years in prison for espionage followed by years of living under an assumed name. One year ago: Mexican voters, angry over corruption and violence, elected leftist Andres Manuel Lopez Obrador as president.
Peninsula Daily News for Monday, July 1, 2019
P A G E
Second Front Page
Briefly: Nation O’Rourke visits Mexico, meets asylum seekers WASHINGTON — Democratic presidential candidate Beto O’Rourke visited Mexico on Sunday and listened to tearful immigrants who said they fled Central American violence and turmoil to seek asylum in the U.S., but were turned away at the border. In his first international trip as a White House hopeful, the former congressman traveled to Ciudad Juarez, across the Rio Grande O’Rourke from his native El Paso, Texas, to meet what his campaign described as “individuals and families directly impacted by Donald Trump’s cruel and inhumane policies.” A fluent Spanish speaker, O’Rourke met around a table at a shelter with immigrants from El Salvador, Honduras and Guatemala, some of whom wept as they told of being denied entry into the U.S. while their asylum claims are processed. Many said they were terrified they’d be sent back to their home countries, where their lives had been threatened because of abusive spouses, street gang violence or drug smugglers. “We hope, by sharing these stories, that the conscience of our country is awoken right now, and the need to change the policies that we have in place” becomes apparent, O’Rourke said via a livestream on his Facebook page.
Fireworks injury PHILADELPHIA — Police said a 9-year-old girl was critically injured when she found and lit fireworks inside a northeast Philadelphia home. Police said one device, possibly an M80, exploded in the girl’s hand in the Kensington residence shortly after 10:30 a.m. Sunday. She was taken to St. Christopher’s Hospital and listed in critical condition. Police said the police special victims unit was notified, and the bomb squad was heading to the scene to check the property for more fireworks.
WWII sailor buried LARAMIE, Wyo. — A sailor who died during the 1941 Japanese attack on Pearl Harbor has been laid to rest in Wyoming. The Laramie Boomerang reported that there was a robust turnout for the burial of Navy Machinist’s Mate 1st Class George Hanson on Saturday even though only one person in the crowd professed to having ever possibly met him. The Laramie Veterans Honor Guard and Patriot Guard Riders were among those who joined Hanson’s family at the graveside service and internment in Greenhill Cemetery. It was officiated by Navy Chaplain Mark Cox who described the service as an event to find “healing for America.” Hanson was among the 429 crewmembers killed when the USS Oklahoma capsized after being hit during the 1941 attack in Hawaii. His remains were identified in December. The Associated Press
At DMZ, Trump, Kim take step into history BY ZEKE MILLER AND JONATHAN LEMIRE THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
PANMUNJOM, Korea — With wide grins and a historic handshake, President Donald Trump and North Korea’s Kim Jong Un met at the heavily fortified Demilitarized Zone on Sunday and agreed to revive talks on the pariah nation’s nuclear program. Trump, pressing his bid for a legacy-defining deal, became the first sitting American leader to step into North Korea. What was intended to be an impromptu exchange of pleasantries turned into a 50-minute meeting, another historic first in the yearlong rapprochement between the two technically warring nations. It marked a return to face-toface contact between the leaders after talks broke down during a summit in Vietnam in February. Significant doubts remain, though, about the future of the negotiations and the North’s will-
ingness to give up its stockpile of nuclear weapons. The border encounter was a made-for television moment. The men strode toward one another from opposite sides of the Joint Security Area and shook hands over the raised patch of concrete at the Military Demarcation Line as cameras clicked and photographers jostled to capture the scene. After asking if Kim wanted him to cross, Trump took 10 steps into the North with Kim at his side, then escorted Kim back to the South for talks at Freedom House, where they agreed to revive the stalled negotiations. The spectacle marked the latest milestone in two years of roller-coaster diplomacy between the two nations. Personal taunts of “Little Rocket Man” (by Trump) and “mentally deranged U.S. dotard” (by Kim) and threats to destroy one other have given way to on-again, off-again talks, professions of love and flowery letters. “I was proud to step over the
line,” Trump told Kim as they met on the South Korean side of the truce village of Panmunjom. “It is a great day for the world.” Kim hailed the moment, saying of Trump, “I believe this is an expression of his willingness to eliminate all the unfortunate past and open a new future.” Kim added that he was “surprised” when Trump issued an unorthodox meeting invitation by tweet Saturday. As he left South Korea on his flight to Washington, Trump tweeted that he had “a wonderful meeting” with Kim. “Stood on the soil of North Korea, an important statement for all, and a great honor!” Trump had predicted the two would greet one another for about “two minutes,” but they ended up spending more than an hour together. The president was joined in the Freedom House conversation with Kim by his daughter and son-in-law, Ivanka Trump and Jared Kushner, both senior White House advisers.
Briefly: World Sudanese hold marches against the ruling army KHARTOUM, Sudan — Tens of thousands of protesters took to the streets in Sudan’s capital and elsewhere in the country Sunday calling for civilian rule nearly three months after the army forced out long-ruling autocrat Omar al-Bashir. The demonstrations came amid a weekslong standoff between the ruling military council and protest leaders. Talks between the two sides over a power-sharing agreement collapsed earlier this month when security forces violently broke up a protest camp in Khartoum. The ensuing clampdown killed at least 128 people cross the country, according to protest organizers. Authorities said the toll was 61, including three security forces. The marches, the first since the June 3 crackdown, also mark the 30th anniversary of the Islamist-backed coup that brought al-Bashir to power in 1989, toppling Sudan’s last elected government. The military removed alBashir in April amid mass protests against his rule. The crowds gathered at several points across the capital and its sister city of Omdurman
before marching toward the homes of those killed since the uprising began.
Climate warning ABU DHABI, United Arab Emirates — U.N. SecretaryGeneral Antonio Guterres took his global message urging immediate climate action to officials gathered in the United Arab Emirates on Sunday, where production of hydrocarbons remains a key driver of the economy. Guterres is calling on governments to stop building new coal plants by 2020, cut greenhouse emissions by 45 percent Guterres over the next decade and overhauling fossil fuel-driven economies with new technologies such as solar and wind. The world, he said, “is facing a grave climate emergency.” In remarks at a summit in Abu Dhabi, he painted a grim picture of how rapidly climate change is advancing, saying it is outpacing efforts to address it. He lauded the Paris climate accord, but said even if its promises are fully met, the world still faces what he described as a catastrophic three-degree temperature rise by the end of the century. The Associated Press
SETH WENIG/THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
Marchers participate in the Queer Liberation March in New York on Sunday. New York threw a massive LGBTQ Pride march as other cities including San Francisco, Chicago and Seattle hosted parades commemorating the 50th anniversary of the clash between police and gay bar patrons that sparked the modern gay rights movement. The organizers of the smaller Queer Liberation March said the larger Pride event has become too commercialized and too heavily policed.
Schumer: ATF should look at Dominican Republic deaths BY MICHAEL BALSAMO The Associated Press
NEW YORK — The Senate’s top Democrat said Sunday that the U.S. government should step up efforts to investigate the deaths of at least eight Americans in the Dominican Republic this year. The Bureau of Alcohol, Tobacco, Firearms and Explosives should lend support to the FBI and local law enforcement, said Sen. Chuck Schumer, D-N.Y., noting the agency has offices in the Carib-
bean and the technical and forensic expertise that could aid the investigation. “Given that we still have a whole lot of questions and very few answers into just what, if anything, is the cause for the recent spate of sicknesses and several deaths of Americans in the Dominican Republic, the feds should double their efforts on helping get to the bottom of things,” Schumer said in a statement. Family members of the tourists who died have called on
authorities to investigate any possible connections. Relatives have raised the possibility that the deaths might have been caused by adulterated alcohol or misused pesticides. ATF spokeswoman April Langwell said the Treasury Department primarily handles investigations involving potentially tainted alcohol. But she said ATF has offered its assistance and would work with other law enforcement agencies to keep Americans safe.
. . . more news to start your day
West: N.M. state senator arrested on DWI suspicion
Nation: Man is accused of forging police report
Nation: ‘Toy Story 4’ clings to box office No. 1
World: Hong Kong braces for anniversary protests
POLICE SAID NEW Mexico state Sen. Richard Martinez was arrested on suspicion of drunken driving and is facing charges following a car crash. Espanola police said the 66-year-old was arrested Friday night after a collision at an intersection on the city’s north side. The Santa Fe New Mexican reported Martinez was alone in his SUV at the time of the crash. He was taken to a hospital for an evaluation before officers booked him into jail. It was unclear Sunday if Martinez had a lawyer who could speak on his behalf.
A MAN ACCUSED of forging a police report to back up his bogus story that he used as an excuse to his boss is facing real charges in New Hampshire. The Caledonian-Record reported that Paul Neilson, 51, was charged last week with forgery, a felony punishable by up to seven years in prison. Police said the Lisbon man told his boss he was late to work at a construction company March 11 because a Lisbon officer gave him a warning about his expired car registration. When his boss got suspicious, police said Neilson gave him a report purportedly from the officer with a detailed description of their interaction.
“TOY STORY 4” HUNG onto the top spot in its second week in theaters and the horror sequel “Annabelle Comes Home” opened in line with expectations, but the Cinderella story of the weekend was actually the third place movie: “Yesterday.” The Danny Boyle-directed musical romantic comedy featuring the music of the Beatles debuted well over industry expectations, earning an estimated $17 million from North American theaters. Starring relative newcomer Himesh Patel, “Yesterday” imagines a world where only one man remembers the music of the Beatles and decides to present their catalog of hits as his own.
MORE THAN 50,000 people rallied in support of the Hong Kong police Sunday as the semi-autonomous territory braced for another day of protests on the anniversary of the former British colony’s return to China. The crowd filled a park in front of the legislature and chanted “Thank you” to the police, who have been criticized for using tear gas and rubber bullets during clashes with demonstrators that left dozens injured June 12. Some carried Chinese flags. Police estimated the turnout at 53,000. A protest march has been called for today on the 22nd anniversary of the handover of Hong Kong to China on July 1, 1997.
Monday, July 1, 2019
Peninsula Daily News
Laser: Pointed at craft Trail: 1871 ordinance Continued from A1 bly conduct forensic testing and conduct legal research,” Four crew members she said. The laser-pointing were on board as the aircraft approached about charge “is not a common 4 miles from the airfield, federal charge,” Schwartz said last week. the police report said. “These are not charges “I observed a green laser illuminate the front section we often see. “I’ve never seen one in of the helicopter for 1 or 2 seconds,” a crew member Tacoma in 20 years.” Four laser strikes were said. Muck “admitted to shin- reported on Coast Guard ing a green laser from his aircraft between 2015 and home that correlates with 2018 — three in Port Angeour incident,” according to les and one in Bellingham an Oct. 4, 2016, report — that resulted in no authored by a Coast Guard arrests. A Coast Guard helicopInvestigative Service invester crew member based at tigator. The investigator said a Ediz Hook reportedly sufwoman at Muck’s home at fered eye damage from a the time of the incident strike in March 2018. There were 15 laser“witnessed the lasing and provided the time within an pointing cases that resulted in convictions from Septemhour.” Muck was interviewed ber 2014 to March 2018 in again by an FBI agent federal district courts in the District of Columbia in May 3, 2018. “The defendant falsely Washington, D.C; Florida, stated that he did not see a Oklahoma, Oregon and Coast Guard helicopter in South Carolina, according the sky on or about Septem- to the U.S. Attorney’s Office ber 26, 2016, when in fact, in Seattle. One was a March 13, as the Defendant then and there well knew and 2018, incident at Sea-Tac believed, the Defendant had International Airport. Michael McIntyre of observed a Coast Guard helicopter on or about Sept. Burien pleaded guilty in 26, 2016,” according to the July 2018 to pointing laser beams at planes as they indictment. Schwartz argued in her landed at the airport, about motion that she needed 3 miles east of Burien. McIntyre was sentenced more time to view written materials, audio-recorded to eight months in prison. The other 14 cases interviews and surveillance involved sentences ranging footage. “In order to provide from probation in four effective assistance of coun- cases to prison sentences in sel to Mr. Muck for these eight cases of six to 37 serious and somewhat months. Two guilty pleas have unusual charges, the defense needs to interview not yet resulted in sennumerous witnesses, possi- tences.
Ten police aircraft, mostly helicopters, were targeted, including eight in the District of Columbia. Two commercial jetliners were targeted as they approached Portland International Airport. In Oregon and South Carolina, news helicopters were targetted. In the South Carolina incident, a laser was aimed in November 2013 at two aircraft as pilots were flying to cover a vehicle accident on an interstate, according to the U.S. Attorney’s Office in South Carolina. “The inherent danger in pointing a laser into the cockpit of an aircraft is that the pilot can be temporarily blinded by the laser light and can become disoriented while trying to continue operating the aircraft,” according to a press release from the South Carolina U.S Attorney’s Office in South Carolina. “Such an act can interfere with the safe operation of an aircraft and poses significant risk of accident and injury.” A Schertz, Texas, man was arrested in May for allegedly aiming a laser pointer at a police helicopter, according to the U.S. Attorney’s Office for the Western District of Texas. He could be sentenced to up to five years and fined up to $250,000.
was repealed June 10 Continued from A1
Port Townsend Mayor Deborah Stinson read from a recently uncovered Ordinance No. 3 from May 11, 1871, which forbid, among other things, any permanent Native American house from being built “on the beach from the Catholic Church [Madison Street] to one hundred and fifty feet west of Tyler Street.” Stinson announced to a cheer that the ordinance “was enthusiastically repealed by city council on June 10, 2019.” Emcee Loni Greninger read a thank-you on behalf of the three S’Klallam tribal councils for Dybeck “working diligently with dozens of agencies and community groups to conceive, develop, design, locate, permit, produce and promote the many elements that make up the Cicmehan trail,” which was met with applause. Lys Burden, who worked out the path of the trail connecting all the historic markers as planner and builder, also received special recognition from the tribes. The Native Connections Action Group of Quimper Unitarian Universal Fellowship was also honored. Jamestown S’Klallam Chairman Ron Allen pointed out that the very village that stood at the field was the village of the main chief of all ________ the 30 or so villages that Senior Staff Writer Paul Gottlieb can be reached at 360-452-2345, stretched from “the Hoko ext. 55650, or at pgottlieb@ down into the Hamma Hamma down into the canal peninsuladailynews.com.
he trail opening ceremony ended with tribal leaders carrying a large cedar bough with S’Klallam singers and drummers and hundreds of attendees following. and across the Strait.” Jamie Validez, Lower Elwha Klallam elder, spoke in English and in S’Klallam saying “We are going to bring back the laughter like we have heard today. We are going to sing songs together and play the drum and speak the language together, right? And we are going to say prayers to heal together. This is our gift; our gift to our ancestors, our gift to all of us together, and our gift to this land that was so sacred to us. This I believe (tee-es-quai-sin).” Kelly Sullivan, executive director of the Port Gamble S’Klallam Tribe, pointed out that “we are honoring a leader that built relationships between cultures and today this path and us all being here, all of you choosing to be here on a beautiful sunny day where you could be doing other things, means a lot to us, and it sends a message to your community that this is important.” The trail opening ceremony ended with tribal leaders carrying a large cedar bough with S’Klallam singers and drummers and hundreds of attendees following. The bough was laid at the foot of the new totem pole at the Northwest Maritime Center, given by the
Jamestown S’Klallam Tribe. There they gathered to sing a S’Klallam song, “We Are One.” Outgoing City Manager David Timmons spoke of his pride and honor that this “truly amazing accomplishment,” which he referred to as “legendary in having this history come alive and have it restored and told,” marks his very last official act of his tenure serving Port Townsend. Jake Beattie, executive director at Northwest Maritime Center, noted that local residents often introduce themselves with the apparently extraneous detail of how long they have lived here. He thought it was odd, but eventually he understood. “Our connection to this place is as much a part of how we want to be known as the syllables that named us at birth … and today, maybe the first time, I’ve also considered myself a resident of qatáy.” More songs followed and Greninger closed the proceeding with a final blessing spoke alternatively in S’Klallam and English: “… thank you for this day, for it is a very good day today.”
