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Officers injured detaining suspect Several Aberdeen police officers suffered injuries from a combative suspect who had threatened his neighbors Friday evening, according to Aberdeen Police Lt. Dale Green. Police were called to a report of a man “screaming and throwing items at nearby neighbors” in the 1700 block of Aberdeen Avenue around 8:49 p.m., according to Green. “Upon arrival, the suspect, a 60-year-old Aberdeen resident, was yelling at neighbors that he was going to kill their cat then went into his residence,” said Green. Officers followed followed the suspect into the residence and the suspect “charged at the officers, punching one in the face while yelling at officers as they attempted to detain him,” said Green. A Taser was used to no effect as three officers attempted to detain the suspect. He was eventually taken into custody as more officers arrived to assist. “While escorting the male outside, there was large pane of glass resting next to the house,” said Green. “As they walked past the glass toward the patrol car, the suspect kneed the glass and was able to shove an escorting officer into the broken pane. This caused the suspect and officer to both sustain lacerations.” Officers attempted to treat the suspect for his injuries, but he resisted, eventually requiring him to be restrained to a stretcher while paramedics from the Aberdeen Fire Department treated the suspect, said Green.


Bustling at the beaches It was a busy weekend at the beach towns with Westport hosting Pirate Daze and Ocean Shores hosting the Sand & Sawdust Festival. Above, Megan Obon sets off a cannon during Pirate Daze at the Marina on Saturday, while, at right, Chris Foltz, of North Bend, Oregon, creates a fantasy winged creature on Saturday in Ocean Shores. For more photos from weekend events around the Harbor, see Page A2.

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Flyovers, military bands … and tanks? Here’s what we know about D.C.’s July 4 celebrations By Chris Cioffi CQ-Roll Call

WASHINGTON, D.C. —President Donald Trump’s presence will be felt at this year’s July Fourth celebrations in Washington, but some of the details on exactly what will happen and how he will participate remain murky. Trump plans to make a speech from the Lincoln Memorial Thursday evening —the first time a president has spoken during the festivities since 1951 —before the Capitol Fourth Concert on the West Lawn and fireworks show. There will also be a flyover by the Blue Angels and Air Force One, and did someone say tanks? “This is going to be a fantastic Fourth of July with increased access across the National Mall for the public to enjoy music, flyovers, a spectacular fireworks display, and an address by our Commander-in-Chief,” Interior Secretary David Bernhardt said in a release. Ever since the president’s February tweet

announcing the event, details about the plans have been trickling out. Here are some of the things we do (and don’t) know about the festivities planned for Trump’s “A Salute to America.”

Flyovers, military bands … and tanks? According to the Interior Department, the celebrations on the Mall will “honor each of the nation’s five service branches with music, military demonstrations, multiple flyovers including a flight demonstration by the Blue Angels and much more.” The “A Capitol Fourth” concert begins at 8 p.m. on Thursday, July 4, and gates will open to the public at 3 p.m. Public entrances to the West Front of the U.S. Capitol are at the North side of Capitol Square (Third Street, NW, and Pennsylvania Avenue, NW) and the South Side of Capitol Square (Third Street, SW, and See D.C., Page A5

Paving projects set to begin soon in Aberdeen By Louis Krauss Grays Harbor News Group

A few major paving projects will be getting underway in Aberdeen by the end of the month. The Aberdeen City Council approved a contract at last week’s meeting to pay a company $1,196,000 for its Transportation Improvement Fund (TIF) projects for 2019. The list of projects include repaving and constructing new sidewalks on Cushing Street between Clark and Lawrence streets; improvements to the curb and sidewalk of Arthur Street between B and Grant streets; repaving Market Street between Division and Park streets; Cherry Street between Myrtle and Oak streets; and Graves Avenue between Purkey and Lee Avenue. Aberdeen Public Works

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Director Rick Sangder said about $500,000 of the money is from state grants, and added that the approximately $800,000 for the rest comes from the new higher Transportation Improvement Fund sales tax, which rose from 13 cents to 18 cents for every $100 of taxable goods. Mayor Erik Larson added that the city received more in state funding because of the higher Transportation Improvement Fund tax that allowed them to leverage more by offering more match funding from the city. That tax increase was approved by the council and then a special election in February sent to Aberdeen voters. Sangder said the work by Nova Contracting should begin by the end of the month, and that all projects would occur in 2019.

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A bustling weekend Founders, Pirates, Sand & Sawdust

Festivities were afoot in every corner of Grays Harbor this past weekend. Aberdeen held its annual Founders Day Parade, Rusty Scupper’s Pirate Daze shanghaied Westport, and the Five Star Dealerships Sand & Sawdust Festival covered Ocean Shores. Here are just a few highlights.


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LEFT: Bobbi McCracken spreads joy and snowflakes from the Winterfest float during the Aberdeen Founders Day Parade on Saturday. RIGHT: John Culp rides his mechanical dragon in the Aberdeen parade.

Porch Illumination Walk — 6 to 10 p.m., centered on Crescent Park. TAHOLAH Chief Taholah Days — Numerous events taking place through Sunday.

4 Thursday ABERDEEN Splash Festival — Noon until late evening at Morrison Park and the Grays Harbor Historical Seaport Landing. Free. SEABROOK Flag Presentation and Porch Illumination awards — 11 a.m. at Front Street Amphitheater. OCEAN SHORES Fireworks show — Starts at dusk at QBRC. WESTPORT


CLOCKWISE FROM TOP LEFT: Janet Axton and her blue macaw, Calypso, at Pirate Daze in Westport; Heather Wulf, Michael Walther and young Alina Mendoza-Wulf dressed up for the festivities; Outrageous Fortune pirate re-enactor Alan Jubin shows the workings of an old pistol; and a colorful group lines up to have their costumes judged.

Old-Fashioned 4th — All day at the Maritime Museum, ending with Booming Bay Fireworks Display at dusk over the Marina.

5 Friday ABERDEEN First Friday Art Walk — 5 to 8 p.m. at the Aberdeen Art Center.

6 Saturday OAKVILLE “Scoot the Route” parade and celebration — Starts at 11 am. downtown. TOKELAND Old Fashioned 4th of July Parade & Picnic — Parade begins at 11 a.m., with picnic to follow at the Tokeland Hotel.

7 Sunday TOKELAND Tokeland Trek — Starts at 10 a.m. at the Tokeland Hotel. WESTPORT Run Like the Wind fun run — 9 a.m. at Westport Light State Park.

12 Friday ABERDEEN “Sunrise: The Song of Two Humans” — 7:30 p.m. Friday and Saturday at the Driftwood Playhouse. $7. GRAYLAND Windriders Kite Festival — All day at the beach.