________ James Cook is a freelance writer and photographer living in Port Townsend.
House and Senate on recess this week for Fourth of July Peninsula Daily News
States and sold from a list of vendors certified by the Department of Homeland Security. and leave a detailed mesA yes vote was to pass sage, which will be emailed HR 2722. to Chapman, Tharinger, Kilmer voted yes. Van DeWege or to all three. Links to other state offi• DISPUTE OVER cials: tinyurl.com/pdn-links BALLOT DROP-OFF officials. LAWS: Voting 189-220, the House on Thursday Learn more defeated a Republican Websites following our motion to HR 2722 (above) state and national legisla- targeting state ballot droptors: off laws, which allow home• Followthemoney.org bound voters to designate a — Campaign donors by helper to personally deliver industry, ZIP code and their absentee ballot to elecmore. tion officials. • Votesmart.org — How The motion required a special interest groups rate state’s chief election officer legislators on the issues. to inform the Federal Election Commission whenever • PROTECTING U.S. a foreign national is chosen ELECTION SECURITY: as the helper. The House on Thursday A yes vote was to adopt passed 225-184 a Demo- the motion. cratic bill (HR 2722) that Kilmer voted no. would authorize a $600 million, multi-year program to • $4.5 BILLION FOR bolster state and local vot- SOUTHWEST BORDER: ing systems against attacks Voting 305 for and 102 by adversaries including against, the House on Russia. Thursday approved a biparIn return for federal tisan $4.5 billion emergency grants, authorities would be package to address a required to start converting humanitarian crisis on the vulnerable, aging electronic southwest border centered voting machines to ones on hundreds of thousands using paper ballots, which of migrants from Central could be verified by voters America who have entered on the spot and audited by the United States in recent election officials. months to apply for asylum The bill also requires protections under federal voting infrastructure to be and international law. manufactured in the United The bill (HR 3401) allocated about $3 billion for shelter, food, medical care Real Estate and other services for unacQuestions? companied migrant chilCall KATIE MARBLE dren held in Department of 360-460-4487 Health and Human SerBlue Sky Real Estate vices custody, and as much www.BestofSequim.com as $1 billion to agencies
Eye on Congress
WASHINGTON — Congress is in Fourth of July Olympic Peninsula office is recess until Monday, July 8. located at 332 E. Fifth St. in Port Angeles. Hours are from 9 a.m. to Contact legislators noon Tuesdays and Thurs(clip and save) days and 1 p.m. to 4 p.m. “Eye on Congress” is Wednesdays. published in the Peninsula It is staffed by Mary Daily News every Monday Jane Robins, who can be when Congress is in session contacted at maryjane. about activities, roll call firstname.lastname@example.org or votes and legislation in the 360-797-3623. House and Senate. The North Olympic Pen- State legislators insula’s legislators in WashJefferson and Clallam ington, D.C., are Sen. counties are represented in Maria Cantwell the part-time state Legisla(D-Mountlake Terrace), ture by Rep. Mike ChapSen. Patty Murray man, D-Port Angeles; Rep. (D-Seattle) and Rep. Steve Tharinger, D-Port Derek Kilmer (D-Gig Har- Townsend; and Sen. Kevin bor). Van De Wege, D-Sequim. Contact information Write Chapman and — The address for Cantwell Tharinger at P.O. Box 40600 and Murray is U.S. Senate, (Van De Wege at P.O. Box Washington, D.C. 20510; 40424), Olympia, WA 98504. Kilmer, U.S. House, Wash- Email them at Chapman. ington, D.C. 20515. email@example.com; tharinger. Phone Cantwell at 202- s t e v e @ l e g . w a . g o v ; 224-3441 (fax, 202-228- firstname.lastname@example.org. 0514); Murray, 202-224- gov. 2621 (fax, 202-224-0238); Or you can call the LegKilmer, 202-225-5916. islative Hotline, 800-562Email via their websites: 6000, from 8 a.m. to c a n t w e l l . s e n a t e . g o v ; 4:30 p.m. Mondays through murray.senate.gov; kilmer. Fridays (closed on holidays house.gov. Kilmer’s North and from noon to 1 p.m.)
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• $383 BILLION SPENDING PACKAGE: Voting 227-194, the House last Tuesday approved a $383.3 billion package consisting of five of the 12 appropriations bills that will fund the government in fiscal 2020. Veterans’ health care received the largest share at $80.4 billion. A yes vote was to pass HR 3055. Kilmer voted yes. • HIRING MORE I M M I G R AT I O N JUDGES: Voting 201-220, the House last Tuesday defeated a Republican motion to add $75 million to HR 3055 (above) for hiring more immigration judges and expanding courtroom capacity. The funds were to be taken from the 2020 census budget. The underlying bill already provided $110 million over 2019 levels to address a backlog of 800,000 immigration cases, many of which involve asylum seekers from Central America or persons who have over-
stayed their visas or entered the United States illegally. A yes vote was to adopt the motion. Kilmer voted no. • $4.5 BILLION FOR SOUTHWEST BORDER: Voting 84-8, the Senate on Wednesday approved $4.5 billion in emergency appropriations to help agencies cope with an influx of migrants seeking asylum on the southwest border. The bill included funding of enforcement measures along with humanitarian aid directed largely at unaccompanied children. A yes vote was to send HR 3401 to the House. Cantwell and Murray voted yes. • $750 BILLION FOR MILITARY: Voting 86-8, the Senate on Thursday approved a $750 billion military budget for fiscal 2020 that includes $75.9 billion for combat overseas and $57 billion-plus for activeduty and retiree health care. The bill would establish a United States Space Force within the Air Force; set a 3.1 percent pay raise for uniformed personnel; authorize $10 billion for procuring 94 fifth-generation Joint Strike Fighter aircraft; expand and modernize the U.S. nuclear arsenal; fund programs for military victims of sexual assault and replace $3.6 billion Trump diverted from military accounts to wall construction. A yes vote was to pass the bill. Cantwell and Murray voted yes.
including U.S. Customs and Border Protection (CBP) and U.S. Immigration and Customs Enforcement (ICE). This was a mild version of a Democratic bill passed earlier in the week, but then shelved, that raised standards for the administration’s treatment of migrants and denied funding to ICE. A yes vote was to send the bill to President Donald Trump. Kilmer voted yes.
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Peninsula Daily News for Monday, July 1, 2019
What’s to worry about? IF YOU’RE KEEPING score at home on the Trump foreign policy, let me try to put it in a nutshell: The president has engaged America in a grand struggle to reshape the modern behavior of two of the world’s oldest civilizations — Persia and China — at the same time. Pressing both to change Thomas L. is not crazy. What’s crazy Friedman is the decision to undertake such a huge endeavor without tightly defined goals, without allies to achieve those goals, without a strong and coherent national security team and without a plan on how to sync up all of President Donald Trump’s competing foreign policy objectives. After all, Trump is unilaterally breaking the 2015 denuclearization deal with Iran’s dictator while trying to entice North Korea’s dictator, Kim Jong Un, into a denuclearization deal that he’s supposed to trust the U.S. president will honor. Trump is sanctioning China on trade while trying to enlist its help to denuclearize North Korea. Trump is imposing steel and aluminum tariffs on America’s European allies while needing their help to confront China on trade and Iran on nukes. And last month, Trump came within 10 minutes of bombing Iran — but wisely pulled back — in retaliation for its shooting down of a U.S. drone, at a time when we cannot stabilize Iraq, or get out of Afghanistan without leaving chaos behind, absent the cooperation of Iran. But we are where we are, and I will give Trump credit for one thing: He has imposed real pain
on Iran — virtually choking off all its oil production through sanctions — and on China — with $250 billion of tariffs on its exports to the U.S. and a total ban on products from its biggest telecom equipment company, Huawei. In short, Trump has created real leverage for transactional or transformational deals with both countries. A president who acts just a little crazy can be good at times. Who else would have squeezed Beijing and Tehran this hard and at once? But a president who acts a lot crazy — who creates pain without clear goals, who always insists on being seen to win and the other guy being seen to lose, with no compromise escape route — is not good. Does Trump want regime change in Iran or just a change of behavior? Does he want to shrink the trade deficit with China or just get fair access for our companies? It’s not clear to me and doesn’t seem clear to him. The big question is can the president be disciplined enough, patient enough and deft enough — cue the skepticism — to translate the pain he’s imposed on them into specific, tangible and lasting gains for America? Because China and Iran are two very different problems. China makes real stuff of value, while Iran makes real trouble of concern. China has its eye on dominating the two most important industries of the 21st century: artificial intelligence and electric cars. It intends to use AI to perfect its authoritarian control at home and electric cars and batteries to liberate itself from dependence on the “old oil” of the last century. China knows that data is the “new oil,” so the country whose government and companies can capture the most data, analyze it
and optimize it will be the superpower of this century. Iran, by contrast, is led by a narrow-minded, aging cleric who’s been focused on acquiring the most important technology of the 20th century, nuclear weaponry, to help it dominate its region, push the U.S. out and win a struggle with the Sunni Arabs over who is the rightful heir to the Prophet Muhammad from the seventh century — Shiites or Sunnis. In the process, Iran’s clerical leaders are suppressing a hugely talented and culturally rich people, blocking them from realizing their full potential. Iran is also relying almost entirely on selling the oil that powered the 20th century — crude oil. Good luck with that. America is now the world’s largest oil producer — not Saudi Arabia, Russia or Iran. If Iran sinks oil tankers in the Persian Gulf, it will create gasoline lines in China, not America. For all of these reasons, we can settle for a transactional deal with Iran, but we need a transformational deal with China. If Trump is smart, he’ll quickly use his leverage to strike a limited deal with Iran. With our reduced exposure to the Middle East today, we have no interest in getting embroiled in a war with Tehran, let alone engineering its “obliteration,” as Trump threatened if Iran hits U.S. forces in the region. Trump should invite Britain, France, Germany, Russia and China — our partners in the 2015 Obama-Iran nuclear deal that Trump tore up — to join us in improving that deal with a simple offer: The U.S. will lift oil sanctions if Tehran agrees to extend the restrictions on its ability to make a nuclear bomb from the original 15 years to 30 years, and agrees to a ban on testing Iranian missiles that can reach beyond the Middle East.
Peninsula Voices We need immigrants President Donald Trump says that we don’t need any more immigrants and that we are full. But he has said we should encourage immigrants from some place “like Norway.” You know, somebody with blond hair and
blue eyes, somebody “like us.” What he was saying was that we don’t need anymore brown people, or people from “s—hole” countries or others of whatever various color he would assign to human beings. The simple fact is that we need to increase our
work force, if for nothing else than to pay the taxes we need to keep Social Security going for the existing population of retiring and retired people. We need the caregivers, the health-care workers, the people to pick crops. Oh yes, and the people who are computer design-
Keeping Iran and the Arab states away from nuclear weapons for another couple decades would be a good achievement. It could be a simple transaction — easy to verify and one that our allies could sign on to, as well as China and Russia. Iran, given the economic pain it is under, would have a very hard time saying no. Then we could sit back and let transformation emerge from within Iran, the only place it can emerge from, through its own people, who deserve better and eventually will get rid of this suffocating, rotten regime. Yes, it might take years, but we outsiders can’t rush Iranian history. Trying to force regime change on Iran right now could unleash disorder and refugees of massive proportions there. Once we have Iran’s nuclear program curtailed for 30 years, our coldblooded interest is not to get any more deeply embroiled in this region’s pathologies. Israel can take care of itself. And we can arm the Sunni Arabs to keep Iran at bay. Sure, Iran is a bad actor, but Saudi Arabia murdered, dismembered and apparently boiled in acid the journalist Jamal Khashoggi, and it’s been jailing women who pushed for driving rights. The insight of Karim Sadjadpour, a Middle East expert at the Carnegie Endowment, should always be kept top of mind: “America has bad enemies in the Middle East. It also has bad allies.” China poses a much more profound challenge. Quite simply, China grew out of poverty using a strategy of hard work, delayed gratification, smart investments in infrastructure and education and big investments in research and manufacturing the innovations of others. Alongside those, China also stole others’ intellectual property,
forced technology transfers from companies doing business there, imposed nonreciprocal trade arrangements, provided huge government subsidies to its exporters and ignored World Trade Organization rulings. If we were to allow China to use those same abusive practices it employed to dominate the manufacturing and assembly of low-margin, high-volume goods to now compete directly with us for the high-value-added, highmargin technologies of the 21st century — such as 5G telecom, new materials, AI, aerospace, microchips — we’d be crazy. But China’s current growth model — both its strengths and abuses — is central to keeping the Communist Party in power. It’s not something Beijing will abandon easily. That is why I believe the market is underestimating how difficult it will be to strike any transformational deal that gets China to fully abandon its abuses. And a small transactional deal won’t cut it. And that’s why I also keep saying: This is no ordinary moment. This is the big one, folks. What’s at stake with Trump and China is what kind of global economy we’re going to have going forward. What’s at stake with Iran is what kind of global nuclear nonproliferation regime we’re going to have going forward. The stakes simply could not be bigger, which is why I believe 2019 will be a pivotal year — like 1945 and 1989. I just hope it ends as well.
_________ Thomas Friedman is a three-time Pulitzer Prize-winning columnist for The New York Times. His column appears in the PDN every Monday. Email via www.facebook.com/ thomaslfriedman.
OUR READERS’ LETTERS, FAXES AND EMAIL ers and entrepreneurs and have energetic and creative minds. The problem of course is that birth rates of white Americans are dropping as it is in white Europe. And he thinks that white Europeans will come here and leave their excellent pensions and national
health care systems to come here where we have neither? News bulletin: They ain’t coming. I am another entitled white guy, have had two wives, one son and he has one child with no further plans. That is 5 people, 9 college degrees and 2 kids.
I don’t think we are atypical in having very small families. So where do we get the labor? We welcome immigrants, cosset them, encourage them, value them and appreciate them. Ian Robertson, Sequim
Vogue gets to choose its cover MICHELLE OBAMA MADE the cover of Vogue magazine three times. Hillary ClinFroma ton not only Harrop graced the cover in her first lady days but also, as the candidate running against Donald Trump in 2016, received the magazine’s first and (so far) only political endorsement. Conspicuously missing is the current first lady, Melania Trump. She would seem a natural in that she’s a former model and a beauty. Her magnificent posture is an inspiration to us all. CNN’s Christiane Amanpour recently confronted Vogue Editorin-Chief Anna Wintour with the indisputable fact that far more
Democratic women appear on her prized cover than their Republican sisters. Wintour neither denied nor apologized for that imbalance or the omission of Trump. Wintour said choices for the cover tend to be women who are “icons and inspiring to women from a global perspective.” Like most of the fashion business, she regards Trump world with disgust, adding, “I don’t think it’s a moment not to take a stand.” Is Vogue magazine being unfair in keeping Trump’s third bride off its cover? “Is it fair?” is not the right question. Vogue is a privately owned publication and can include or exclude anyone it chooses from its cover or inside pages. (For the record, Barbara and Laura Bush both had profiles inside. I happen to think that Barbara Bush would have made for a glorious cover.) There is also the business calculation.
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Knowing Vogue’s readership, one doesn’t imagine that an issue honoring someone so closely associated with Donald Trump on the cover would fly off the shelves. It would probably set off a blizzard of subscription cancellations. I generally don’t have strong feelings for or against first ladies, but a magazine with a Trump on the cover for any reason other than affairs of state would be avoided. Lifestyle magazines, such as Vogue, are for relaxation and escape. Reminders that Trump is president are jarring, even after two years of him. In olden days, Vogue’s cover was graced by a diverse group of northern Europeans — beauties with roots in countries ranging from England to Norway. Guess who had the most covers. Lauren Hutton with 26. The magazine has moved in recent years to feature a more
ethnically and racially diverse cover. That is a good thing. Another positive move was joining the healthy body initiative, which meant moving away from very young, horribly thin models. But in its efforts to retain younger readers straying to Elle magazine, Vogue devalued its brand by putting the likes of Kim Kardashian, a professional vulgarian, on the cover. (I wouldn’t touch that issue, either.) Wintour’s stand that those chosen are “inspiring to women” sort of falls flat in the case of Kardashian, with her sexual exhibitionism, video tape included. Melania Trump’s representative told Fox News that the first lady has “more important” things to do than fret about her absence from Vogue covers. Stephanie Grisham, recently chosen to replace Sarah Sanders as White House spokeswoman, went on to say, “This just further demonstrates how biased the
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fashion magazine industry is, and shows how insecure and small-minded Anna Wintour is.” Of course, fashion publishing has the right to be as biased as it wants to be. And so does every other private-sector industry. Whether being so is bad for business is for the owners to decide. Meanwhile, this blip of “bad” publicity from the White House is undeniably good publicity for Vogue. So Wintour owes no one an explanation for keeping Trump off its covers. And if she wants to say she felt “honored” by Obama’s repeat presence or subtitle Clinton’s cover shot “The Extraordinary Hillary Clinton,” she can. End of story.
_________ Froma Harrop’s nationally syndicated column appears in the PDN every Monday. Email email@example.com.
HAVE YOUR SAY We encourage (1) letters to the editor of 250 words or fewer from readers on subjects of local interest, and (2) “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 or websites, anonymous letters, letters advocating boycotts, letters to other people, mass mailings and commercial appeals are not published. We will not publish letters that impugn the personal character of people or of groups of people. Include your name, street address and — for verification purposes — day and evening telephone numbers. Email to firstname.lastname@example.org, fax to 360-417-3521, or mail to Letters, Peninsula Daily News, P.O. Box 1330, Port Angeles, WA 98362. Sunday RANTS & RAVES 24-hour hotline: 360-417-3506
MONDAY, JULY 1, 2019
Neah Bay 63/53
Olympic Peninsula TODAY
Port Townsend 69/54
Port Angeles 67/53
Sequim Olympics Snow level: 8,000 feet 69/53 Port Ludlow 71/54
Statistics for the 24-hour period ending at noon yesterday. Hi Lo Rain YTD Port Angeles 69 47 0.00 11.95 Forks 70 45 0.00 30.75 Seattle 76 58 0.00 12.81 Sequim 75 54 0.00 4.70 Hoquiam 68 54 0.00 17.35 Victoria 70 54 0.00 12.89 Port Townsend 70 46 **0.00 5.74
Forecast for Monday, July 1, 2019 Bands separate high temperature zones for the day. Se tt Sea Seattle 79/58 Billings ngs g 86/60 86/6 6/60 60 0 San Sa S an Francisco Fr nc cisco sc co 69/55 69/5 69 9/ /55
Denver D ve v r 83/59 83/ 83 3/ /59 / 9
Los os Angeles An Ang Ang ge es 82/62 82 2/62 2/ 62
Detroit D t troit t 87/72 87 7 72 7/7 Minneapolis Minneapo e polis poli 79/67 9/ 9/6 /67 Chicago Ch cag go 90/72 90/72
Low 53 It’s July,
61/52 I cry
64/52 But the sun doesn’t know it
Marine Conditions Strait of Juan de Fuca: W morning wind 5 to 15 kt rising to 15 to 25 kt. Wind waves 2 ft or less building to 2 to 4 ft. W evening wind 25 to 35 kt. Wind waves 5 to 7 ft. Ocean: W morning wind 5 to 15 kt rising to 15 to 25 kt. Wind waves 2 ft or less building to 2 to 4 ft. W evening wind 25 to 35 kt. Wind waves 5 to 7 ft.
68/54 Summer is so far a no show
66/53 It’s cold like spring
Tuesday July 9
Sunset today Sunrise tomorrow Moonrise tomorrow Moonset today
Today’s weather Washington TODAY
Yakima 87/56 Astoria 67/56
NATIONAL SUMMARY: The Northeast through to the Carolinas will be dry weather in the South and nice WEDNESDAY conditions in the TODAYtoday, with hot and humid TOMORROW Northeast. An afternoon thunderstorm will dot parts of the South and eastHt Low Tide Ht High Tide Ht Low Tide Ht High Tide Ht Low Tide Ht ern Texas. Showers and thunderstorms, some severe, will stretch from the 6:27 a.m. -1.6’through 12:03the a.m.northern 9.0’ 7:12 a.m. and -2.2’ parts12:49 a.m.Rockies. 9.2’ 7:56 a.m. -2.5’ Great Lakes Plains of the
6:12 p.m. 2.8’
1:42 p.m. 6.9’
7:01 p.m. 2.7’
2:27 p.m. 7.0’
12:38 a.m. 6.7’ 4:25 p.m. 6.7’
8:23 a.m. -1.9’ 8:38 p.m. 5.9’
1:16 a.m. 6.7’ 5:03 p.m. 7.0’
9:04 a.m. -2.5’ 9:29 p.m. 6.0’
©2019 2:00 a.m. AccuWeather, 6.7’ 9:47 a.m. Inc. -2.8’ 5:43 p.m. 7.2’ 10:21 p.m. 5.9’
2:15 a.m. 8.3’ 6:02 p.m. 8.3’
9:36 a.m. -2.1’ 9:51 p.m. 6.6’
2:53 a.m. 8.3’ 10:17 a.m. -2.8’ 6:40 p.m. 8.7’ 10:42 p.m. 6.7’
3:37 a.m. 8.3’ 11:00 a.m. 7:20 p.m. 8.9’ 11:34 p.m.
1:21 a.m. 7.5’ 5:08 p.m. 7.5’
8:58 a.m. -1.9’ 9:13 p.m. 5.9’
1:59 a.m. 7.5’ 5:46 p.m. 7.8’
2:43 a.m. 7.5’ 10:22 a.m. 6:26 p.m. 8.0’ 10:56 p.m.
12:55 p.m. 6.6’
Miami M 92/77 92/ 92 2/7 /77 7
9:17 p.m. 5:18 a.m. 5:13 a.m. 8:25 p.m.
Forecast for Monday, July 1, 2019
87/69 87/6 /6 /6 69 9
Houston Houst sto 87/73
H Washington Was W sh gto
Atlanta Atlanta 92/75 92/7 /7 75 7
El Paso 101/76 10 01 01/76 1/76 /
New N w York Y Yor ork 85/70 8 /70 70
Kansas Kan s City City 90/72 9 /7 90 90/ 72 72
PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
9:39 a.m. -2.5’ 10:04 p.m. 6.0’
*To correct for Sequim Bay, add 15 minutes for high tide, 21 minutes for low tide.
State Patrol: U-turn causes Program: Will state Highway 104 wreck work with ©2019 AccuWeather, Inc.
BY JESSE MAJOR
PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
CHIMACUM — The State Patrol said a Seattlearea woman was driving under the influence when she attempted a U-turn on state Highway 104 on Saturday, causing a wreck that disrupted traffic for several hours. Wendy L. Mohr of Algona, 45, was driving westbound in a Subaru Forester
with four juveniles inside Saturday when she attempted a U-turn in front of a vehicle that also was driving westbound near milepost 3, according to the State Patrol. The second vehicle, a Dodge Ram pickup driven by Dustin V. Larson of Port Angeles, 28, then struck Mohr’s vehicle and both vehicles came to rest in the westbound ditch, causing
traffic disruptions for nearly five hours. The wreck was reported at 3:03 p.m. Saturday 22 miles east of Sequim. Mohr was airlifted to Harborview Medical Center and released the same day, said Trooper Chelsea Hodgson. An official at Harborview Medical Center said Sunday she could not find records that Mohr was there.
The four juveniles in the vehicle, ranging from 3 years old to 16 years old, were all transported to Jefferson Healthcare as a precaution. The State Patrol said charges are pending for Mohr.
________ Reporter Jesse Major can be reached at 360-452-2345, ext. 56250, or at jmajor@peninsula dailynews.com.
Comic Book Swap Meet is July 13 PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
CHIMACUM — Steve Strout will present a Comic Book Swap Meet from 11 a.m. to 6 p.m. Saturday,
July 13. The show will be held at the Tri-Area Community Center, 10 West Valley Road.
According to a press release, the show will include appearances by artists Jeremy Colwell and Black Shep-
herd. Admission is $5 per person, $3 with a non-perishable food donation.
Dove House CONTINUED FROM A1
“Jefferson Healthcare chose to serve only adolescent and adult populations as pediatric sexual assault care is a sub-specialty of forensic nursing that requires very specialized training,” Yaley said. The hospital will continue to work with Dove House to support pediatric survivors of sexual assault through emergency room medical clearance and by facilitating transportation to another facility with experts in pediatric sexual assault exams, she added. The first year of the program will be focused on training staff and gathering data. Three experienced SANE nurses have been hired as well as four nurses who are currently being trained. It won’t be offered 24-7 at first, but instead will be offered as-available. “In a rural areas, it is a challenge to balance forensic competency with adequate staffing due to the unpredictability and fluctuating numbers of cases,” Yaley said. “Jefferson Healthcare hopes to mitigate this problem by implementing a graduated availability model,” and eventually transitioning to a 24/7 oncall model once enough staff have been trained, she added.
he first year of the program will be focused on training staff and gathering data. Three experienced SANE nurses have been hired as well as four nurses who are currently being trained. “I am really proud of the program that has been created and proud to work with an organization that is committed to meeting the needs of their community,” said Tina Toner, chief nursing officer. “Without the team’s vision, heart and hard work, this would not be a reality,” stated Tina Toner, chief nursing officer. Community Coordinated Response meetings are open quarterly meetings conducted by the Dove House — which provides services for survivors of sexual assault — the county prosecuting attorney’s office and the county sheriff’s office to discuss sex crimes in Jefferson County. For more about Jefferson Healthcare, see the hospital’s website at jefferson healthcare.org.
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Peninsula Daily News for Monday, July 1, 2019
COMICS, CLASSIFIEDS, PUZZLES In this section
Lefties’ bats silenced Three hits, 13 Ks in 4-1 loss to Bend BY PIERRE LABOSSIERE PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
Seattle third baseman Kyle Seager throws out the Astros’ Jose Altuve during the third inning Sunday in Houston.
M’s get swept by Astros BY KRISTIE RIEKEN
THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
HOUSTON — After sitting out two days nursing a sore left knee, Yordan Alvarez didn’t waste any time getting back to work in his return to the Houston Astros’ lineup on Sunday. The rookie ALSO . . . drove in three runs ■ Mariners’ to back up seven Vogelbach strong innings by named an Gerrit Cole and All-Star/B3 help the Astros to a 6-1 win over the Seattle Mariners to complete a three-game sweep. “He’s a difference maker in the middle of the order when he gets pitches to hit and hits them hard,” manager AJ Hinch said. “It’s nice to have him back obviously. He’s still not moving around great … but he made a huge impact today.” The Mariners led 1-0 after J.P. Crawford homered into the bullpen in right-center with one out in the first. George Springer drew a leadoff walk in the bottom of the inning before a single by Jose Altuve and a walk by Alex Bregman loaded the bases. Alvarez then doubled on a line drive to right field to score two and put Houston up 2-1. There was one out in the third when Bregman tripled to left field. Alvarez pushed the lead to 3-1 when he scored Bregman on a single to right field.
PORT ANGELES — The Lefties ran into a buzzsaw from a trio of Elks’ pitchers, who allowed just three hits and struck out 13 batters in a 4-1 win over Port Angeles on Sunday. The Lefties threatened twice in the eighth and ninth innings, but couldn’t get a big hit to break the game open. The Lefties managed just three singles against Ryan Kaser, G.T. Blackman and Coen Wynne. The Lefties’ duo of Josh Thompson and Nathan Bonck pitched well enough, but couldn’t get any offensive support. Thompson went six innings, allowing three earned runs and striking out nine while walking five. Bonck pitched the final three innings, allowing no hits and two walks while striking out two. Port Angeles scored its run in the first inning when Justin Fugitt got on base with a single and moved to third on an error and a Ethan Groff. Groff and Fugitt then executed a double steal, with Fugitt coming in to score as the Lefties took a 1-0 lead. Bend responded with all four of its runs scoring in the third. The Elks got a two-run single,
BY DAVE LOGAN/FOR PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
Chase Fernlund of the Bend Elks slides safely into second base just ahead of the tag by Lefties’ shortstop Trevor Rosenberg on Sunday at Civic Field. scored on a sacrifice fly and scored a fourth run on an error. The Lefties rallied twice late. They filled the bases with two outs in the bottom of the eighth inning. Baxter Halligan had a pinch-hit single, Alex Garcia walked and Charlie Nasuti walked to load the bases. But, on a 3-2 pitch, the Elks’ Wynne got Connor Denning to strike out. In the ninth inning, Nasuti also made a great defensive play, catching a ball at the fence in deep left field to rob the Elks’
Gabe Gonzalez of a home run. In the bottom of the ninth, the Lefties threatened again, as Damiano Palmegiani was hit by a pitch and Garcia singled, bringing the tying run to the plate in Nasuti. But he grounded out to third to end the threat and the game as Bend took the rubber game of the three-game series. Bend 4, Port Angeles 1 Elks Lefties
WP: Kaser LP: Thompson Pitching Bend — Kaser 5IP, 2H, 0ER, 4BB, 6K; Blackman 1.2IP, H, 0ER, 2BB, 3K; Wynne 2.1IP, 0H, 0ER, 4K. Port Angeles — Thompson 6IP, 7H, 3ER, 5BB, 9K; Bonck 3IP, 0H, 0ER, 2BB, 2K. Hitting Bend — Parsons 1-4, RBI, SB, SF; Fernlund 1-4, R, 3SB; Needham 1-3, R, 2SB, 2BB; Young 2-4, RBI, BB, SB; Padilla 1-3, R. Port Angeles — Fugitt 1-3, R, SB; Groff 0-2, BB, SB; Halligan 1-2; Garcia 1-1, 2BB.
Ken Adams of Rainier, left, and Christian Hawk of Sequim both get air at the Lincoln Park BMX Park track on Sunday. A total of 337 racers registered to compete in the state qualifying races held this weekend in Port Angeles. Look for race results in Tuesday’s Peninsula Daily News.
Cole throwing heat Cole (8-5), who allowed just four singles after the homer to Crawford, struck out 10 and walked one to win his fourth straight decision. Cole leads the American League with 151 strikeouts this season. Cole was asked about throwing 100 mph in the seventh inning when his pitch count was already over 100. “I just like to leave it out there,” he said. “I just like to feel like I put in a good day’s work. When you get that privilege to go back out and you get the leash to go over 100 pitches you respect that. You respect the guys that have been battling for you for the previous seven innings to keep the score where it is. So, you just want to leave it out there and make sure you did everything you could.” After consecutive one-run wins in the 10th inning, the Astros didn’t need any late dramatics in this one. They padded the lead with a threerun eighth inning highlighted by a two-RBI single by Jake Marisnick. Mariners starter Marco Gonzales (9-7) allowed six hits and three runs while walking three in five innings to snap a four-game winning streak in his first loss since June 2. Domingo Santana had two hits for the Mariners, who lost their fourth straight overall and fell to 1-9 against the Astros this season. “Our guys had good at-bats, very competitive games, you’re one swing or one big hit away from getting over the hump and winning a couple of these games and we will,” Seattle manager Scott Servais said. “The experiences our guys are gaining right now are very valuable.”
BY DAVE LOGAN/FOR PENINSULA DAILY NEWS
Briefly . . . PT soccer players sign to play in college PORT TOWNSEND — Recent Port Townsend High School graduates Zach Dempsey and Owen Scanlon have both signed to continue their soccer careers at the collegiate level. Dempsey will play for Linfield College in McMinnville, Ore,. and Scanlon for the Evergreen State College in Olympia. Port Townsend head coach Robert Cantley described Scanlon, who played as a center back in defense for the Redhawks, as the “heart of our defense, which was by far the best we have had for a few years with only 14 goals conceded.” “Despite his small size he was frequently the last-ditch defender keeping opponents away from goal, frequently ending games with several knocks and bruises from his heroic
by example, [Dempsey] registered three goals and three assists.”
Bat boys/girls needed
Port Townsend soccer players Zach Dempsey, left, and Owen Scanlon are joined by Redhawks head coach Robert Cantley as they sign to play college soccer. Dempsey will play for Linfield College and Scanlon for Evergreen State College. efforts,” Cantley said. Dempsey was a captain and midfielder for Port Townsend.
“Always at the heart of play, seeking the ball, looking to win it back,” Cantley said. “A leader
PORT ANGELES — The Port Angeles Lefties, Fors Financial Consulting and the Olympic Medical Center Foundation are looking for two bat boys/girls for each of the remaining home games on the Lefties schedule. Interested persons can go to the OMC Foundation website and click on the “Lefties Bat Boy/Girl” tab or go to https:// www.omhf.org/Lefties-bat-boygirl. Fors Financial will provide a Lefties T-shirt for each applicant, who must be at least eight years old. In addition to free entry for each bat boy or bat girl, the Lefties will provide two complimentary tickets for accompanying adults. The cost to sign up is $50, with 100 percent of the money going toward the OMC Pediatrics Clinic through the OMC Foundation. Peninsula Daily News
Monday, July 1, 2019
Peninsula Daily News
SPORTS ON TV
Houston 6, Seattle 1
Baseball: Australia Black v. Cascade Crush, noon, Volunteer Field Australia Red v. Cascade Crush, 3 p.m. Volunteer Field Highline Bears at Port Angeles Lefties, Civic Field, 6:35 p.m.