19 Friday ABERDEEN “My Man Godfrey” — 7:30 p.m. Friday and Saturday at the Driftwood Playhouse. $7. OCEAN SHORES PHOTOS BY SCOTT D. JOHNSTON

FROM LEFT: Matt Holznagel of Orting creates a truly twisted carving at the Sand & Sawdust Festival in Ocean Shores; Rowlyn Clark, left, of Seattle, and Stacey Leach, right, of Aberdeen, were part of the Flipside Team, which won first place in the Sandcastle Contest with their “Squid Castle.”

Superhero Music Fest — Friday through Sunday at the Convention Center. Tickets $5 to $25.

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DOJ 737 probe Shoppes at Riverside ribbon cuttings expands to 787 By Steve Miletich The Seattle Times

Federal prosecutors have subpoenaed records from Boeing relating to the production of the 787 Dreamliner in South Carolina, where there have been allegations of shoddy work, according to two sources familiar with the investigation. The subpoena was issued by the Department of Justice, the sources said. DOJ is also conducting a criminal investigation into the certification and design of the 737 MAX after two deadly crashes of that jetliner. The 787 subpoena significantly widens the scope of the DOJ’s scrutiny of safety issues at Boeing. The two sources who revealed the subpoena spoke on condition of anonymity because of the confidential nature of the inquiries. A third source said a handful of subpoenas were issued in early June to individual employees at Boeing’s 787 Dreamliner production plant in North Charleston, South Carolina. DOJ spokesman Peter Carr, in Washington, D.C., declined to comment Friday. A Boeing spokesman said, “We don’t comment on legal matters.” It wasn’t clear if the subpoena served on the company was issued by the same prosecutors overseeing the 737 MAX investigation. But the third source, also speaking on condition of anonymity because of the confidentiality of the inquiries, said the subpoenas to employees at the South Carolina plant came from the “same group” of prosecutors involved in the 737 MAX investigation, including DOJ trial attorneys Cory Jacobs and Carol Sipperly in the Fraud Section. Boeing divides its Dreamliner production between the South Carolina assembly plant, which rolled out its first plane in 2012, and the sprawling Everett facility where it has built jets for decades. The 737 MAX is built in Renton. Federal prosecutors in Washington, D.C., have been looking into the development of the 737 MAX, including a new flight-safety control system known as MCAS, after one crash on Oct. 29 off Indonesia and another in Ethiopia on March 10. Those disasters killed 346 people and led to worldwide grounding of the plane. The grand-jury investigation into the MAX has been cloaked in secrecy, but some of the Justice Department’s activities have become known as prosecutors issued subpoenas for documents. The Department of Transportation’s Inspector General and the FBI are working with the DOJ. A Seattle Times story in March detailed how Federal Aviation Administration (FAA) managers pushed its engineers to delegate more of the certification process for the 737 MAX to Boeing itself. The Times story also detailed flaws in an original safety analysis that Boeing delivered to the FAA. Allegations relating to the 787 Dreamliner have centered on shoddy work and cutting corners at the

company’s South Carolina plant. While there are differences in the 737 and 787 matters, prosecutors are likely looking into whether broad cultural problems run throughout the company, according to the third source and a person in South Carolina, who also spoke on condition of anonymity because of the sensitive nature of the matter. That could include pressure to sign off on faulty work to avoid delays in delivering planes to customers, the source said. The New York Times reported in April that the North Charleston plant has been plagued by production issues and weak oversight that threatened to compromise safety. Production ran years behind schedule, due to manufacturing and supplier problems, before the plane entered service in 2011. The newspaper, citing a review of hundreds of pages of internal emails, corporate documents and federal records, as well as interviews with current and former employees, described a culture that often valued production speed over quality. Confronting manufacturing delays at the plant, Boeing pushed its workforce to quickly turn out Dreamliners, at times ignoring issues raised by employees, the newspaper reported. The Dreamliner, introduced in 2007 and billed as Boeing’s most important new plane in a generation, featured lightweight carbonfiber fuselage and advanced technology. Initially assembled just in Everett, it was popular with airlines, prompting Boeing to break ground on a second Dreamliner plant in 2009 in South Carolina, which has the lowest percentage of union members of any state in the country. Last year the Everett plant produced 55% of the 145 Dreamliners that Boeing delivered, while the South Carolina factory delivered the rest. The biggest 787, the -10 model, is assembled only in South Carolina. The entire fleet was grounded in January 2013 after two battery-overheating incidents: a battery fire on an empty 787 parked at the gate at Boston airport, then a smoldering battery on a flight in Japan that forced an emergency landing. The FAA lifted the grounding in April 2013 after Boeing modified the jets with beefed-up batteries, containment boxes and venting tubes. In the 737 MAX investigation, prosecutors appear to be getting information from someone with inside knowledge of the plane’s development based on the questions they are asking, the third source said. That investigation was opened after the first crash, a highly unusual step for prosecutors after one crash, prompting speculation that someone had come forward with information, the source said. Still, prosecutors appear to be trying to figure out whether a crime occurred, given the general scope of their questions, the source said.

The Greater Grays Harbor Inc. ambassadors recently attended ribbon cuttings for two new businesses in the Shoppes at Riverside mall in South Aberdeen. At left is Rancho Allegre Meat & Produce; at right is Kristen’s Boujee Boutique.

AMC Theatres launches program to make sure smaller movies don’t get squeezed out By Ryan Faughnder Los Angeles Times

Movie theaters can’t survive on superhero blockbusters alone, and that’s a problem for a cinema industry in which big-budget Hollywood franchises are increasingly squeezing out smaller movies. AMC Theatres, the world’s largest exhibitor, is trying to do something about that. The Leawood, Kansasbased company is spotlighting a select set of “character- and narrativedriven movies” through a new marketing and programming initiative in some of its U.S. theaters, AMC said Thursday. The program, dubbed AMC Artisan Films, will seek to boost certain movies that might have trouble gaining traction as moviegoers increasingly choose well-known brands, such as Marvel Studios and Pixar, over midbudget dramas, comedies and quirky independent fare. The dominance of movies such as “Avengers: Endgame” has made it tough for critically acclaimed pictures such as “Booksmart” and “Late Night” to get oxygen at the local multiplex, according to box office analysts. “(W)e aim to expose more moviegoers to specialized films and increase their theatrical success,” Elizabeth Frank, AMC’s head of worldwide programming and chief content officer, said in a statement. It may sound like a potential boon for cinephiles tired of sequels, spandex and spooky dolls. But what, by AMC’s standards, qualifies as “artisan,” and how will the company use its muscle? The company did not immediately provide details on how many of AMC’s locations would be participating in the new program. According to AMC’s announcement, a movie that gets the AMC Artisan Films seal is “an artistdriven, thought-provoking movie that advances the art of filmmaking.” The program will begin with Working Title and Universal Pictures’ Danny Boyle-directed comedy “Yesterday,” which is expected to open with a moderate $10 million this weekend. Other qualifying films

on the lineup include A24’s folk horror flick “Midsommar”; the upcoming “Downton Abbey” movie from Focus Features; and Warner Bros. and New Line’s “Blinded by the Light,” about a British teenager inspired by the music of Bruce Springsteen. The company will promote such pictures in part by keeping them in theaters longer and by



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importance of exhibitors embracing smaller films, the company said. This is not the first time AMC has sought to showcase its indie film bona fides, however. The company in 2010 launched something called AMC Independent in an effort to dedicate more screens to arty movies. That followed a similar 2006 initiative, AMC Select.