Sunday’s Game Seattle Houston ab r h bi ab r h bi M.Smith cf 4 0 1 0 Sprnger cf-rf 4 1 0 0 J.Crwfr ss 3 1 1 1 Altuve 2b 5 1 3 1 Do.Sntn rf 3 0 2 0 Bregman 3b 4 1 1 0 Vglbach 1b 4 0 0 0 Alvarez dh 3 0 2 3 Narvaez dh 4 0 1 0 White 1b 4 0 0 0 K.Sager 3b 4 0 0 0 Reddick rf-lf 4 1 2 0 T.Bckhm 2b 3 0 1 0 Stassi c 4 1 1 0 T.Mrphy c 3 0 0 0 Straw ss 4 0 1 0 D.Moore lf 3 0 0 0 Kemp lf 2 0 1 0 Mrsnick cf 1 1 1 2 Totals 31 1 6 1 Totals 35 6 12 6 Seattle 100 000 000—1 Houston 201 000 03x—6 E—Do.Santana (10). DP—Seattle 1, Houston 1. LOB—Seattle 5, Houston 9. 2B—Alvarez (4), Stassi (1). 3B—Bregman (1). HR—J.Crawford (3). CS—D.Moore (4). IP H R ER BB SO Seattle Gonzales L,9-7 5 6 3 3 3 5 M.Wright 3 6 3 2 1 1 Houston G.Cole W,8-5 7 5 1 1 1 10 McHugh H,1 0.2 1 0 0 1 0 Pressly H,20 0.1 0 0 0 0 1 James 1 0 0 0 0 3 Umpires—Home, Gabe Morales; First, Ron Kulpa; Second, Jerry Meals; Third, Tom Woodring. T—2:52. A—32,485 (41,168).
Wednesday;s Games Baseball: Australia White v. Wilder AA, 2 p.m. Volunteer Field Baseball: Highline Bears at Port Angeles, Civic Field, 5:05 p.m.
West Coast League Overall Standings North Division W L Pct. GB Victoria 15 7 .682 — Bellingham 13 7 .650 1 Wenatchee 9 11 .450 5 Port Angeles 10 13 .435 5½ Yakima Valley 8 14 .444 7 Kelowna 6 12 .333 7 South Division W L Pct. GB Walla Walla 15 5 .750 — Corvallis 14 6 .700 1 Ridgefield 10 10 .500 5 Bend 10 10 .500 5 Portland 9 13 .409 7 Cowlitz 5 15 .250 10 Saturday’s Games Port Angeles 5, Bend 4 Corvallis 7, Yakima Valley 1 Walla Walla 13, Ridgefield 9 Wenatchee 10, Cowlitz 1 Bellingham 8, Portland 3 Victoria 5, Kelowna 2 Sunday’s Games Bend 4, Port Angeles 1 Portland vs. Bellingham, late Yakima Valley at Corvallis, late Wenatchee at Cowlitz, late Kelowna at Victoria, late Walla Walla at Ridgefield, late Monday’s Games Kelowna at Victoria, 1 p.m.
American League New York Tampa Bay Boston Toronto Baltimore Minnesota Cleveland Chicago Kansas City Detroit Houston Texas Oakland Los Angeles Seattle
East Division W L Pct GB 54 28 .659 — 48 36 .571 7 44 40 .524 11 31 53 .369 24 24 59 .289 30½ Central Division W L Pct GB 53 30 .639 — 45 38 .542 8 39 42 .481 13 29 55 .345 24½ 27 52 .342 24 West Division W L Pct GB 53 32 .624 — 46 38 .548 6½ 46 39 .541 7 42 43 .494 11 37 51 .420 17½
Saturday’s Games N.Y. Yankees 17, Boston 13 Baltimore 13, Cleveland 0 Toronto 7, Kansas City 5 Detroit 7, Washington 5 Tampa Bay 5, Texas 2 Minnesota 10, Chicago White Sox 3 Houston 6, Seattle 5, 10 innings Oakland 4, L.A. Angels 0 Sunday’s Games Houston 6, Seattle 1 N.Y. Yankees 12, Boston 8 Cleveland 2, Baltimore 0 Kansas City 7, Toronto 6 Tampa Bay 6, Texas 2 Washington 2, Detroit 1 Chicago White Sox 4, Minnesota 3 Oakland 12, L.A. Angels 3. Monday’s Games Kansas City (Sparkman 2-3) at Toronto (Richard 0-4), 10:07 a.m. Baltimore (Bundy 3-10) at Tampa Bay (Morton 8-2), 4:10 p.m. L.A. Angels (TBD) at Texas (Minor 8-4), 5:05 p.m.
National League East Division W L Pct GB Atlanta 50 34 .595 — Philadelphia 44 40 .524 6 Washington 42 41 .506 7½ New York 37 47 .440 13 Miami 32 50 .390 17 Central Division W L Pct GB Chicago 45 39 .536 — Milwaukee 45 39 .536 — St. Louis 40 41 .494 3½ Pittsburgh 39 43 .476 5 Cincinnati 38 43 .469 5½ West Division W L Pct GB Los Angeles 57 29 .663 — Colorado 44 40 .524 12 San Diego 42 40 .512 13 Arizona 43 43 .500 14 San Francisco 36 47 .434 19½ Saturday’s Games Atlanta 5, N.Y. Mets 4 Chicago Cubs 6, Cincinnati 0 Detroit 7, Washington 5 Miami 9, Philadelphia 6 Colorado 5, L.A. Dodgers 3 Milwaukee 3, Pittsburgh 1 Arizona 4, San Francisco 3 San Diego 12, St. Louis 2 Sunday’s Games Cincinnati 8, Chicago Cubs 6 Philadelphia 13, Miami 6 Washington 2, Detroit 1
Milwaukee 2, Pittsburgh 1 L.A. Dodgers 10, Colorado 5 San Francisco 10, Arizona 4 St. Louis at San Diego, late Atlanta at N.Y. Mets, late Monday’s Games Chicago Cubs (Alzolay 1-0) at Pittsburgh (Williams 2-2), 4:05 p.m. Milwaukee (Houser 2-2) at Cincinnati (Mahle 2-8), 4:10 p.m. San Francisco (Samardzija 4-7) at San Diego (Allen 2-0), 7:10 p.m.
Women’s Soccer World Cup Saturday’s Games At Valenciennes, France Netherlands 2, Italy 0 At Rennes, France Sweden 2, Germany 1 SEMIFINALS Tuesday’s game At Lyon, France England vs. United States, Noon Wednesday’s game At Lyon, France Netherlands vs. Sweden, Noon THIRD PLACE Saturday’s Game At Nice, France Semifinal losers, 8 a.m. CHAMPIONSHIP Sunday’s Game At Lyon, France Semifinal winners, 8 a.m.
Soccer Major League Soccer WESTERN CONFERENCE W L T Pts GF GA Los Angeles FC 11 2 4 37 39 14 LA Galaxy 10 7 1 31 24 22 Seattle 8 4 5 29 27 21 FC Dallas 7 6 5 26 27 24 San Jose 7 6 4 25 28 27 Minnesota United 7 7 3 24 30 26 Houston 7 6 3 24 22 22 Real Salt Lake 7 8 2 23 24 28 Vancouver 4 7 8 20 21 25 Colorado 5 9 4 19 28 36 Sporting Kansas City 4 6 7 19 27 29 Portland 5 8 2 17 24 28 EASTERN CONFERENCE W L T Pts GF GA Philadelphia 9 5 5 32 34 25 D.C. United 8 4 7 31 25 19 Montreal 9 8 3 30 24 31
9 a.m. (26) ESPN Tennis ITF, Wimbledon Men’s and Women’s First Round (Live) 9 a.m. (304) NBCSN Beach Volleyball FIVB, World Championship Day 4 (Live) 4 p.m. NBA TV Basketball NBA, San Antonio Spurs vs. Cleveland Cavaliers, Summer League (Live) 4 p.m. (26) ESPN Baseball MLB, Chicago Cubs at Pittsburgh Pirates. (Live) 6 p.m. NBA TV Basketball NBA, Miami Heat vs. Los Angeles Lakers Summer League (Live) 6 p.m. (27) ESPN2 Basketball NBA, Summer League (Live) 8 p.m. NBA TV Basketball NBA, Golden State Warriors at Sacramento Kings, Summer League (Live)
Tuesday 3 a.m. (26) ESPN Tennis ITF, Wimbledon Men’s and Women’s First Round (Live) Atlanta 9 6 2 29 23 15 New York 8 6 3 27 30 20 New York City FC 6 1 8 26 27 19 Toronto FC 6 7 5 23 30 31 Orlando City 6 8 3 21 24 22 New England 5 8 5 20 20 35 Chicago 4 7 7 19 26 27 Columbus 5 11 2 17 16 27 Cincinnati 3 13 2 11 15 42 NOTE: Three points for victory, one point for tie. Saturday’s Games Seattle 1, Vancouver 0 Minnesota United 7, Cincinnati 1 Atlanta 2, Montreal 1 New York City FC 4, Philadelphia 2 New England 2, Houston 1 Orlando City 2, Columbus 0 Toronto FC 1, D.C. United 1, tie Real Salt Lake 2, Sporting Kansas City 0 San Jose 3, LA Galaxy 0 Sunday’s Game FC Dallas at Portland, late Wednesday’s Games Seattle at New York City FC, 4 p.m. Philadelphia at Orlando City, 4:30 p.m. Atlanta at Chicago, 5 p.m. San Jose at Minnesota United, 5 p.m. Los Angeles FC at Sporting Kansas City, 5:30 p.m. New York at Houston, 6 p.m. Columbus at Real Salt Lake, 7 p.m.
Yankees bangers and mash the Red Sox By Ronald Blum
The Associated Press
LONDON — Britain treasures tradition, and the New York Yankees wrapped up Major League Baseball’s first trip to Europe with one of their sport’s classic customs: a late-inning pinstriped comeback. Gary Sánchez hit a go-ahead, two-run single in a nine-run seventh, and the Yankees overcome a four-run deficit to beat the Boston Red Sox 12-8 Sunday for a twogame sweep of the groundbreaking, high-scoring trek across the pond. “It was a pretty cool experience,” Yankees right fielder Aaron Judge said. DJ LeMahieu doubled off Marcus Walden (6-1) leading off the seventh and hit a two-run double against Josh Taylor later in the inning as the Yankees opened an 11-4 lead, sending 14 batters to the plate in their highest-scoring inning in four years. “The energy never let up,” Yankees manager Aaron Boone said. “It felt like a huge event, these two games.” Boston and New York combined for 50 runs in the whack-y games, four more than in any previous consecutive matchups of
The Associated Press
Boston Red Sox’s Mookie Betts, left, is forced out at second by New York Yankees second baseman Gleyber Torres after Xander Bogaerts hit into a double play in London on Sunday. the rivals. Batters totaled 65 hits, 15 doubles and 10 homers over 18 innings that took 9 hours, 6 minutes to play out at Olympic Stadium, the Coors Field of Europe. While “Sweet Caroline” in the eighth inning brought the atmosphere of Fenway Park, the final out triggered the playing of “New York, New York,” making it seem
like a summer night in the Bronx. The games at the home of the soccer club West Ham drew 118,718, a mix mostly of Americans who flew over and Britons. “Like I was telling the guys yesterday, it felt like a soccer match at the end, so it was pretty cool,” said New York’s Didi Gregorius, who went deep against Ryan
Brasier in the eighth and extended New York’s record streak of games with home runs to 31. New York won the opener 17-13 after taking an 11-run lead and the finale after going ahead 12-4. Zack Britton ruled Britannia both days, escaping eighth-inning trouble with the tying run at the plate. New York relied on an Old Chap — Aroldis Chapman — who closed out each game and struck out the final three batters Sunday. “I did not think I would pitch in both games, winning by that many runs,” Chapman said through a translator. Built for the 2012 Olympics, the stadium was designed for minimal wind, leading to speculation that might have been a factor in pitchers’ difficulty locating breaking balls. The temperature dropped to a more normal 73 degrees at first pitch — 20 below Saturday’s scorcher. Shadows, glare, white seats and a swift turf left every lead perilous as a 16th century trip to the Tower of London. “The ball flies. The ground balls, too,” said New York’s Luis Cessa, who pitched shutout ball from the second through the fifth. Before a sellout crowd of 59,059, the defending champion Red Sox began brightly in their
alternate red jerseys. Xander Bogaerts, J.D. Martinez and Christian Vázquez became the first trio of Boston batters to hit home runs in the first inning, banging and mashing to a 4-0 lead against Stephen Tarpley, who was making his first big league start. But Boston made a depressing Brexit in a game that took 4:24. The World Series champions dropped a season-high 11 games behind the AL East-leading Yankees (54-28), who won for the 13th time in 14 games overall and improved to 6-1 against the Red Sox this year. “Right now, they are a lot better than us, and we need to get better,” Red Sox manager Alex Cora said. “Last year, we were putting teams away. This year, we’re not doing that. … It’s not a lack of effort. I think it’s lack of execution.” Boston’s bullpen blew a save for the 17th time, second only to the New York Mets’ 21. Red Sox fans were left to console each other over a few pints. The Yankees headed to their charter home in a celebratory mood. “For me, this means a lot being back in Europe,” said Gregorius, who was born in Amsterdam. “It’s fun being here. It’s always a crazy atmosphere.”
Kevin Durant heading to the Brooklyn Nets By Brian Mahoney The Associated Press
NEW YORK — Kevin Durant is headed to the Brooklyn Nets, leaving the Golden State Warriors after three seasons. His decision was announced Sunday at the start of the NBA free agency period on the Instagram page for The Boardroom, an online series looking at sports business produced by Durant and business partner Rich Kleiman. Durant won titles with Golden State in 2017 and ‘18 then was injured for much of this postseason as the team lost the NBA Finals in six games to the Toronto Raptors. A ruptured right Achilles tendon could keep him out the entire next season, and whenever he returns it will be in the Brooklyn black. ESPN first reported Durant’s
decision, saying he had agreed to a four-year deal worth $164 million. Durant could have gotten five years and about $221 million to remain with the Warriors. Durant, a 10-time All-Star who just completed his 12th NBA season, was leading all postseason scorers at 34.2 points per game when he strained his right calf on May 8 in Game 5 of the Western Conference semifinals against the Rockets. He had seven 30-point performances during the recent playoffs. It’s unclear how he will play whenever he can return, but the Nets were willing to take a chance with a team on the rise. Brooklyn finished 42-40 this season and lost in the first round of the playoffs, then got a huge victory Sunday when it beat out the Warriors, New York Knicks and Los Angeles Clippers out for Durant.
Other free agent developments Sunday: A person familiar with the situation says Khris Middleton plans to agree to a five-year deal worth nearly $179 million to remain with the Milwaukee Bucks. Middleton was an All-Star for the first time last season, averaging 18.3 points per game for a Milwaukee team that finished the regular season with an NBA-best 60 wins. His deal is not quite a max; he could have commanded closer to $190 million over the five years. A person with knowledge of the situation says that former Charlotte guard Kemba Walker has told the Boston Celtics he will sign a four-year, $141 million contract to join them. The person also says that it’s likely that Walker will be part of a
trade that would send Terry Rozier from Boston to Charlotte on a three-year, $58 million deal. Walker spent his first eight NBA seasons in Charlotte. He would become the Celtics’ replacement at the point guard spot for Kyrie Irving. A person with knowledge of the deal says the Dallas Mavericks and Kristaps Porzingis have agreed on a $158 million, fiveyear maximum contract that will pair the 7-foot-3 Latvian with fellow Euro star Luka Doncic.
The deal for the richest contract in franchise history comes after the Mavericks sent a pair of first-round picks and 2017 No. 9 overall selection Dennis Smith Jr. to the New York Knicks for Porzingis in a seven-player trade before the deadline last season. The 23-year-old Porzingis sat out all of last season after tearing the anterior cruciate ligament in his left knee in what turned out to be his last game for the Knicks in February 2018.