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seeking to give them earlier runs in limited release, Frank said. The genesis of the program came from a meeting between AMC’s leadership, including chief executive Adam Aron, and Directors Guild of America members in Los Angeles, the company said. During the meeting, “Fried Green Tomatoes” director Jon Avnet emphasized the

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The Daily World

Tuesday, July 2, 2019

New gun laws take effect, as resistance hangs over I-1639 By Joseph O’Sullivan

shoots it or uses it for a crime. Owners who keep their firearm in a lock box or safe, or who use a trigger lock, wouldn’t be subject to charges if the gun was somehow accessed by a prohibited person. Nor would the law apply if a person barred from having a firearm obtains one due to unlawful entry, provided the owner reports the theft within five days of the time she or he knew or should have known it happened. Nearly 60 percent of Washington voters approved I-1639. But the new law has so agitated gun-rights advocates and rural residents — who see it as a violation of the Second Amendment — that many county sheriffs and some city officials have publicly said they won’t enforce it. In the coming days and months, it will be seen whether those remarks were rhetoric. Attorney General Bob Ferguson has said officials could be civilly liable if they don’t enforce the law and someone then sues their city or county. Gun-rights advocates — including the Bellevuebased Second Amendment Foundation — have filed a legal challenge against the initiative’s age-restriction for semiautomatic rifles.

The Seattle Times

OLYMPIA — A range of new Washington state gun laws take effect July, including key parts of Initiative 1639, the sweeping firearms measure approved last year that has sparked a charged debate over firearms, public safety and constitutional rights. State lawmakers this year passed at least 10 firearmsrelated bills. They include a law banning undetectable “ghost guns” that takes effect Monday, as well as legislation intended to keep weapons out of the hands of domestic abusers and people with mental health issues and a history of violence. One component of I-1639 raised the legal purchase age for semiautomatic rifles to 21, which became law in January. On Monday, other parts of the law, including enhanced background checks for buyers of semiautomatic rifles and a safe gun-storage provision, take effect. Under that provision, owners could be charged under a crime of community endangerment if someone not allowed to possess a firearm — like a child or a felon — gains access to it and shows it publicly,

Alan Gottlieb, founder of the Second Amendment Foundation, did not respond to emails seeking comment. Tallman Trask, spokesman for the Alliance for Gun Responsibility, which led the I-1639 campaign, said he expects a new lawsuit challenging the parts of I-1639 that take effect Monday. Even court rulings favoring I-1639 may not squelch discord by those who say it violates the Second Amendment. One Republican state legislator last week said he wouldn’t agree with a state Supreme Court decision that upheld it. And yet even amid such a deep partisan divide, lawmakers managed bipartisan agreement this year on one firearms proposal, House Bill 1949. Sponsored by Rep. Drew Hansen, D-Bainbridge Island, and co-sponsored by Rep. Morgan Irwin, R-Enumclaw, among others, it commissions a study to recommend how Washington could centralize its gun-purchase background-check system. The House and Senate unanimously approved HB 1949. Its passage reflects a growing recognition by both lawmakers and lawenforcement groups that



In 1969, Elerdings retire after 51 years in mortuary business


75 years ago July 1, 1944 ■ With two sons in the South Pacific and another in Italy, Mrs. Zore Baer of West Market Street in Aberdeen, will send her youngest son, Willis, into service July 7. He attended Brooklyn schools. Private Perry Baer is with the engineers in Italy. He attended Vesta schools and joined the army in May 1942. Private Howard Baer is with the engineers in the South Pacific. He graduated from Brooklyn and attended Washington State College for one year, entering the service in April 1942. Corporal Wallace Baer is driving in truck in New Guinea. He also attended Brooklyn schools and answered his county’s call in February 1942. ■ A new high in membership has been reached by Henry L. Robb auxiliary, Veterans of Foreign Wars, for at last Wednesday’s meeting, 112 members were announced to be in good standing. Mrs. Elena Robb, gold star mother of the post and auxiliary, won the Pot o’ Gold and returned it to the auxiliary to help carry on the work of the unit.

50 years ago July 1, 1969 There are some things a

newspaperman just takes for granted. One of them was the daily call to LaVerne Elerding to get the funeral notices and daily obituaries taken care of. You could count on Vern having it done when you picked up the phone at 8 o’clock in the morning because for years he was up and around at 4:30 a.m. Elerding announced late last week, that he and Mrs. Elerding are retiring from the mortuary business after he’s been in the profession for 51 years in Aberdeen.

G.H. Brain Injury Support Group will meet at 12:15 p.m. Thursday at The ARC, 523 W. First. For more information, call 360-281-5332. Mental Health Support Group, hosted by National Alliance for Mental Illness Washington Coast, meets at 1 p.m. every Friday at Shoppes at Riverside mall, next to the mall office. Grays Harbor Ham Radio Club will meet at 7 p.m. Thursday in the Community Room at Shoppes at Riverside. PAWS, 800 W. 1st is open from 11 a.m. to 4 p.m. Tuesdays and Wednesdays and Saturdays, and 2 to 6 p.m. Thursdays. To view adoptable pets online, visit Grays Harbor Bridge Club members and newcomers are invited to play duplicate bridge at 1:15 Wednesday and 6:30 p.m. Thursday at Aberdeen United Methodist Church. For partnership arrangements, call JoAnn Boettcher at 360-532-2376.

25 years ago July 1, 1994 Two Grays Harbor College spring sports coaches have resigned, GHC athletic director Diane Smith reported. Connie Schmidt has stepped down after one year as the Chokers’ softball coach. She cited a desire to spend more time with her family, according to Smiths. Joe Golia, the GHC golf coach since 1991, has also resigned. Time constraints associated with the opening of the new nine holes at Highland Golf Course, where Golia is the pro, and a desire to devote more time to junior golf instruction were primary factors in Golia’s decision, Smith said.

Montesano Montesano Community Center, 314 S. Main, offers karaoke at 12:30 p.m. Mondays; chair exercises at 10 a.m. Tuesdays, Thursdays and Fridays; pinochle at 12:30 p.m. Wednesdays and potluck pinochle at 6 p.m. every Saturday. For more information, call 360-964-4131. Pinochle players will meet at 7 p.m. Thursdays at the


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cost is $2 for hardbacks and $1 for paperbacks. Harmony Grandmothers Club of Elma will meet at 1:30 p.m. Wednesday at the Elma Grange.