Get home delivery Call 360-452-4507 or 800-826-7714 www.peninsuladailynews.com
Peninsula Daily News
Peninsula Daily News
Monday, July 1, 2019
Sounders win on stoppage time goal By Tim Booth
The Associated Press
SEATTLE — Kelvin Leerdam’s late dramatics made certain a disallowed goal from 16-year-old Danny Leyva became an afterthought. Leerdam scored in the sixth minute of second-half stoppage time after Leyva’s goal earlier in the second half had been overruled on video review, and the Seattle Sounders beat rival Vancouver Whitecaps 1-0 victory on Saturday night in their second Cascadia Cup showdown of the season. “It was a beautiful goal and I think (Leyva) deserved it. But the rules, stupid rules,” Leerdam said. “I’m always happy to score, happy to help the team out.” While Leyva’s goal was overturned, there was no denying Leerdam’s goal after Seattle had an extended period of possession deep in Vancouver’s end in the closing minutes. Leerdam’s right-footed shot from near the penalty spot beat Vancouver goalkeeper Zac MacMath. It was the fifth goal of
The Associated Press
Seattle’s Danny Leyva (75) skids across the turf next to the Vancouver Whitecaps’ Lucas Venuto during the second half of an MLS soccer match Saturday in Seattle. the season for Leerdam and gave Seattle its first win since beating Orlando City on May 15. Vancouver saw its sixgame unbeaten streak come to an end, although five of
the six had finished in draws. Vancouver coach Marc Dos Santos was unhappy with his team having to play a third game in eight days. “Let’s educate everybody
in that we’re playing league games while there is the Gold Cup. It’s actually amateurish,” Dos Santos said. “It’s not good for us, it’s not good for Seattle, it’s not good for the environment
for all of the fans that were here today.” While Leerdam’s goal was the winner, Leyva was the star of the night as he became the third-youngest player to start an MLS match and nearly netted his first goal, only to have a review by referee Alan Kelly nullify the strike. Levya appeared to give Seattle the lead in the 60th minute with a chipped shot from well outside the penalty area into an open Vancouver goal. The net was unguarded after MacMath tried to beat Seattle’s Justin Dhillon to a loose ball and inadvertently had his foot stepped on. With MacMath down and the goal open, Leyva chipped the rest of the Vancouver defense to momentarily give Seattle the lead. Vancouver argued Dhillon fouled MacMath and Kelly agreed following the video review. “I was happy for about 30 seconds until it was overruled. Then I was really mad, but you have to keep going with the game,” Leyva said. Seattle fielded a make-
shift lineup with a number of starters still off on international duty, including Jordan Morris, Cristian Roldan, Nicolas Lodeiro and Raul Ruidiaz. Playmaking midfielder Victor Rodriguez tweaked his hamstring in practice on Friday and was held out for precautionary reasons. The absences forced Seattle to sign and start Dhillon from its developmental USL squad, and give Leyva his first start. Seattle also brought on 17-year-old Alfonso Ocampo-Chavez as a sub in the second half. Vancouver was without five players due to international duty. The Whitecaps’ best chance at a winner came in the 57th minute when Ali Adnan’s shot from a tight angle surprised goalkeeper Stefan Frei and forced an awkward save. “It was a back-and-forth game where I think we could have been a little better in their half. Sometimes, we had some space to create better chances,” Dos Santos said. “There are things in our decision-making that needed to be better.”
US’s Alex Morgan has Vogelbach picked for bulls-eye on her back MLB All-Star Game By Anne M. Peterson
M’s slugger has belted 20 HRs
The Associated Press
LYON, France — After collecting five goals in her first game, Alex Morgan is getting a lot of attention at the Women’s World Cup — from defenders. The U.S. forward has been shut down scoringwise ever since her splash in the opener, as opponents have honed in on her, often with physical play. But that’s just allowed her to emphasize other aspects of her game. Morgan said each match in France has “presented itself in a different way.” “Naturally as a No. 9 I’m going to be plowed through quite often. I understand that comes along with the job and it happens many times, in the NWSL and even in friendlies,” she said, referring to the U.S. domestic league. “So I wouldn’t say it’s necessarily more physical in general at this World Cup, I would just say it just comes with the territory.” Morgan and the topranked United States play No. 3 England on Tuesday in the semifinals. Sweden will play the Netherlands the next day to set up next Sunday’s title match. Morgan’s five goals in a 13-0 victory over Thailand to open the tournament matched the record for most goals in a single game at the World Cup. She rested the team’s next match against Chile. While she hasn’t scored since, she’s been vitally important to the United States. She helped set up both of Megan Rapinoe’s goals in the team’s 2-1 quarterfinal victory over France — drawing the foul for the free kick on the first, and setting up Tobin Heath’s sprint up field and cross that Rapinoe buried for the second. Afterward, U.S. coach Jill Ellis said Morgan put her “heart and soul” into
By Jake Seiner
The Associated Press
The Associated Press
The United States’ Alex Morgan eyes the ball during the Women’s World Cup round of 16 match between Spain and United States at Stade Auguste-Delaune in Reims, France, on June 24. the game. “The kudos to Alex is I think she has a balance to her game, in terms of penetration, and being able, like she did in the France game, to be more of a player that can hold the ball up for us,” Ellis said. “And that’s tough.” Both Sweden and Spain, the two opponents the Americans faced before France, targeted Morgan relentlessly. She was kicked in the first half of the 2-0 victory over Sweden to close the group stage then menaced by Spain to open the round of 16. Rapinoe stepped up and scored two goals against both Spain and France. “Right now, Megan Rapinoe has put the team on her back, from Spain to France, and it’s going to take players like that, and a couple individuals each game, to step up and really help carry this team,” Morgan said. Morgan was named U.S. Soccer’s player of the year last year after leading the team with 18 goals in 19 games. It was the second time she earned the honor: She also won in 2012, when she had 28 goals and helped the team win an Olympic title. She had seven of those
goals during the CONCACAF World Cup qualifying tournament last fall to earn the Golden Boot. She’s in the running for the Golden Boot in France, too. With five goals, she’s atop the leaderboard along with Rapinoe, England’s Ellen White and Australia’s Sam Kerr. “I would love someone on our team to win the Golden Boot. Of course it would be a great accolade, but that’s not my goal. My goal is to help this team win a World Cup,” Morgan said. Morgan first grabbed attention in the 2011 World Cup as the youngest player to make the U.S. squad. She scored in the final, which Japan won on penalty kicks. Overall, Morgan has 106 career goals in 167 matches for the United States. She’s scored 33 goals over her last 39 games. She has eight total World Cup goals. In France, however, the goals don’t necessarily matter. What does is winning the United States’ fourth World Cup. “I think there’s a singlemindedness right now in Alex and I see that in her play and off the field as well,” Ellis said.
NEW YORK — Justin Verlander, Gerrit Cole and four of their Houston Astros teammates will lead the American League squad at the All-Star Game in Cleveland on July 9. Major League Baseball unveiled full rosters for the midsummer showcase Sunday, and the Astros top all big league clubs with six players. No other AL club has more than three. Seattle Mariners slugger Daniel Vogelbach was selected Sunday to play in his first All-Star game. He is the third player in Mariners history to be selected as a designated hitter, joining Edgar Martinez (six selections) and Nelson Cruz (two). Vogelbach, a 26-year-old designated hitter and first baseman, has flourished during his first chance at a full season in the majors, slashing at .244/.379/.519 with 11 doubles, a clubhigh 20 home runs and 48 RBIs in 79 games. He entered Sunday ranked tied for seventh in the American League in homers, and has dazzled fans with his power while becoming one of the leaders in Seattle’s clubhouse with his easy-going demeanor. His consistent patience at the plate has also earned him 56 walks which are fifth-best in the AL — he’s ranked tied for eighth in club history prior to the AllStar break with that mark — and an on-base percentage that ranks eighth. Vogelbach is the only Mariners player selected to this season’s All-Star Game. The game will be played at 5 p.m. on July 9 at Progressive Field in Cleveland, and will be televised nationally by FOX Sports.
The Associated Press
Seattle’s Daniel Vogelbach waits on deck during the first inning against the Houston Astros Saturday in Houston. Houston’s Alex Bregman, George Springer and Michael Brantley will be in the starting lineup for the AL, and Verlander, Cole and Ryan Pressly are on the pitching staff. It will be the first trip to Cleveland for those Astros since Game 3 of last year’s AL Division Series, when Houston won 11-3 to complete a sweep. The Dodgers, Brewers and Rockies lead the NL with four players each. The Los Angeles contingent includes Cody Bellinger, Clayton Kershaw, HyunJin Ryu and Walker Buehler — plenty of familiar faces for manager Dave Roberts. Milwaukee will be represented by Christian Yelich, Mike Moustakas, Yasmani Grandal and Josh Hader. It’s the second appearance for Hader, who came under fire when racist and homophobic tweets resurfaced on his account during last year’s game. Hader apologized for the tweets, which he sent as a teenager. Braves teammates Ronald Acuña Jr. and Mike Soroka will be this year’s youngest players at 21. The Yankees have the AL’s best record but boast just three All-Stars: Gary Sánchez, DJ LeMahieu and Aroldis Chapman. Fans of the reigning
champion Red Sox won’t be pleased that shortstop Xander Bogaerts and third baseman Rafael Devers were left out. Bogaerts has accrued 3.7 wins above replacement, per Fangraphs — trailing only the Angels’ Mike Trout among AL players — and Devers entered Sunday batting .324. The Red Sox’s only representatives as of now are Mookie Betts and J.D. Martinez. Padres sluggers Hunter Renfroe and Franmil Reyes entered Sunday among the major league leaders with 24 homers each, but neither made the cut. MLB has revealed five of the eight derby participants — Santana, Toronto’s Vladimir Guerrero Jr., Milwaukee’s Christian Yelich, the New York Mets’ Pete Alonso and Pittsburgh’s Josh Bell. Guerrero will be 20 years, 114 days old for the July 8 showcase, making him the youngest ever in the derby. The starting position players were elected by fans and announced Thursday. The rest of the rosters were filled out by player balloting and the Commissioner’s Office. Lauren Smith of McClatchy News Service contributed to this report.
Lefties: Team back at home Tuesday
Continued from B1 before Mallex Smith singled and Crawford walked to Santana singled with one chase him. Ryan Pressly took out in the fourth before a over and struck out Santana two-out single by Omar to end the threat. Narváez. But Cole struck out With his home run on Kyle Seager to end that Sunday, Crawford has inning. reached safely in 30 of his 33 Santana singled again games and is hitting .309 in with two outs in the sixth, but Cole retired the last four that span. “J.P.’s playing really well,” batters he faced with two Servais said. “Doing everystrikeouts to end his day and thing defensively, the quality keep the Mariners from cutat-bats are really good. We ting the deficit. need it to continue, he’s in a Collin McHugh got the first two outs in the eighth good spot right now.”
Continued from B1 Alan Embree) who promptly surrendered a three-run home run to Justin Fugitt to give the Lefties a Saturday’s win PORT ANGELES — In a see- 3–1 lead. The blast was Fugitt’s saw battle on Saturday, the Port first of the season. The Elks quickly had an answer Angeles Lefties held tough and as designated hitter Dayton Prolumbered up on their way to a 5–4 victory over the Bend Elks at Civic vost lined a two-run shot to right Field for the Lefties’ fourth win in field to tie the game in the sixth. But in the bottom half, C.J. Schautheir past five games. Trailing 1–0 in the fifth inning, wecker led off with a solo shot to the Lefties’ Alex Garcia singled left-center off Embree to give the with two outs and advanced to sec- Lefties a 4–3 lead. Bend tied it in the next frame on ond when Gavin Rork drew a walk. Bend starter Michael Hansell was an error by Schauwecker, but once replaced by Alan Embree (son of again the stalemate did not last. the former Major League pitcher Garcia scored on a wild pitch with
the bases loaded in the bottom of the seventh and that ended up being the deciding run. In his Lefties’ debut, Jordan Banholzer worked around a pair of walks in the eighth inning and kept the Elks off the board. A.C. Chavez got two strikeouts and a groundout in the ninth to pick up a save and preserve the victory. The Lefties (10-13) have Monday off and will host Highline at Civic Field at 6:35 p.m. for a nonleague game. Joe Traub of the Port Angeles Lefties contributed to this article.
Fun ’n’ Advice
Monday, July 1, 2019
Man ready to give up on dating
by Scott Adams
For Better or For Worse
DEAR ABBY: In the past few years I have had a string of failed relationships. Nothing bad happened, and there were no fights or arguments. The ladies tell me I’m great and an amazing person. Yet they don’t want to be in a relationship, or they cheat or lie to me. I’m a very open, understanding guy. I believe communication is key to success in any relationship, and that together, there isn’t much a couple can’t overcome. It seems many women come from abusive relationships or just plain toxic ones, and they are scared because I don’t exhibit any of those traits. I’m a kind, caring, supportive partner. If you had a bad day, I want to hear about it. You had a good day? Let’s talk about that. You want to go out with your friends? Go for it. Have fun and be safe! You want to go out with me? Don’t worry about bringing your pocketbook — I got this. I’m looking for a partner, someone who eventually may become my queen. These women love that about me but then do everything to distance themselves. It appears nice guys finish last. I’m not bad looking — I’m 34, go to the gym regularly, no kids, no marriages. I was engaged for four years previously. I’m ready to give up on relationships altogether; the pain just doesn’t seem worth it. After a while, though, it gets lonely. Please give me some advice. Somebody’s Boyfriend in Michigan
by Lynn Johnston
Classic Doonesbury (1993) ❘
Frank & Ernest
by G.B. Trudeau
by Bob and Tom Thaves
Rose is Rose
by Brian Basset
ZITS ❘ by Jerry Scott and Jim Borgman
by Hank Ketcham
by Brian Crane
happening repeatedly. Perhaps they can suggest some “tweaks” or introduce you to women who will appreciate the fine qualities you possess.
Dear Abby: My husband’s first wife died 17 years ago. They were married for 20 years. We have been together 14 years, married for 12. He still insists that her family is his family because of their daughter, who is an amazing young woman. We have an ongoing disagreement about this. He can’t understand why I refuse to attend functions that include only his late wife’s family. He doesn’t feel my family is his family, only his first wife’s family. When he attends these functions alone, he comes home very angry. He tells me I don’t understand and that I need to go where he goes. I am sorry, Abby, but after another intense disagreement, I’m ready to call it the end of the road. We are both in our 60s, and it’s kind of late in life for a divorce, so I would appreciate any advice you could give me. Arguing A Lot in Montana Dear Arguing: Unless your husband’s former in-laws have made you feel unwelcome, I think you should have made a greater effort to accompany him to some of those gatherings. Frankly, I am surprised you would seriously consider ending your marriage over the fact that he still considers them to be family. If ever I thought a couple should get marriage counseling, it is you two. Please consider it before consulting a lawyer.
________ Dear Abby is written by Abigail Van Buren, also known as Jeanne Phillips, and was founded by her mother, the late Pauline Phillips. Letters can be mailed to Dear Abby, P.O. Box 69440, Los Angeles, CA 90069 or via email by logging onto www.dearabby.com.
The Last Word in Astrology ❘
by Pat Brady and Don Wimmer
Dennis the Menace
Dear Boyfriend: Something is clearly wrong here. Where are you meeting these women who cheat and lie? You might need to go fishing in different waters. And has it occurred to you that in your loneliness you might be trying too hard, which might scare them off? Having never met you, I can’t guess what you might be doing wrong, if anything. It’s time to start asking your married friends why they think this is
by Jim Davis
Red and Rover
Peninsula Daily News
by Eugenia Last
ARIES (March 21April 19): Use your intuition to avoid making a poor decision. Having a clear view of what’s going on around you will help you navigate your way through any setback or opposition you face. Trust in your ability to get things done. 4 stars
LEO (July 23-Aug. 22): Don’t act in haste because someone else makes an unexpected change. Sit and observe for a moment to see how well it turns out before you put yourself in jeopardy. An offer isn’t always an opportunity. Follow information back to its source. 4 stars
SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22Dec. 21): Don’t make a change that will cost you. Reduce debt before you take on more. Relationships and romance don’t have to cost a lot. Plan a walk in the park with someone special, sit on a bench and make plans. 3 stars
TAURUS (April 20May 20): A change will perk you up. Take a course or visit a place you’ve never been. Interacting with new people will be thoughtprovoking. Consider the changes you want to make at home and to your lifestyle. 3 stars
VIRGO (Aug. 23Sept. 22): Keep moving forward, even if someone is being critical or overreacting. Look at a challenge as a learning experience, and do your best to be practical as well as innovative. Listen to your inner voice, not what someone tells you. 2 stars
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22Jan. 19): Be smart with your money. Refuse to let anyone talk you into something that has a risk factor. Stick close to home, and stay near the people you know you can trust. Change is overrated; live with what you’ve got. 3 stars
GEMINI (May 21June 20): Exaggeration will play a role in the way situations unfold. Stick to the truth, and question anyone who tells you something that seems absurd. Refuse to let your emotions tempt you to do or get involved in something you shouldn’t. 3 stars
LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22): Avoid confrontation. Your energy is best spent doing things that will help you get ahead. Checking out educational pursuits, traveling and interacting with people who can shed light on emotional situations, beliefs and customs are favored. Romance is in the stars. 5 stars
AQUARIUS (Jan. 20Feb. 18): Take on a mental or physical challenge that will get your heart beating and your mind racing. Stimulation will help you realize that you’re doing OK, and that the change someone is pushing you to make isn’t necessary. 3 stars
CANCER (June 21July 22): Take more time to listen to and understand what others want. Once you have a clear picture of what’s expected of you, it will be much easier to please others as well as to satisfy yourself. Size up situations, and take action. 3 stars
SCORPIO (Oct. 23Nov. 21): Travel mentally or physically in order to discover how prepared you are to engage in change. Don’t get angry with someone who is heading in a different direction; offer support, and expect the same in return. Growth is essential to finding success. 3 stars
The Family Circus
PISCES (Feb. 19March 20): Keep your emotions under control, regardless of what others do. Your time and energy should be put to good use, not arguing with someone who is trying to talk you into something you shouldn’t do. Live life your way. 2 stars
by Bil and Jeff Keane
Peninsula Daily News Peninsula Daily News
Monday, July 1, 2019 B5 Monday, July 1, 2019 B5
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911 Dispatcher (Communications Officer) City of Port Angeles is looking to hire multiple 911 Dispatcher positions. $21.48/hour plus excellent benefits. Testing will take place Friday July 12th at the Vern Burton Community Center. To apply visit Public Safety Testing at www.public safetytesting.com to create a profile and register for the test. For more information please call 360-417-4510 or email afountai@ cityofpa.us. APPLY NOW! Join our Birth to Three team. Must be certified teacher OR Early Childhood Degree, special ed endorsement for both certs. 20 hours a week 47 / hr. + mileage, contracted position. Send resume to PO Box 1787, Forks WA 98331 or call Linda 360-374-9340
CAREGIVERS HELP WANTED. Hiring for Personal Care caregivers. Requirements: Must be 18, HCA or CNA, CPR/First Aid, T B te s t , M u s t p a s s background check, have reliable vehicle, c u r r e n t d r i v e r ’s l i cense, and auto insurance. Contact: www.concernedcitizen spnw.org Call Shannon S at: 360-374-9340
Clallam County Employment Opportunities For complete job listings and to get an application Visit: www.clallam.net
MAINTENANCE CLEANER Jefferson Transit PT To w n s e n d WA . Tw o openings for a full-time position responsible for bus cleaning and fueling, shelter cleaning and general nonskilled labor. Evening or weekend work hours may be required. Job description, application and information available at www.jefferson tran sit.com or by mail or at Jefferson Transit, 63 4 Corners Road, Port Towns e n d , WA 9 8 3 6 8 . (360) 385-3020, ext.119. Closes 5:00 PM, July 15 th. EOE OlyCAP Early Childhood Services is now accepting applications for the following positions: Teacher, Teacher Assistant, Classroom Aide, Child Development Sub. Application and job descriptions at: www.olycap.org or call (360) 452-4726. EOE.
HAIR STYLIST needed, full service salon. Sat, Mon, and Tues. Hadlock area. 360-385-3953
DIETARY AIDE: P/T, Apply in person, Park View Villas, 8th & Tow Truck drivers needed, CDL preferred. G Streets, PA. 360-457-4484
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ATTENTION INVESTORS Very nice location and n e i g h b o r h o o d , 19 7 1 one-level duplex with spacious units, 1,016 sf, 2 br 1 ba each, fireplaces, carports in back with extra par king spots around. All city utilities with separate meters for both. Great financials and rental history. Just listed. MLS#331057 $275,000 Ania Pendergrass 360-461-3973 Remax Evergreen COME SEE recent changes! At the high point in Emerald Highlands the views include mountains and ocean from this custom home that was just listed. It has just one level with 3 br and 2 ba, oversize garage, private fenced back yard, an inviting wrap around deck and easy care landscaping. Close to downtown Sequim. MLS#330639/1444499 Listed for $450,000 Deborah Norman 360.460.9961 BrokersGroup RE Professionals Comfortable County Living This wonderful Pacific NW style home is warm and inviting. The interiors display a spacious kitchen with granite countertops and walk-in pantry, living room with a free-standing stove, 3 br, an office, and a generous sized family room. There is an over-sized attached garage with a free-standing stove, a bunk house, a large commercial size shop, and a covered RV carport. The landscape is c o m p l e te w i t h fl ow e r beds, old growth trees, and fruit trees. MLS#331058 $485,000 Lynn Moreno 360.477.5582 Olympic Real Estate Group Commercial Property – 1.45 Acres 4 Separate Commercial Zoned Lots with building pad and maximum traffic exposure on North side of Highway 101 just east of Del Guzzi Drive traffic light. 2 Driveway aprons approved by WSDOT – 1 already in. Property is surveyed, has approved Drainage plan, and Geotechnical Site Review. Utilities are at or near the property line. Owner may finance with substantial down. MLS#320431 $119,900 Patti Morris 360-461-9008 JACE The Real Estate Company
EXCELLENT OPPORTUNITY Investment to purchase a light industrial manufacturing complex. Custom designed for engineering and manufacturing welded aluminum vessels + many industry specific upgrades! Current long-term NNN lease to a single tenant who is well established. Ideal location on Hwy 101 b e t we e n S e q u i m and Port Angeles, 2.44 acres zoned RLC, with 3 structures for a total of 23,350 square feet of s p a c e . E XC E L L E N T OPPORTUNITY MLS#330993/1473013 $2,575,000 MaryAnn Miller 360.774.6900 TOWN & COUNTRY FSBO: Mountain view, 2 6 3 0 s f. h o m e , p l u s apar tment. Lg kitchen w/island, 3Br, 3Ba, detached 4 car garage, handicap ramps. 30 Mantle Rd. $415,000. (360)809-9351 Great opportunity for investors looking to get into the lucrative vacation rental market in Port Angeles. Separate entry to the basement would allow you to run a business out of the basement while living fulltime in the main house, or maybe it’s time to open that cafe you’ve always wanted, plenty of off-street parking and storage make this an ideal property for use in many different commercial endeavors. Br ing your dreams and make them a reality. MLS#330783 $215,000 Molly Herring 360-461-7090 Windermere Port Angeles Great Views, Great Location This home has picturesque panoramic views from nearly every room in the house. It is located within 3.5 miles of city limits and sits in a very private location. The design incorporates floor to ceiling windows in the living room to take advantage of the ever changing nautical views. Cedar ceilings and maple floors give this home a feeling of warmth with an added touch of class. The entertaining kitchen is complete with a propane stove, granite counter tops, ample counter space, center island, sizable dining area, and a delightful sunroom. The impeccable landscaping is quite the conversation piece. This home is a featured model home for Lindahl homes. Call for a complete list of amenites. MLS#to come $685,000. Lynn Moreno 360.477.5582 Olympic Real Estate Group
Immaculate, bright & welcoming Rare, Single-Level 3 BD plus 2BA Home on 1-ac with garages plus huge 42’x30’ RV garage, 2 workshops with bench, m a t u re f r u i t o rc h a rd , new roof (2019), new front porch (2019). MLS#330963 $469,000 JACE The Real Estate Company INVESTOR ALERT B e a u t i f u l re m a r ka bl e building oppor tunity in t h e C i t y. S s i d e m ay have mountain views. Some timber value. City water and sewer at street. 2.4 Acres MLS#321394 $289,000 Linda French 360-461-0803 John L. Scott Sequim
PARTIAL WATER VIEW LAND Quiet and private with trees and partial water views, 4.89 acres. Perc test done for pressurized system, well (18gpm), electricity and irrigation o n t h e p ro p e r t y. S i te cleared for building area. Located bet ween Sequim and Pt Angeles. MLS#330726/1451889 $114,900 Cathy Reed (360) 460-1800 Windermere Sequim East PRICE REDUCED! Amazing custom built home 3Br 2Ba 2831sf. on a pr ivate 2.40 ac. Brazilian Cherr y hard wood floors, custom cabinets, granite counter tops, 9 ft. ceilings, crown molding, formal dining room, den/office, cozy propane fire place to heat up the living room. Master bedroom has a walk in closet, separate s h owe r to i l e t , d o u bl e sinks and a jetted tub. Large deck in the back that can be entered from the living room or master bed room. Over sized 3 car garage(1043 sf) R.V. port with concrete pad. MLS#330732 $609,000 Mike Fuller 360-477-9189 Blue Sky Real Estate Sequim
LOCATION & VIEWS! Great Opportunity, Great L o c a t i o n , Ac ro s s t h e street from the Strait of Juan de Fuca sits this classic 3 br 2 ba farmhouse with 1 br cottage. This property has it all with water and mountain views, classic barns and 964 sf guest cottage, perfect for a rental or visiting guests. Numerous fruit trees throughout the property. There is plenty of room for a mini farm; the perfect location to raise chickens, horses or plant veggies or lavender. The Sequim dream come true. MLS#330747 $425,000 Private, Secluded Craig & Darel Tenhoff 22.17 Acre Lot 206-853-4743 Beautiful property with 2 Blue Sky Real Estate ac parked out building Sequim site with balance in timber designation. Power, New Appliances & water, phone, and CresDesigner Styling Immerse yourself in in- cent Water installed to credible views of Protec- property line. You won’t tion Island, Puget Sound find a more beautiful lot and beyond! This com- to build on. Enjoy plenty for table and peaceful of riding trails, electronic A DA c o m p l i a n t h o m e gate, Seller says “Sell has everything you need Now” so bring all offers. to relax and feel on top Owner may finance with of the world. 3 plus br, substantial down. 3.5 ba 3,977 sf, 33,106 MLS#310453 $269,900 Patti Morris sf lot. 360-461-9008 MLS#1473004 JACE The Real Estate Heidi Kaas Company WINDEREMERE (206)719-2224 RELAX AND ENTERNEW PRICE! TAIN! 2 BD, 2.5 BA. 2670 SF 1 Beautiful custom home story with finished base- with skylights and vaultment, guest BD/BA with ed ceiling. 3BR, 2BA, livfamily room, fireplace on ing room with propane both levels, situated on FP, for mal dining and cul-de-sac for privacy. kitchen eating area. MeS u n l a n d a m e n i t i e s ; rillat kitchen cabinets beach access, pool, ten- with pull out shelves. Prinis and more! vate fenced back yard MLS#1447723 with patio, southern ex$422,000 posure and MTN view Tyler Conkle MLS#330252/1410001 lic# 112797 $399,900 (360) 670-5978 Sheryl Burley WINDERMERE lic# 41329 SUNLAND 360-460-9363 Windermere Place your ad at Sequim East peninsula dailynews.com Visit our website at www.peninsula Visit our website at dailynews.com www.peninsula Or email us at dailynews.com classified@ Or email us at peninsula classified@ dailynews.com peninsula dailynews.com
RESIDENTIAL Terrific mini farm on 3.9 acres. Enjoy spacious 2500+- sq. ft. 4 bedroom 3.5 bathroom home, small barn, dog kennel, garden shed, and end of Ross Lane privacy. All this 7-8 minutes from downtown Port Angeles. Property fenced for livestock and fenced garden area. MLS #331071 $349,000 Paul Beck 360.461.0644 Professional Realty Services Sequim Prime Commercial Property Sequim’s busiest interchange, 0.93 acres, Hwy 101 and River Road, SE corner of 101 and River Rd, multiple commercial u s e s, bu i l t i n 19 9 1 – 1769 sf, zoning is highway commercial, unobstructed mtn views, 1.34 adjacent acres also for sale MLS#321485 $575,000 Team Thomsen (360)808-0979 COLDWELL BANKER UPTOWN REALTY SERENITY IN SUNLAND Tastefully updated triLevel, 2 BD, 2 BA, new c u s to m k i t c h e n , n ew master bath with walk-in tiled shower, front deck overlooks beautiful landscaping. A piece of h e ave n w i t h S u n l a n d Amenities! MLS#1477577 / 331067 $359,000 Terry Peterson Lic#107780 360-797-4802 WINDERMERE SUNLAND SINGLE LEVEL OPEN CONCEPT Enjoy the good life in this lovely 3 br, 2 ba home in a friendly age 50+ community. Amazing water views from the open concept kitchen, living, dining area and from the master bedroom. There are no stairs to enter this home or any on the interior. MLS#330857/1462716 $325,000 Lynn Bedford 360-417-2806 COLDWELL BANKER UPTOWN REALTY
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(360) 452-1326 portangeleslandmark.com Lovely 2BD 2 BA 2 car garage, w/d, $1250 mo. avail 8/15. 360-681-8066
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YARD CARE SERVICES :
Residential and Commercial Remodels and Repairs, interior and exterior painting in Sequim and Port Angeles.General Contractor with over 30 years experience. 360-461-6175 firstname.lastname@example.org Wa LIc Bigvavm822L2 We are licensed, bonded, and insured.
2.3 Acres With Old Barn L o c a te d o n t h e We s t side of Port Angeles, this property is mostly wooded with some clearing and fruit trees. The property is currently lacking all utilities. City water, power, and sewer are available to the property but have not been installed. MLS#330873 $139,000 Tom Blore 360-808-6981 PETER BLACK REAL ESTATE
Custom Home Expansive Views 9+ Private Acres The sweeping views of the valley, pasture land, the Straits of Juan de Fuca, and BC from this mountain top home are simply gorgeous. The home style is Colonial with a wrap around d e ck . B e a u t i f u l h a rd wood floors grace this wonderful home throughout the main living space. The design includes a gourmet kitchen with a 12.5 ft granite center island, butlers pantry, and large w a l k - i n p a n t r y. T h e home is ADU compliant. There are two attached garages and a heated/ insulated 900 sf shop with a bath attached. This space could be a separate living quarters. Call for further details. MLS#330499 $790,000 Lynn Moreno 360.477.5582 Olympic Real Estate Group
Peninsula Daily News Circulation Departments We are looking for individuals interested in routes. Must be reliable, 18 yrs. of age, have a valid Washington State Drivers License, proof of insurance and a reliable vehicle. Early morning delivery, deadline for delivery: 6:30 a.m. Call (360)452-4507 or email: Circulation@ peninsuladaily news.com
180 Degree View of Strait Gorgeous 180 degree v i ew o f t h e b e a u t i f u l Strait and Vancouver Island with Mountain Views too. All utilities are i n i n c l u d i n g p o w e r, phone, private well, and s e p t i c sys te m . L o t i s ready to build on with house pad completed. Property is very private And secluded yet close to Joyce. Geotechnical study completed and fully surveyed. MLS#321009 $349,900 Patti Morris 360-461-9008 JACE The Real Estate Company
Los Angeles Times Daily Crossword Puzzle
Peninsula Daily News Peninsula Daily News
Monday, July 1, 2019 Monday, July 1, 2019 Edited by Rich Norris and Joyce Lewis
ACROSS 1 Six-legged picnic invaders 5 Nasty film 9 Like a mad dog 14 Bossa __: dance 15 Really bugs 16 Fail to pronounce, as the “g” in an “-ing” word 17 *Cold one from a tap 19 Room in le chalet 20 Disdainful glance 21 “Something wrong?” 23 Hesitates 25 Economist Smith 26 Playground time at school 29 __ Beta Kappa 31 Call to the sled dogs 34 Like two righttriangle angles 35 Poker pot promises 36 __-Navy game: annual football rivalry 37 Road surface goo 38 *Nuclear restraint pact 41 Fabric flaw 42 Sun circlers 44 Dieter’s count 45 Make deliveries to large groups? 47 Bismarck’s st. 48 Whiskey sour whiskey 49 Game competitor 50 Flammable pile 52 Show shown over 54 Oft-framed college memento 57 Alan who played Snape 61 Fitness motto opening 62 To-do items to tick off ... and what the starts of the answers to starred clues comprise 64 Large Dallas suburb 65 “Have a __ day” 66 Yale students 67 Pursuer of snakelike fish
By DAVID OUELLET HOW TO PLAY: All the words listed below appear in the puzzle — horizontally, vertically, diagonally and even backward. Find them, circle each letter of the word and strike it off the list. The leftover letters spell the WONDERWORD. KNEE-JERK REACTIONS
P O S T U R E T A I D E M M I 7/1/19
By Brock Wilson
Friday’s Puzzle Saturday’s PuzzleSolved Solved
68 Ambulance staffers, for short 69 Hunk of beef DOWN 1 “No ifs, __ or buts” 2 Sushi seaweed 3 Prime-time spot 4 Sure thing 5 Old Greek prophets 6 Small stream 7 Luau strings 8 Car sticker no. 9 Fill in, as a lawn bare spot 10 Gulf of Mexico state 11 *“Ghostbusters” co-star 12 Not working 13 Regard 18 Service with cups and saucers 22 Gorbachev’s wife 24 Helper during gym practice 26 Boca __, Florida 27 Online b’day wish 28 *Attractiveness when viewed from the street, to a Realtor 30 Central airports
E S L U P M I U E X A M I N E
O E E A I S V E N U R S E S I
L R T C G N N I N R U K P U T
H I S E I D S T T L E I S M C
C D L C O R A T U I N T J I A
T N L N E R C M A A S E T N R
E E L A Y B I U L N R N O A A
R T T X A F L A R S T H K A ◯ C R ◯ I P ◯ K T ◯ T T I A E P L S P I
S E I B O D Y B A C K C O R D
T N E M E V O M A L L E T E X 7/1
THAT SCRAMBLED WORD GAME By David L. Hoyt and Jeff Knurek
Unscramble these Jumbles, one letter to each square, to form four ordinary words.