North Beach Senior Center for anyone interesting in learning about city government, meeting neighbors, civic leaders and business owners. For more information, call Susan Conniry, 619-977-7132. Ocean Shores Food Bank will distribute food from 1:30 to 5 p.m. Thursday at 846 Anchor Ave. TOPS Inc., No. WA 1425, will meet at 5 p.m. Wednesday in the Ocean Shores Library. For more information, call 360-591-8450.

Elma Used books are available at the Elma Timberland Library during regular library hours. Hosted by the Friends of the Elma Timberland Library, the

Ocean Shores Wednesday Men’s Christian Breakfast meets at 8 a.m. at the Shilo Inn. For more information, call 360-500-5242. Community Voices of Ocean Shores will meet at 11 a.m. every Thursday at the

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Laurie Jinkins, D-Tacoma, allows law-enforcement officers to take possession of a person’s weapons while serving certain types of protection orders that include a firearms-surrender provision. Another one sponsored by Jinkins, House Bill 1225, allows law-enforcement officers responding to domestic violence calls in some instances to temporarily seize a person’s firearms if there was probable cause to believe a crime had been committed. Both HB 1786 and HB 1225 take effect July 28. Another new law comes after the FBI last year notified Washington that the agency is ending its so-called “courtesy checks” that can let conceal-carry license holders bring home a handgun the same day they buy it. The FBI manages the nationwide database used for background checks. House Bill 1465 changes state law, starting Monday, so conceal-carry license holders can’t take home a handgun on the day of purchase. But the legislation would bring back those same-day purchases in June 2022, or six months after Washington has moved to a centralized backgroundcheck system.

Push Rods of Hoquiam will meet at 7:30 p.m. Wednesday in the Hoquiam Elks Lodge. Everyone is invited.


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too,” said Klippert, who is a deputy with the Benton County Sheriff ’s Office. Both Hansen and Sen. Manka Dhingra, D-Redmond, who have expressed interest in running for attorney general next year, say the law will have to be followed. “At the end of the day, it is going to come down to tragedies and lawsuits for people who are not following the law,” said Dhingra. Among other bills lawmakers passed this year was Senate Bill 5205, which changes the law affecting people who have been found incompetent to stand trial and subsequently released without being committed for treatment. Under SB 5025, which takes effect July 28, if a court finds that such a person has a history of violence, that person is barred from having a gun until the court allows it. The legislation closes a loophole that lawmakers inadvertently created a few years ago when making an unrelated change to the law, said Dhingra, the bill’s sponsor. Other legislation this year allows law enforcement to seize firearms under certain circumstances. House Bill 1786, for instance, sponsored by Rep.


Compiled from the archives of The Daily World by Karen Barkstrom

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Washington needs to reassess a backgroundchecks systems that has been called confusing and overly-complicated. Right now, the federal government conducts some checks, while individual law-enforcement jurisdictions perform other checks. “The foundation of the entire system of gun-safety laws in this state is the background-check system,” said Hansen. “If you get that right, you keep guns out of the hands of people who have no business having guns.” “If you get that wrong, there’s not a lot else you can do in the system to fix it,” he added. Rep. Brad Klippert, R-Kennewick, said overhauling the current system — which currently involves the federal government, and individual law-enforcement agencies across the state — makes sense. But Klippert, the ranking Republican on the House Public Safety Committee, said he remains opposed to I-1639, and even a court ruling upholding the law wouldn’t satisfy his concerns. “With the Washington state Supreme Court, they are human beings, and they make judgments and they can make mistakes,

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The Daily World

Tuesday, July 2, 2019


Biden stumbles again with ‘gay waiter’ stereotype flub By Dave Goldiner New York Daily News

First came the black teenager with a hoodie, and now the “gay waiter.” Joe Biden stumbled again over the weekend when he tried to show off his folksy style, but wound up using a tired stereotype that fell flat with a key constituency. Speaking in honor of Pride Weekend, Biden told a predominantly gay audience at a Seattle fundraiser that things have changed in America when it comes to openly insulting LGBT people. The Democratic frontrunner asserted that just five years ago, people in polite society might

think it was OK to poke fun at a “gay waiter” in a restaurant, even in gayfriendly Seattle. Biden said if someone made homophobic comments today, “that person would not be invited back.” The remark drew groans, first of all because it showed that BIden is probably off by at least a decade about when it became unacceptable to mock gay people. And second, LGBT crowd did not appreciate the use of a tired stereotype like the “gay waiter” to make a point, even a well-meaning one. Biden, who enjoys strong support among gay Democrats, went on to discuss his own evolution when it comes to gay marriage.

He also recalled his recent visit to the Stonewall Inn, the site of a gay rights uprising 50 years ago. “Think of the incredible, physical, moral courage it took to stand up and fight back,” Biden said to applause. It was the second time in as many days that Biden showed his well-documented propensity to strike a sour note on the campaign trail. On Friday, Biden was addressing a mostly black audience at Jesse Jackson’s Rainbow PUSH group in Chicago. Biden was hoping to regain momentum with black voters after Sen. Kamala Harris trounced him in the Democratic debate by forcing him to defend his

position on busing to achieve school desegregation. In ticking off his well-known history of support for the civil rights movement, Biden also sounded tone deaf when he used a nearly decade-old stereotype to make his point. “We’ve got to recognize that the kid wearing a hoodie may very well be the next poet laureate and not a gangbanger,” Biden said. Like the “gay waiter” remark, there were two problems with the “hoodie” comment. First of all, it appeared to be rooted in the 2012 murder of Trayvon Martin. By using it, Biden made himself seem a bit out of touch with the modern era of #BlackLivesMatter. Worse, some black analysts

thought Biden should have found a more positive way of making his point that the sky should be the limit for any black teenager. Sen. Cory Booker, another Democratic presidential rival, said Biden needs to figure out a way to criticize society without using the same stereotyped language as bigots do. “Our nominee needs to have the language to talk about race in a far more constructive way.” Booker said. Opinion polls show Biden’s popularity is sinking among Democratic voters since his unimpressive performance in last week’s first debate, but analysts say it will take some time to see if he will recover.