DDAYD ©2019 Tribune Content Agency, LLC
32 Whack, biblically 33 Bursting with energy 35 Dr. Watson exclamation 39 Violinist Zimbalist 40 Frustrated searcher’s news 43 City panorama 46 Irritates 49 What shoppers compare
51 Copter blade 53 Standing upright 54 Put one over on 55 Site in shipwreck cartoons 56 Clearasil target 58 Pepper grinder 59 One side of the Urals 60 Govt. crash investigator 63 That guy
6081 Bargain Box 6081 Bargain Box 6081 Bargain Box 6081 Bargain Box MISC: Yeti Mug, 30 oz tumbler + Tal stainless water bottle, both $35. 360-457-6494 MOVING BOXES: 25 or s o, s m a l l , m e d i u m , large. $1 ea. Wardrobe. $3 ea. (360)681-2451 OFFICE CHAIR: Leather, fair condition. All adjustments work, $29. 360-477-6100 Original Budweiser bottle by Car l Conrad, stamped with DOC, $75. 360-452-6842 PET DOOR: Pet Safe, Medium, 8 1/8 X 11 3/4, new in box, $15. 360-808-6009 R E F R I G E R ATO R : 1950s FORD Philco, works good, $50. (obo) 360-460-6136
Rotophase: 240 v. 1 PH to 240 v. 3 PH; 3 HP As new with control panel, $125. 360 732-4311. SHABBY CHIC: Butler 5-gallon steel can. Perfect for garden decor! $25. 360-457-9789
STOVE: Elec with simulated fire, window, forced air heat, $200. 360-681-8761 TABLE and 4 CHAIRS: very nice kitchen table, $150. Excellent cond. 541-617-9348 Weighted Blanket: 15 Lbs; 60x80” Gray with velour cover, $45. 360-406-0657
Peninsula Classified 360-452-8435
Mail to: Peninsula Daily News PO Box 1330, Port Angeles WA 98362 Bring your ads to: Peninsula Daily News, 305 West 1st St., PA Sequim Gazette/Peninsula Daily News 147 W. Washington, Sequim or FAX to: (360)417-3507
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1111 CAROLINE ST. PORT ANGELES 605 Apartments Clallam County Properties by
(360) 452-1326 330 E First St • Suite1 Port Angeles, WA 98362
1163 Commercial Rentals 872159533
STEREO: vintage AM/FM Cassette/8 Track with spkers, work great, $125. 360-582-6787
VOTED #1 RENTAL AGENCY IN CLALLAM COUNTY 2018!
RELOAD: RCBS, press, s c a l e s, d i e s, c a l i p e r, much more. $100. (360)991-1965
5th wheel/trailer Prodigy COLLECTIBLE: Framed Lane: Queen Anne chair brake control, like new 1974 Calendar, Angeles that reclines, tapestry, $25, OBO.360-417-8118 Millwork/Supply (Bears). $200. 360-477-8298 $150. 360-681-7579 AMMO: 12 gauge shotL AW N E D G E R : 3 gun 7.5 birdshot, 8 box- Craftsman: 12” 1 1/8 w h e e l , 2 h p B r i g g s & es (200) rounds, $40 for HP Band Saw with built- Stratton, works great. all. 360-452-9685 in stand, $200. $200. (360)509-9015 949-241-0371 BABY JOGGER: ver y LIFE VESTS: Stearns good condition, $40. C u l t i v a t o r / e l e c t r i c : XL adult size. Two vests 360-452-6632 Craftsman , works great, $20. each, Good condiwonderful in small areas. tion. 360 379-1532 BIKE RACK: Saris Su- $25. 360-928-3447 perbones III, new, still in LOUNGE CHAIR: Wickbox. $180. DOG KENNEL: large, er and wrought iron, with 360-969-9308 18” x 30” with tray and 2 foot stool, $100. doors, good condition, 360-477-2207 B I R D CAG E : L a r g e , $40. 360-457-8221 ve r y g o o d c o n d i t i o n , LOVE SEAT: Leather, 17X17X21 inches. $25. EXTENSION LADDER: tan. $185 OBO. (360)797-1330 2 8 ’ We r n e r D 6 2 2 8 - 2 , (360)850-8896 300lb. cap. $200. BOOK: Dale Brown, 360-452-7721 L U G GAG E : 1 l a rg e “Chains of Command.” black, 2-wheeled, 1 blue $10. (360)797-4230 FREE: 4 drawer dresser, 2 - w h e e l e d , c a r r y- o n , w i t h m i r r o r, o l d , b u t $50. 360-477-9030 BOOTS, MENS: Denali, good. 360-461-7129 Thermo Lite, leather and MISC: 20 gallon sand rubber, size 10, $15. FREE: Entertainment blaster, $40; 24’ exten360-683-7435 C e n t e r, O a k , g o o d sion ladder, $95. condtion. 949-241-0370 CAMERA TRIPOD: An(360)316-1623 tique, all brass. $30. MISC: Bike rack, fits (360)681-2978 FREE: Metal crib (safe 1.25” and 2” Hitch, $85; and sturdy), mattress 20’ Extension Ladder, CANOE: Classic Aluma- and bedding, like new. $85. 949-232-3392 craft, 17’, good condi360-565-1036 tion. $200 firm MISC: CD-Rs 100ct 52x (360)681-2254 FULL BED: Complete, 700MB 80 Min $7; Sony ver y nice. Mattresses, DVD+R 25 ct 4.7 GB $5. CEILING FAN: Harbor headboard, frame, only 360-775-9680 B r e e z e , 5 2 ”, a g e d $99. 360-928-0236 bronze finish, new in MISC: Dbl sink 32”x19” box. $75. (360)582-0373 Fu l l - s i z e B e d Fra m e $ 2 5 ; R a n g e h o o d with Oak Head and Foot 5”x17”x36” $20. CHAINSAW: Stihl MS Boards, $35. 360-683-2459 250, pulls hard, but does 360-457-6388 run. $100. MISC: Executive desk (360)775-9328 INLINE SK ATES: adc h a i r. $ 4 5 . Co m p u te r justable size 4-7, great desk, holds a pr inter. Chaise Lounge: down shape. $10. with pads. $25. (360)683-0768 seat and two pillows $15. 360-457-6431 Good cond., 70x39x31, $70. 503-853-5880 JACKET: Leather Motor MISC: Lift chair, $75; Cycle, “Eagle Leather” Ta bl e, 3 c h a i rs, $ 7 5 ; d e s k w i t h b o o k s h e l f, CLOTHES: Girls, size XL, Very nice. $75. $50. 360-452-8549 10/12 ,$10 for all; boys, 360-620-2480 size 6, $10 for all. Like MISC, Like new: Dremnew. 360-477-9962 KENNEL: 12x12, $150, el, 200+ bits, $50; Pulsar 360-683-2458, lv msg generator, 1200w peak, COCOA FIBER CORES: For gardens, 7 bricks to- KITCHEN TABLE: (4) $65. 360-670-6420 tal, $35. 360-775-5248 chairs. $75/obo. MISC: Treadmill. $40. (360)670-6195 R o c k i n g c h a i r. $ 4 0 . DINING SET: Table and Backrest. $15. Lv msg. (4) chairs. $40. Sequim www.peninsula (360)504-2942 (928)304-1774 dailynews.com
C C S U M E P A T E L L A C V
Action, Activate, Automatic, Back, Balance, Body, Brain, Circuit, Cord, Direct, Examine, Extend, Fall, Immediate, Impulse, Instant, Involuntary, Jerk, Kick, Legs, Local, Mallet, Motion, Movement, Muscle, Nerve, Nurse, Patella, Pattern, Posture, Rapid, Risk, Science, Sensitive, Sharp, Signal, Spinal, Stimulus, Stretch, Taps, Tendon, Test, Tissue Yesterday’s Answer: Oktoberfest
FETFEC SECEEH ©2019 Tribune Content Agency, LLC All Rights Reserved.
Print your answer here: Saturday’s
(360) 452-1326 portangeleslandmark.com 6005 Antiques & Collectibles APPLE CIDER PRESS and carboys for brewing cider or beer. Good condition. $400. (360)452-6560
6035 Cemetery Plots B U R I A L P LOT : H a l f cost, premium location. $1,400/obo. (360)808-0611
LONG DISTANCE No Problem! Peninsula Classified 1-800-826-7714
Now arrange the circled letters to form the surprise answer, as suggested by the above cartoon.
(Answers tomorrow) Jumbles: HOBBY TRUTH REDEEM MUTATE Answer: He started winning more poker tournaments after becoming a — BETTER BETTOR
6100 Misc. Merchandise
MISC: Diamond Ring .85K, appraised excellent. $6,300. Leather Coat, green, new, tall med-large. $2,500. 360TRACTOR: ‘50, Fergu- 461-1917 or 360-797son, TO-20, rare, runs 1328 a n d d r i ve s x l n t , n ew tires, PTO, $3,250/obo. MISC: Lincoln, inser t, (360)452-2484 wood stove, w/blower. $300. Orchid Cactus, big. $250. Chest freezer, 6075 Heavy 1 y r o l d , n e a r ly n ew. Equipment $100. (360)683-4014 Honda Harmony Tiller FG500, used once, like NEW $450 Call Bill 360-683-2383
A T T R S O N N O I T O M L A
© 2019 Andrews McMeel Syndication
505 Rental Houses 6045 Farm Fencing Clallam County & Equipment
FREE ADS DS EA
L A N G I S T C F N E R V E T
Solution: 6 letters
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9820 Motorhomes F O R E ST R I V E R : ‘ 17, F R 3 , C l a s s A , 3 2 ’, 2 slides, 18k miles, $72,500. Tow car also available. 360-461-1912 or 208-661-0940 ITASCA: ‘03, Suncrusier, 38K miles, 35ft, 8.1 Chev with Allison trans, 2 slides, excellent cond. $25,000/firm. (360)477-1895
9832 Tents & Front load tractor (Kioti). 6115 Sporting As is, not running, with Travel Trailers a tt a c h m e n t s , $ 6 , 4 0 0 Goods obo. (Sequim) ‘12 Dutchman Denali, 360-477-3542 CAR BIKE RACK: for excellent! Sleeps 10, s a l e . S i m i l a r t o t h e $21K. 360-477-1966 WANTED: Swagman Chinook S m a l l O l d e r C r a w l e r Rack. 1-1/4” or 2” hitch (bulldozer) running or receiver. Tilt down feanot, even garden size, ture allows access to also small farm tractor rear of vehicle. Locking with loader, Skidsteer pin secures rack to vehietc, any condition. Also cle. $200. 360-775-6278 backhoe unit for tractor, old tools, anvils, vises, MISC: Cannon gun safe, post vises, old advertis- A m e r i c a n E a g l e, key ing signs, old barn items, and combination lock. private party. Cash. $800. Alaskan Camper 360-204-1017 for truck bed, needs repairs. Best Offer. (360)460-1539 6080 Home 2008 HI-LO 17ft Towlite Furnishings pop-up hard-sided trail6125 Tools er, bathroom, stove, waMid-Century Modern te r h e a te r, e l e c t r i c Scandinavian Westnofa tongue lift, electric hook “Siesta” lounge chairs WRENCH SET: MAC, up(30 amp) water, sew(2) with headrests and angle style, 11 pieces in er, newer tires, battery, ottomans. Brown leath- soft case, new. $300. fully loaded 3400 lbs, er, bent wood frames. (360)461-7429 easy towing! $8,500. Great condition! $2100 360-681-0199 obo, Cash only. 360-457-9789 6140 Wanted 2 012 S p ri n g d a l e & Trades 2 12 R B LS 2 5 ’ Tra i l e r 6100 Misc. WANTED: 16-18’ w i t h S l i d e - o u t Merchandise H u g h e s , L u n d , e t c . Lounge/Dinette. Trailer in excellent condition 1122 Quantum Power Qualit y fish boat with used 6-8 times since Chair. Like new 1122 soft top. 360-963-2122 2012. Includes Reese Quantum Power Chair We i g h t D i s t r i bu t i o n new charger and battery WANTED: Freon R12. Hitch along with shank with ROHO Air Seat was W e p a y C A $ H . R 1 2 and ball for tow vehiR500 R11. Convenient. $1500 now just $750. cle. Full queen bed, Certified professionals. 360-681-2127 flat screen TV, many www.refrigerantfinders extras. $14,250. Call .com 312-291-9169 ‘64 Lincoln, $1500; ‘55 (360) 385-9524 Chevy P/Up rolling f r a m e, $ 5 0 0 ; c e m e n t m i xe r, $ 4 9 0 ; G i b s o n 7035 General Pets 24’ Kit Campanion trailer, ‘96, double doors, tractor, $200; Cab-over AC, excel cond. $3,800. camper, $500; ‘53 FerAKC Standard Poodle 360-775-7869 guson tractor, $1200; Aluminum Grumman ca- Puppies. Black, 15 wks, noe, $400; 1.5 ton steel champion pedigree, par- Classic 1992, 23’ Hi-Low ents genetic health test- “Fun Lite” Travel Trailer truck flatbed, $1700. ed, shots up to date, Vet Improve your tow gas 360-461-9164 c h e c k e d , d e w o r m e d , mileage significantly and DOLLS AND TRAINS: 2 smart, attentive, loving, camp in style with this HO gauge trains, track, confident, and ready to easy-tow fully contained switches, trestle, used go to their new homes. and collapsible trailer. It has a new electric $75. Dolls; Alexander $1,500. 360-457-3579 tongue hoist, or iginal S t o r y b o o k 8 i n , $ 10 roll-out-awning (in good each. Sequim 360-5823033/360-461-0451 9820 Motorhomes shape) , and an effective air conditioner. The trailHITCH: Reese 5th er has been well mainWheel, 16k, bed rails F O R E ST R I V E R : ‘ 0 8 , tained and is ready to and hardware, can deliv- Sunseeker, 31’ 2 slides, t r a v e l . $ 5 , 5 0 0 . C a l l 14,7k mi, 5,000 miles on Brent: 360-775-8969 for er. $350/obo. all new tires in Sept., a viewing. 360-417-8118 $1,000 pillow queen HONDA GENERATOR: mattress, drapes, well HOLIDAY RAMBLER: E U 10 0 0 , 10 0 0 w a t t , cared for, runs perfectly. ‘07, 24ft, Aluma lite travg o o d c o n d i t i o n , r u n s $29,100/obo. el trailer. $8,500. great, $335. 360-370-7770 (360)457-4636 360-670-6055 TRAVEL TRAILER: ‘06 U t i l i t y T r a i l e r : EMAIL US AT Wildwood, 27’ 2-door su- 2000#GVWR, 4’ X 6.5’, classified@peninsula p e rs l i d e, q u e e n b e d , 3/4” plywood box, $500. dailynews.com $12,000. (360)808-1904 360-461-3947
9832 Tents & Travel Trailers Travel Trailer: 2016, 24’ Forest River Max, loaded, LED lighting, elec. stabilzer jacks, power aw n i n g, A / C, 1 s l i d e room, excel. condition! $24,750. 360-797-3068
9802 5th Wheels 5th Wheel Trailer: Arctic Fox, 33’ quality trailer needs work. $2,700. 360-385-2311 BIG HORN by Hear tland: ‘10, 34’, 3 slides, great shape. $21,000. (360)460-6720
9808 Campers & Canopies
2 0 0 7 J AYC O S e l e c t 1 2 H W Te n t Tr a i l e r sleeps 6, Queen & King beds, furnace, stove, hot water heater, Shower & toilet, 2 propane tanks $4,500. Includes Champion Gas Generator CALL 360-681-5271 N AS H Tr ave l Tr a i l e r : ‘97, Very good condition. 22’. Full bed/sofa bed, kitchenette, nook, AC. $5,000. (541)233-3156, (541)416-0243
9050 Marine Miscellaneous 10’ LIVINGSTON: Fresh paint in/out, galv trailer, Minn Kota elec. motor, new oars/battery. $725. (360)457-8209 ‘84 Champion Bass Boat, 17,’ excellent condition. $7,250. 360-3852792 pls leave message