FDA to diabetics: Hackers could compromise insulin pumps By Kate Patrick

The Food and Drug Administration (FDA) warned people with diabetes last week that hackers could compromise their insulin pumps by connecting to them via Wi-Fi and changing the pump’s settings to either under- or overdeliver insulin, which could be fatal for users — a gut punch for diabetics facing ever-rising insulin prices. The FDA has been aware of the issue for at least six years, according to reports. The FDA lists 11 versions of Medtronic’s MiniMed insulin pumps vulnerable to hackers and cyber attacks on its website. Medtronic sent a letter to customers advising them to switch to a “newer model insulin pump with enhanced cybersecurity protection.” Medtronic told in-warranty customers they can exchange their vulnerable insulin pumps for a newer model at no cost. Out-ofwarranty customers may replace their vulnerable insulin pumps for

refurbished models for $399. If they want a brand new insulin pump, they will pay full price. Insulin pumps typically cost anywhere between $4,500 and $6,500 without health insurance. The American Diabetes Association (ADA) found that the average price of insulin tripled between 2002 and 2013, and the Health Care Cost Institute found in January that the price doubled between 2012 and 2016. The FDA’s recommendation comes after several external cybersecurity experts found dangerous vulnerabilities in the technical design of some insulin pumps. One of those experts is Jay Radcliffe, who suffers from Type 1 Diabetes and infamously hacked a Medtronic insulin pump on stage at the 2013 Black Hat cybersecurity conference, showing conference attendees that hackers could change how an insulin pump works and, theoretically, kill insulin pump users. As potential solutions, Radcliffe suggested passcodes for insulin pumps as well as manufacturing

pumps with a limited insulin range to avoid dramatically under- or overdelivering insulin to a patient. Because everything is becoming wireless and connected, he said, securing medical devices is necessary to protect patients. Radcliffe told the Medical Device and Diagnostic Industry that he submitted the issue to the FDA, noting in an interview that “a software problem (not a cyber attack) caused me to have very dangerous low blood sugar.” That was in 2013. In 2015, the ADA called for “greater safety review” of insulin pumps” in a joint statement with the European Association for the Study of Diabetes. “Not enough is known about the safety and efficacy of insulin pumps, and a comprehensive safety overhaul — including greater access to data from pump manufacturers and public funding of research on the use of insulin pumps — is needed to allow health care teams to educate and support those using the devices,” the associations said, according to

the statement. The two associations also called for “a single, publicly accessible, international database for reporting adverse events, including both technical and human errors.” Despite concerns from cybersecurity experts and the ADA, wifienabled insulin pumps continued to go to market. A 2017 study from the Technology and Health Care journal found that the industry doesn’t keep up with modern cybersecurity precautions, and a 2018 study from medical journal Maturitas found that medical devices — including insulin pumps and pacemakers — are highly vulnerable to cybercrime. Stuart Madnick, a professor of information technology and engineering systems at MIT’s Sloan School of Management, told InsideSources that, for many doctors and hospitals, cybersecurity is not on the radar. Doctors’ and hospitals’ first priority usually isn’t making sure a new medical device is vulnerable to hackers, but rather providing patient care. A 2013 Deloitte study claims the

FDA has been aware of cybersecurity concerns surrounding medical devices since at least 2013, but noted that medical devices have always been vulnerable to interference, malicious or otherwise. “In 1998, low-power heart monitors at a hospital were overwhelmed with electromagnetic interference and unable to provide critical care readings when a nearby TV station turned on a new digital television transmitter using a previously vacant TV channel,” according to the Deloitte study. Tech-savvy health care startups may change the using new technology, but changing the mindset of an industry dominated by legacy companies like Medtronic and others could be agonizingly slow, according to Madnick. In December 2018, the FDA updated its cybersecurity guidelines for medical devices, but this is the first cybersecurity-related safety guidance for a medical device in 2019. The ADA did not respond to InsideSources’ request for comment.

IN BRIEF Two vehicle collisions caused by man having medical event A man having a medical event was involved in two car accidents while driving west through Aberdeen on Monday morning, police said. At 7:50 a.m., reports came in of a car accident at the intersection of Wishkah and Fleet streets. Aberdeen Police Lt. C.J. Chastain said it was a very minor collision, and that the man who caused it didn’t realize it at the time because of a medical event he was suffering from. The 38-year-old Aberdeen man left the scene and continued driving west through Aberdeen, with the victim in the first accident following in her vehicle to report it as a hit and run. Several minutes later, the man had another collision, this one at the intersection of Wishkah and Park streets with someone driving a Toyota Tundra. This accident was more severe, and both

D.C. From Page A1

Maryland Avenue, SW). Temporary street closures and parking restrictions will take effect beginning at 12:01 a.m. on Tuesday, July 2 through Friday, July 5 at 4 a.m. A full list of road closures can be found on the D.C. Department of Transportation website. In addition to the flyovers by the Blue Angels, and according to media reports a plane that serves as Air Force One, the Washington Post reports that Trump requested tanks or other armored vehicles be part of the festivities. Trump has pushed for military vehicles as part of parades in the past but has not gotten a green light in the past. The Defense Department officials reportedly had denied a request from Trump’s transition team to include heavy military vehicles in his inaugural parade. One concern was that the vehicles would cause structural damage to Washington’s streets.

Fireworks The Interior Department moved the location of where fireworks will be launched from the Reflecting Pool to two locations in West Potomac Park and behind the Lincoln Memorial, according to an Interior release. The show itself will begin at about 9:07 p.m. and run for about 35 minutes, creating a dramatic backdrop behind where the president will have given his speech and giving a premium vantage point for those in D.C.’s Wharf area and for those near the Marine Corps War Memorial in

vehicles had to be towed from the scene. The man involved in both collisions was transferred to Grays Harbor Community Hospital, as was the man in the second collision who complained about some discomfort. Chastain said the department does not intend to charge the man with anything at this time.

Bystanders rescue 10-year-old in the surf OCEAN SHORES — A 10-year old boy was nearly swept out to sea at the North Jetty in Ocean Shores on Saturday, but was rescued by bystanders, police said. At about 6 p.m. on Saturday, the Ocean Shores police and fire departments responded to a surf rescue call that a small boy was caught in a rip current and was being pulled out along the North Jetty. Two bystanders saw the boy was in trouble and swam out to him, police said. They

pulled him up to the rocks and helped him out of the water. All three had scrapes and bruises from being battered against the rocks, and the young victim said he had swallowed some water. The three were helped off the jetty, and all were checked by paramedics and released at the scene.

Tacoma man injured in ATV wreck in Ocean Shores A 30-year-old Tacoma ATV driver was injured just north of the Illahee Approach on the beach in Ocean Shores on Sunday afternoon when he was reportedly spinning doughnuts on the beach and lost control, according to the Washington State Patrol. The Tacoma man and two juvenile passengers were doing doughnuts on the beach when the 2016 Polaris RZR Sidekick

Arlington. It also opens up an area around the Lincoln Memorial Reflecting Pool, the World War II Memorial and Constitution Gardens for spectators. The longer-than-usual fireworks show is being made possible by donations from two pyrotechnic firms —Phantom Fireworks and Fireworks by Grucci.

Security and VIP seating Park service officials say that security will generally be similar to previous years, with the exception of the Lincoln Memorial, where Secret Service will handle matters. “There are likely to be more stringent requirements there,” Mike Litterst, a spokesman for the National Park Service, said in June. The Secret Service and White House are also handling the security and admittance to a VIP seating area located in front of the Lincoln Memorial, according to a news conference held by local and federal officials on Friday. A White House official confirmed the ticketed area would be for VIPs, friends and family, and members of the military but did not provide information about who was on the guest list. Matthew Miller, the special agent in charge of tºhe Secret Service’s Washington field office, also did not have specifics on the guest list. “The Secret Service is concerned with the safety of the event, (and) the White House is dealing with the issuance of tickets,” Miller said.

Baby Trump Advocacy group Code Pink wants to get a permit to fly an inflatable blimp depicting

all terrain vehicle rolled onto the driver’s side, according to a State Patrol report. Two 13-year-old passengers from Spanaway were not injured. The driver was taken to Grays Harbor Community Hospital with undisclosed injuries. The driver and one passenger were wearing helmets, but the other juvenile was not, according to the report. Reckless driving was the cause of the accident, according to the State Patrol, and the driver may face that charge as well as a reckless endangerment charge.

F Street boat launch in Cosi closes July 3-5 The city of Cosmopolis will be paving on the roadway entering Cosmo Specialty Fibers’ West Gate on July 3 to 5. The F Street boat launch will be closed during this time to all vehicles, boats and pedestrians. Access to the boat launch will resume on July 6.

the president in a diaper. The National Park Service says it is working with the organization on a location. Anti-Trump activists see a rare opportunity to confront the president in a public setting. Medea Benjamin, co-founder of Code Pink, said she changed her plans to be in Cuba so she could attend the Fourth of July celebration. “It’s going to be really hard for them to control,” she told the Associated Press. “We’ll see what kind of trouble we can get into.” The protests by Code Pink and any other protest-related activities coinciding with the Fourth is not significant enough to cause extra concern, D.C. Police Department officials said at the conference Friday. The D.C. Police department will be fully staffed on July 4, and that’s no different from any other Independence Day, Mayor Muriel Bowser said to reporters. “Every Fourth of July, everybody works,” Bowser said.

Detain From Page A1

The suspect was taken to Grays Harbor Community Hospital and released to Aberdeen Police a few hours later. “Several officers sustained minor abrasions, lacerations and exposure to bodily fluids as a result of the incident,” said Green. The suspect was booked into the Aberdeen Police Department Jail on suspicion of third-degree assault, reckless endangerment, disorderly conduct and resisting arrest.



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Bolton pushes Trump to crush Iran nuke deal before election By Michael Wilner McClatchy News Service

WASHINGTON, D.C. — National Security Council officials are pressing President Donald Trump to force Iran out of its 2015 nuclear accord with world powers before the 2020 election, warning him that Tehran’s defiance and its expanding nuclear work could pose political problems for his campaign, two sources familiar with the discussions told McClatchy. National Security Adviser John Bolton and his aides are exploring aggressive sanctions moves that would target the nuclear agreement at its core and potentially collapse the deal outright. His camp within the West Wing is making a case that Trump’s withdrawal from the agreement was not enough — and that only full termination of the accord will complete the circle on his 2016 campaign promise and secure his legacy with voters. The 2020 Democratic primary field is already latching on to a narrative that Trump has failed to jump start negotiations or produce a better alternative to the nuclear deal — and has only made matters worse. Several candidates warned last week that Trump’s brinkmanship with Tehran in June spawned from a crisis of the president’s own making, precipitated by his withdrawal from the 2015 accord. While Trump pulled the United States out of the Joint Comprehensive Plan of Action in May of last year, the deal still lives. France, Britain and Germany launched new trade channels to Iran on Friday in an effort to preserve what remains of the agreement, and many Democratic presidential aspirants are vowing to re-enter the Obama-era pact should they win the Oval Office. Former Vice President Joe Biden called Trump’s policy a “self-inflicted disaster” following Trump’s aborted strike against Iran on June 21, while others, including Sens. Bernie Sanders of Vermont and Kamala Harris of California, are accusing Trump of seeking credit for putting out a fire he lit himself. “Trump told us when he got out of it that he was going to give us a better deal,” Sen. Amy Klobuchar of Minnesota, a candidate for the Democratic presidential nomination, said at the debate with her rivals in Miami. “He’s made us less safe than we were when he became president.” One administration official said on the condition of anonymity that the prospect of Iran increasing its stockpile and enrichment of uranium — the core material used to fuel nuclear weapons — while still enjoying benefits under the deal and refusing to negotiate would challenge the president’s image of toughness on the campaign trail. “Can you imagine Iran announcing a new nuclear milestone every other month during the close of the campaign while the deal still stands?” the official said. Among those pushing the administration toward an even tougher line on the Iran deal are Republican Sens. Marco Rubio of Florida and Ted Cruz of Texas, who recently lobbied the White House to return the harshest sanctions against Tehran, including those passed through the U.N. Security Council. Iran and five world powers — France, Britain, Germany, Russia and China — are still working to keep the deal alive and shield Iran from

renewed American sanctions. But Iran says it will increase its enrichment of uranium beyond limits set by the deal starting on July 8 unless European capitals deliver on their commitment to sanctions relief. That move could be used politically against the president, who is promoting a campaign of maximum pressure that he claims will force Tehran back to the negotiating table over its nuclear work, its ballistic missile activity, and its support for proxy groups like Hezbollah in Lebanon and the Houthis in Yemen. Should Iran exceed limits set by that deal — shortening the “breakout” time it would need to sprint toward a nuclear weapon — Bolton and his staff may push to respond by resuming U.S. sanctions on nuclear cooperation between Iran and other world powers. That move would neuter the ability of parties within the agreement to continue enforcement without becoming subject to U.S. sanctions. Administration officials believe that both sides are working to regain the leverage they had back in 2013, when two years of negotiation first began and led to the existing nuclear accord, in anticipation of a second round of diplomatic talks. “The Iranian regime continues threatening to shorten its nuclear breakout timeline by increasing its stockpile of enriched uranium and enriching uranium at higher levels — all of which is only possible because the terrible nuclear deal didn’t force Iran to permanently and irreversibly abandon its nuclearrelated capabilities,” Garrett Marquis, spokesman for the National Security Council, told McClatchy. He emphasized the administration’s call for new negotiations. “The regime should stop its nuclear pursuit now and answer the President’s diplomacy with diplomacy, not terror.” Division persists within the administration over the wisdom of snapping back sanctions that could break the deal for good. State Department officials — who just last month convinced Secretary of State Mike Pompeo to continue several of the nuclear waivers — continue to argue that the administration benefits from keeping them in place. “It’s in the interest of the United States to see the waste from Bushehr return to Russia as soon as possible, and if the U.S. sanctions the ability for that to happen, it actually puts Iran closer to a nuclear bomb — dumb move,” said Patrick Clawson, director of research at the Washington Institute for Near East Policy, referring to a heavy water facility in Iran that has been capable of producing weapons-grade plutonium. “So the Bushehr waiver is obvious.” Independent experts believe Iran retains enough plutonium in cooling ponds for up to a dozen nuclear warheads, unless it is shipped out to Russia as agreed to in the nuclear deal. “You want to worry about them having a small arsenal of nuclear weapons in short order?” Clawson continued. “Wouldn’t it help the president politically a bit more if they exit the deal themselves? When the Iranians are loading a gun and pointing it at their foot, why would you take the gun away? The Iranians are clearly considering killing it, and if that happens, it has to be the Iranians to do so if you are ever going to get an international agreement.”