BAYLINER: ‘88, CAPRI BOWRIDER. This Boat is ready to go! Fresh engine, fresh water cooling. Out-drive serviced. Ca m p e r c a nva s, n ew upholster y. Ever ything works. Have titles, tab’s for both. Full gas tank too. $6,000. 360-316-6246 BELL BOY: ‘78 , cabin cruiser, 24’, inboard/outboard, rebuilt outdrive and engine. ‘84 Caulkins trailer. $2500 obo. (360)670-1109
Peninsula Daily News Peninsula Daily News 9050 Marine Miscellaneous B OAT / T RA I L E R : ‘ 14 , w/glavanized E-Z Loader, Johnson 50hp, depth f i n d e r, m a n y e x t r a s . $2000. (360)683-1308 or (360)460-1539
9817 Motorcycles ‘05 Gold Wing GL 1800 m o t o r c y c l e , C D, f o g lights, great cond., $6,300. 360-460-0233
‘ 0 7 H a r l e y Da v i d s o n Electa Glide, 43K miles, B O S T O N W H A L E R : tr unk detaches, extra ‘78-15’, excel. cond., ‘02 seat, for a strip down M e r c 6 0 h p 4 s t r o k e . look, $9,000. 360-461-1526 $8450. (360)681-5464 CAMPION: ‘02 Model 2 010 H a r l ey X R 12 0 0 542, very clean, set up s p o r t s te r, exc . c o n d . for fishing and crabbing. 1200 miles, $7,500. 360-452-0128 too many extras to list. $16,000. (360)912-2077 ‘96 Honda Shadow G L AS S P LY: 17 ’, s o ft VT1100, 62K mi., newer top, 280 Volvo Penta in- re a r t i re a n d b a tte r y, board/outboard drive on $2,395. 360-460-6213 trailer, Evinrude 15hp HARLEY: ‘03, FXDL, 92 troller, trim tabs, depth cu in, one owner, 25k finder, GPS, Boss ma- m i . , b e tte r t h a n n ew. rine FM/CD player, crab $8,500. (360)808-0611 pot, line and pot puller, down riggers, anchor, HARLEY: ‘10 FLSTSB, float coat and 2 vests. (Crossbones), 11,151 Other extras. Nice clean m i l e s, l o t s o f ex t ra s, unit. $6500. $15,000. 360-460-6971 (360)461-7429 HARLEY DAVIDSON: G O F I S H I N G , Wh a l e ‘06 Electric Glide, 13,300 watching, lake floating miles. $7,000. on your own 26’ Cabin (480)266-9304 Cruiser. $2,800. (360)640-0875 HARRISON FARRELL: ‘86 Hard chine, sloop, 23’, incl., trailer, $4000. (360)774-6064 Harley Davidson, 2002 Dyna Low-Rider, great c o n d i t i o n , n ew t i re s , 21,000 mi. and extras. $5,800. 360-301-0213 HOTWOODS.com: Fish & Sport 15, 4 pontoon, 9.9 Johnson, 55 Minnkota, Honda 1000 generat o r , d e c k 5 ’ X 1 3 ’ 6 ”. $4500. Sequim. (509)885-0999
M O T O R C YC L E : ‘ 9 9 Honda Goldwing, 50th A n n i ve r s a r y, m a r o o n color, excellent cond., e x t r a s . $ 5 , 5 0 0 / O B O. 360-477-4003
MOTOR SCOOTER: ‘07, 250CC, low miles, alQuit wishin,’ stop fishin,’ 12’ car top boat, 6 HP ways garaged. $1,200. (360)457-8729 Suzuki, elec. motor, 2 salmon poles, reels. V E S PA : Sweet r ide, Gear. $995. 360-241great mileage. 2008 Pi4821 aggio Vespa granturismo 200cc motorscooter. 5,387 miles, always garaged, regularly serviced, h e l m e t a n d b a tte r y charger included. $2,500. 713-449-7418.
9292 Automobiles 9434 Pickup Trucks 9730 Vans & Minivans Momma Others Others Others BUY WITH ‘05 Prius, great gas mileCONFIDENCE! age 116K, $7,500; ‘89 Dodge Van, original 318, ‘ 0 8 D o d g e R a m 4 x 4 2500 Heavy Duty, SXT, 60K, $8,500. 62,804K low mileage, 360-461-1917 MOPAR warrenty to July BEETLE: ‘74 gold color, ‘20, Cummins 100,000 sunroof, new tires plus p o w e r t r a i n w a r r a n t y, studs, mags, Ger man front and rear towing b r a k e s , r e f u r b i s h e d . receivers, lift airbags rear axle, very strong ve$4200 obo. hicle, newer tires and 360-457-7432 batteries, local service, 1 o w n e r, c l e a n c a r fa x . $28,500 obo. 360-582-1292 or 310-995-7966
BMW: ‘95, 540i, Excellent condition, auto transmission, 203k miles, maintenance records. $3,500/OBO. (360)477-5629 C H E V : ‘ 0 2 , Ca m e ro convertible, auto, V6, silver with burgundy leather upholstery, 85K miles, To y o t i r e s , i n g o o d shape, all power, always garaged. $4,700. ( 3 6 0 ) 4 6 1- 1 74 2 o r (360)460-2694 FORD: ‘15, Ford Focus SE 5-Door Hatchback 61,051 Miles, 2.0L four cyc l i n d e r, 5 - s p e e d manual transmission, 16 ’’ fa c to r y 10 - s p o ke aluminum wheels, nice all-season tires, keyless entry, power door locks, power adjustable mirrors, power windows, tilt steering wheel, cruise control, air conditioning, AM/FM CD player stereo, Aux/USB Inputs, Bluetooth Phone/Satelite Radio Capable, Back Up Camera, Front Bucket S e a t s , R e a r Fo l d i n g Seats, Front/Side Impact Airbags, Full Side Curt a i n A i r b a g s , L AT C H child seat safety system Vin #FL386425 $9,995 Gray Motors 360-457-4901 graymotors.com
CHEV: Silverado 1500 LS Extra Cab 4X4, 73,908K mi, 4.8L Vortec V8, automatic transmission, chrome grille, 17’’ fa c to r y c h ro m e a l l oy wheels, brand new Michelin Defender tires, factory chrome running boards, chrome rear bumper, trailer towing package, matching arrow fiberglas canopy, four opening doors, keyless door entry, power door locks, power adjustable windows, power mirrors, tilt steer ing wheel, cruise control, air conditioning, AM/FM CD player stereo with auxiliary input, Sirius satelite radio capable, rear folding seat, latch child seat safety system Vin #8Z303154 $17,995 Gray Motors 360-457-4901 graymotors.com D O D G E : ‘ 0 0 , Da ko t a X LT, V 6 , 2 W D, G r ay, with shell, $2,000. 360-461-6047 DODGE: ‘10, RAM 1500, 4Dr, 4x4, 142K, 4.7 ltr, tow pkg, silver, grt cond. $8,900. (303)638-6278 FORD: ‘08 F350 Lariat. 1- t o n d u a l l y, d i e s e l , 4WD, automatic, leather great condition. 119K. $16000. 360-461-3947
FORD: ‘08 F-350 Lariat, extended cab, 6.4L diesel. 77,700 mi. Original H O N DA : ‘ 9 2 , A c c o r d owner, very good condiwagon, clean, sunroof, t i o n , m a n y e x t r a s . spotless, 186K miles, $22,900. Call for details. $2,000. (360)457-5435 360-808-6430
YAMAHA: ‘10 Enduro KIA: ‘11, Soul, 97,937 GMC: ‘89, Sierra, 3/4 Fat tire TW 200. $2500 mi, white, 25mpg and 32 ton, Needs work. $500. firm. (360)670-1109 hwy, clean, $8,500. (360)477-6516 (360)775-7730
9740 Auto Service & Parts
SAILBOAT: 25’ Coronad o, 15 H P O u t b o a rd , sleeps 5, moorage, $3,900. 360-385-2012
ENGINES: 350 Chevy, (2) 1 rebuilt like new. $900. 1 in pieces. $100. (360)457-6540 (360)460-3105 cell SUBARU: ‘17, Outback, 2.5i Limited wagon. very clean, 34,500/miles. blue/gray with cloth inP O R S C H E : ‘ 8 7, 9 4 4 , terior. $22,500 good condition, sun roof, 360-460-0131, or email power windows, 121k houndhelper@ miles, AM/FM/CD. gmail.com $9,300. (360)452-2468 VW: ‘02, Golf, 2.0, 4 Dr, WANTED: 1967-68 Ply- 5 spd, 36/mpg, 108k mi, mouth Fury, 4 door, in great stereo, great cond. any condition. $5,000. (360)452-9685 (360)477-2381
9180 Automobiles Classics & Collect.
THUNDER JET: ‘05 Aluminum 20’ Envoy, 175hp Sportjet, 8hp elec., start Tohatsu, EZ loader trailer, stored in Sequim. $15,900. (425)941-9480
9434 Pickup Trucks 9817 Motorcycles 9292 Automobiles Others Others ‘01 Yamaha Vino Scooter, 360 original miles! Like new! $1200. 360-452-3213
BUICK: ‘00 Century ltd edition, V6, new tires, new brakes, 134K miles. $2500. 253-439-0436
MAZDA: ‘84. b2000 83k original miles, 2WD, 5 spd, clean, unaltered interior, original Clarion AM. Lumber rack/tool box. New tires. Weber carb conversion. Original owner’s and Shop Manual. $3,250, obo. 360-582-6787
9556 SUVs Others CHEV: ‘96 Blazer, 4.3 L, good cond., well maintained, 4 door. $1200. (360)683-4050
‘0 0 Chevy S10 4WD. Extra cab, nice truck! FORD: ‘10 Escape XLT N e e d s m o t o r w o r k . AWD, 99,910K mi, 3.0L V6, automatic transmis$1,000. 360-460-2667 sion, chrome grille, fog l i g h t s , 17 ’’ fa c to r y 5-spoke chrome alloy wheels, like new Open Countr y tires, factor y running boards, trailer tow i n g p a cka g e, re a r glass or gate openings, roof rack with crossbars, body colored side mirrors/door handles, keycode door entry, keyless door entry, power door locks, power adjustable mirrors, power windows, tilt steering wheel, cruise control, air conditioning, automatic/dual zone clim a te c o n t ro l , fa c to r y touch screen navigation system, bluetooth AM/FM/CD player stereo with AUX/USB inputs, Sirius satelite capability sun roof, auto dimming rear view mirror, homelink, sunglasses holder, center console armrest w i t h s to ra g e, l e a t h e r seating surfaces, front leather heated bucket seats, power adjustable d r i ve r ’s s e a t , a u dio/cr uise/phone controls on steering wheel, b a ck u p c a m e ra w i t h parking assist, rear folding seats, rear latch child seat safety system. Vin #AKA03571 $10,995 Gray Motors 360-457-4901 graymotors.com
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S U B UA R U : F o r e s t e r 2.5i Limited, ‘16, 13K miles, exc. cond., $25,000. 360-457-5937
9935 General Legals ADVERTISEMENT For SALE OF TIMBER on the STRAWBERRY POINT LOGGING UNIT QUILEUTE RESERVATION, LA PUSH, WASHINGTON SEALED BIDS in duplicate on forms provided therefore marked outs i d e, “ B I D F O R T I M BER, MTHG PHASE 4: STRAWBERRY POINT LOGGING UNIT”, and addressed to Frank Geyer, Quileute Natural Resources, P.O. Box 187, La Push, WA 98350, will be received until 9:00 am Local Time at the Q u i l e u te N a t u ra l Re sources Building, July 24th, 2019, for the lump sum cash purchase of merchantable timber designated for removal on Tribal lands within the Quileute Indian Reservation descr ibed as the “Strawberry Point Logging Unit.” The sale includes approximately 60.6 acres of timbered land designated for cutting with an estimated total net volume to be cut of 2,570 t h o u s a n d b o a r d fe e t consisting of 1,502.5 MBF of western hemlock saw logs, 982 MBF of Sitka spruce saw logs, 85 MBF pulp logs. The above stated volumes are estimates and not guaranteed. Each bidder must state the total purchase price that will be paid for this sale. The minimum qualifying bid will not be advertised. A deposit in the form of a cashier’s check, in the amount of 10% of the total bid must accompany each sealed bid. The deposit of the successful bidder will be retained and upon final contract approval it shall be applied as purchase price or retained as partial liquidated damages if the bidder does not execute the contract and furnish satisfactory perfor mance bond in the amount of $25,000 within five (5) days of contract. The second installment of 10% of the total bid is due within five (5) business days of contract approval. The third installment of 40% is due prior to cutting any timber or by September 1 s t , 2 019 . T h e Fi n a l Payment of 40% is due on or before October 14 th, 2019. At no time shall the value of timber cut exceed payments made. Work on the Strawberry Point Logging Unit must be completed on or before contract termination date of December 31 st , 2019. The Quileute Tribe reserves the right to waive technical defect and reject any and all bids. Strawberr y Point Logging Unit information, including the prospectus and bid package, may be obtained from Frank Geyer, Quileute Natural Re s o u rc e s , P. O. B ox 1 8 7, L a P u s h , W A 98350, telephone (360) 374-2027. Signed June 18, 2019 Gregory Masten, Acting Superintendent, Bureau of Indian Affairs Olympic Peninsula Agency PUB: June 24, July 1, 8, 15, 2019 Legal: 862415
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JEEP: ‘95, Grand Cherokee Laredo 4x4. Runs good. New: carpet, floor mats, brakes front and back, rotors in front, oil change, alternator, more replacement parts, too many to list. Transmission serviced at Tranco Transmissions. $2,000. 360-460-6981
C H E V: ‘ 14 , C h r y s l e r Town & Country Tourning Van, 88,479 Miles, 3.6L V6, automatic transmission, fog lights, chrome grille, 17’’ factory 9-spoke aluminum wheels, like new tires, roof rack, body colored side mirrors/door handles, chrome door accents, roof rack, power sliding doors, power rear lift gate, keyless entry, power door locks, power windows, power adjustable mirrors, tilt steering wheel, leather wrapped steering wheel, cruise control, air conditioning, automatic/dual zo n e c l i m a te c o n t ro l , AM/FM CD player stereo with auxiliary/USB input, satelite radio capability, bluetooth phone/stereo controls on steer ing wheel, DVD enter tainment system, front leather bucket seats, ar mre s t s, p ow e r d r i ve r ’s seat, center console with storage, 2nd row capta i n’s c h a i rs, c h ro m e dash/inter ior accents, rear window wiper, rear folding seats, latch child seat safety system, front impact, side impact and full side curtain airbags. Vin #ER158321 13,995 Gray Motors 360-457-4901 graymotors.com
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July 01, 2019 edition of the Peninsula Daily News, Jefferson County