Mold forces Seattle Children’s to close all main operating rooms By Elise Takahama The Seattle Times

Seattle Children’s hospital has closed all 14 of its main operating rooms as it continues to work on removing the mold that was detected in its facilities a month ago, a hospital spokeswoman said. The hospital detected traces of Aspergillus mold in several operating and equipment storage rooms May 18, Seattle Children’s spokeswoman Kathryn Mueller said in an email to The Seattle Times on Sunday. “Aspergillus is a common mold often present in the air we breathe,” Mueller wrote in the email. “However, in rare instances it can cause complications for surgical patients.” Seattle Children’s initially only shut down four of the rooms but has since closed off the other 10, Mueller said. The risk to surgical patients is “very low,” she said, but the hospital has contacted all patients who might have been exposed to the mold.

Aspergillus is a mold that can live indoors or outside, and most people breathe Aspergillus spores daily without getting sick, according to the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, the Times reported in May. But people with weakened immune systems are at a higher risk of developing infections in the lungs or sinuses, which could spread to other parts of the body, from the mold. When outside industrial hygienists assessed the air quality last month, they found “deficiencies in (its) air handlers,” Mueller said. Since then, Seattle Children’s officials have implemented several improvements, she said: They switched to an updated and sanitized air handler, installed a new humidification system, sealed potential sources of air leaks in operating rooms, cleaned all the affected spaces several times and implemented new cleaning processes — including one that uses ultraviolet light to disinfect

surfaces. She said she wasn’t sure how long the operating rooms would be closed. Seattle Children’s surgeons are still performing a few operations at the main campus, such as in the cardiac catheterization facility, and some surgeries were moved to the Bellevue campus. The majority of operations, however, were redirected to Harborview Medical Center, the University of Washington Medical Center, Mary Bridge Children’s Hospital and Swedish Medical Center, Mueller said. Several Seattle Children’s surgeons and anesthesiologists obtained additional credentials to perform operations at the other area hospitals, she said. “Seattle Children’s is committed to maintaining a safe environment for our patients,” Mueller wrote in an email. “We are sorry for the impact the air quality issue in our operating rooms has had on our patients and families, and we are taking this situation very seriously.”

Federal grants ‘a lifesaver’ in opioid fight, but meth still rages Kaiser Health News In his 40 years of working with people struggling with addiction, David Crowe has seen various drugs fade in and out of popularity in Pennsylvania’s Crawford County. Methamphetamine use and distribution is a major challenge for the rural area, said Crowe, the executive director of Crawford County Drug and Alcohol Executive Commission. But opioidrelated overdoses have killed at least 83 people in the county since 2015, he said. Crowe said his organization has received just over $327,300 from key federal grants designed to curb the opioid epidemic. While the money was a godsend for the county — south of Lake Erie on the Ohio state line — he said, methamphetamine is still a major problem. But he can’t use the federal opioid grants to treat meth addiction. “Now I’m looking for something different,” he said. “I don’t need more opiate money. I need money that will not be used exclusively for opioids.” The federal government has doled out at least $2.4 billion in state grants since 2017 to address the opioid

epidemic, which killed 47,600 people in the U.S. that year alone. But state officials noted that drug abuse problems seldom involve only one substance. And while local officials are grateful for the funding, the grants can be spent only on creating solutions to combat opioids, such as prescription OxyContin, heroin and fentanyl. According to the most recent data from the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, 11 states have reported that opioids were involved in fewer than half of their total drug overdose deaths in 2017, including California, Pennsylvania and Texas. The money is also guaranteed for only a few years, which throws the sustainability of the states’ efforts into question. Drug policy experts said the money may not be adequate to improve the mental health care system. And more focus is needed on answering the underlying question of why so many Americans struggle with drug addiction, they said. “Even just the moniker, like ‘the opioid epidemic,’ out of the gate, is problematic and incorrect,” said Leo Beletsky, an associate professor of law and health sciences at Northeastern University in

Boston. “This was never just about opioids.” States received federal funds for opioids primarily through two grants: State Targeted Response and State Opioid Response. The first grant, authorized by the 21st Century Cures Act, totaled $1 billion. The second pot of money, $1.4 billion — approved as part of last year’s omnibus spending bill — sets aside a portion of the funding for states with the most drug poisoning deaths. For states like Ohio and Pennsylvania, the need was great. Nearly 4,300 and 2,550 residents, respectively, died from opioid-related overdoses in 2017. State officials say the money enabled them to invest significantly in programs like training medical providers on addiction, more access points to treatment and interventions for special populations, like pregnant women. Ohio was awarded $137 million in grants; Pennsylvania, $138.1 million. The grants also stipulate a minimum amount of money for every state, so even areas with reportedly low opioidrelated overdose death rates now have considerable funds to combat the crisis. Arkansas, for example, reported 188 opioid-related deaths

in 2017 and received $15.7 million from the federal government. While 2,199 people in California died from opioid-related causes in 2017, its opioid death rate was one of the 10 lowest in the country. The Golden State received $195.8 million in funding, more than any other state. “This funding is dedicated to opioids,” said Marlies Perez, a division chief at the California Department of Health Care Services, “but we’re not blindly just building a system dedicated just to opioids.” Mounting evidence points to a worrisome rise in methamphetamine use nationally. The presence of cheap, purer forms of meth in the drug market coupled with a decline in opioid availability has fueled the stimulant’s popularity. The number of drug overdose deaths involving the meth tripled from 2011 to 2016, the CDC reported. Hospitalizations involving amphetamines — the class of stimulants that includes methamphetamine — are spiking. And it is harder to address. Treatment options for this addiction are narrower than the array available for opioids.

Crowd intervenes in alleged kidnapping attempt The incident took place at a 3-on-3 basketball tournament in Spokane. By Rebecca White The Spokesman-Review

Police say a man tried to kidnap an 11-yearold from R iver front Park during Hoopfest on Sunday, but after the crowd noticed the child’s mother screaming, several people intervened. Pe t e r Wi l s o n , 2 6 , was allegedly walking around Riverfront Park early Sunday afternoon when he asked a woman if the children standing around her belonged to her, according to a news release. The woman and her child were sitting near the water fountain and Looff Carrousel when Wilson approached them. After she said yes, he allegedly wrapped his arms around the child. The woman screamed that the child was hers, and held onto the child while Wilson tried to pull the child away. Several people in the crowd intervened and pushed Wilson to the ground until police arrived. Police spokesman Ron Van Tassel

said Wilson was acting extremely irritated, so the fire department sedated him before he was taken to the hospital. Van Tassel said Wilson wasn’t affiliated with Hoopfest or on a team, and had been wandering


through the park. According to the news release, witnesses said they had seen Wilson behaving strangely around children in the park. Police arrested Wilson on a charge of kidnapping,

and he has since been booked into jail. According to the news release, Wilson already has been convicted for fourth-degree assault, harassment, malicious mischief, theft and resisting arrest.

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Why both sides are capable of losing the 2020 race By Doyle McManus Los Angeles Times


ow that the 2020 presidential campaign is truly underway, here’s what we’ve learned so far. President Trump is delivering the same angry, divisive message he used to mobilize his mostly white, mostly conservative voters four years ago. At his campaign’s kickoff rally, he told his followers in Orlando, Florida, that Democrats are “driven by hatred, prejudice and rage; they want to destroy you and destroy our country as we know it.” This time, Trump has the added advantages of incumbency, a unified Republican Party and a strong economy. The Democrats are trying to reassemble the broad multiracial coalition that elected Barack Obama

twice and almost elected Hillary Clinton. But as we saw in their debates last week, the scramble for primary voters is driving them leftward toward policy positions that could be trouble in the general election campaign — on health care and immigration, for example. Trump’s divisiveness is a calculated, purposeful feature; it was key to his electoral college victory in 2016. Several teams of political scholars produced postmortems on that election and came to the same conclusion: Trump won because he seized control of the debate and hammered at issues that touched on race, ethnicity and national identity, including Mexican immigration and Islamic terrorism. The fact that he has reopened the playbook this year is dispiriting, but shouldn’t come as a surprise.

This time, however, Trump has a powerful new talking point: He’s presided over 2.5 years of robust economic growth. The president is notorious for inventing his own facts, but on the economy the truth is mostly on his side. Unemployment in May was 3.6%, the lowest rate in almost 51 years. Democrats argue that most of the credit should go to Obama for launching the recovery, but Obama isn’t on the ballot. Normally, a first-term president with a booming economy should be able to coast into a second term. That’s how Ronald Reagan won in 1984, Bill Clinton in 1996 and Obama in 2012. Not Trump. He’s so unpopular that he’s generated his own headwinds. He’s the only president whose job approval has never reached 50% since the Gallup Poll

began asking in 1938. His personal unpopularity has produced a backlash against his positions, too. After Trump began sweeping Republican primaries in 2016, backing for Obama’s health care law increased. So did support for offering undocumented immigrants a path to citizenship. And more Americans said the country hasn’t done enough to ensure equal rights for black citizens. Most of the change in sentiment was among Democrats, who coalesced around the opposite to the president’s views. In 2014, according to the Pew Research Center, 57% of white Democrats said they believed the “country needs to continue making changes to give blacks equal rights.” By 2017, the number had risen to 80%.

John Cole | The Scranton (Pa.) Times-Tribune

So the Democratic primary electorate is more liberal than it used to be — partly, it appears, because of that polarizing Trumplash. In 2009, 32% of Democrats described themselves as liberals; this year, it was 46%. Those numbers help explain the noticeably progressive tone of the back-to-back Democratic debates. As my colleague Janet Hook pointed out, the candidates embraced positions well to the left of anything Obama espoused during his two terms, on a wide range of issues. On health care, Bernie Sanders and Elizabeth Warren (and maybe Kamala Harris, who has muddled her position) said they favored abolishing private health insurance, an idea most voters oppose. Most other candidates, including Joe Biden, have said they would allow private insurance to compete with a government-run “public option” plan. On immigration, all 10 candidates in Thursday’s debate said they would allow undocumented immigrants to enroll in their health care plans, something Obama never proposed. Trump can be counted on to campaign gleefully against both of those positions, as well as the Green New Deal energy plan several candidates have endorsed. He’s already denounced all the Democrats as “socialists,” including the ones who have explicitly denounced socialism. “The most challenging thing in a presidential election is to be the party out of power when there’s a strong economy,” noted Lynn Vavreck, a UCLA scholar who co-wrote one of the best of the 2016 postmortem studies, “Identity Crisis.” Democrats “need to find an issue to focus on that voters will consider more important than the economy,” she told me. But it can’t just be opposition to Trump. “That was one of the lessons of Hillary Clinton’s campaign in 2016.” Trump, on the other hand, has an opportunity he hasn’t yet seized. “His best shot at winning is to highlight the economy,” Vavreck said. “He should probably run a different campaign in 2020 than he did in 2016.” There’s no sign of that yet. Bottom line: This is an election both sides are fully capable of losing.

What the trade war with China means for your July 4 cookout By Christine McDaniel Tribune News Service


his week, let’s put down our midsummer cookout plates long enough to remember sacrifices made across generations to secure independence, peace and prosperity. We might also reflect on how British trade interference with goods like stamps and tea helped spark the Fourth of July holiday. As 2019’s international trade wars drag on, perhaps you’ve noticed some signs of government interference while shopping for that cookout. Tariffs make government-favored products into winners, but overlooked products and those caught in the retaliation lose out. The new patio furniture you’re sitting on? If it’s made in the USA out of steel or aluminum, then U.S. furniture makers, who likely took a hit from higher metal prices thanks to steel and aluminum tariffs, may have passed some of that cost on to you. Metals tariffs have raised

prices across the board, even for those manufacturers that do not import. If your new picnic table or patio furniture was imported from China, it’s being slapped with 25% duties. Hot dogs might wind up a little cheaper this year thanks to the trade slowdown. Mexico imposed a 20% duty on U.S. pork in response to our steel and aluminum tariffs, and China hiked its tariff on U.S. pork to 70%. The drop in trade led to a pile up of product, and as American businesses struggle to unload it, those commodity prices dropped. Consumer prices haven’t dropped much yet, though. Don’t forget the burgers. The quintessential American grilling favorites come from an exportoriented agriculture sector caught in the trade war crossfire. While consumer beef prices haven’t taken any sharp turns, American ranchers are dealing with increasing turbulence. China lifted a ban on U.S. beef in 2017 only to slap on retaliatory tariffs a year later. For an

industry already at the mercy of extreme weather, being shut out of key markets and the uncertainty of what lies ahead are additional blows. If news from the front lines of the trade war is depressing, you can drown your sorrows in a can of beer. But popping it open won’t relieve the pressure that brewers are feeling from the 10% tariffs that remain in place for aluminum imports from many countries. “Aluminum tariffs are increasing brewers’ costs and are an anchor on a vibrant industry,” said Jim McGreevy, chief executive of the Beer Institute, an industry group. “Each brewer is deciding for themselves how to absorb that expense, whether it’s raising prices, laying off workers or delaying innovation and expansion.” A brewing industry study this year even partly blamed aluminum tariffs for the disappearance of 40,000 beerrelated jobs since 2016. A veggie burger, perhaps? Soybean-based burgers and hot


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dogs are the new wave of American food, and soy protein is common in chicken substitutes and popular dishes like veggie chili. After the Trump administration started slapping tariffs on Chinese goods in early 2018, American farmers immediately found themselves in Beijing’s crosshairs through 25% retaliatory tariffs on soybeans. Overnight, $12 billion a year in exports collapsed, and the cash price plummeted. “Soybean farmers like me are feeling the impacts of the tariff war, and they are unsure if they will be able to make it through another growing season,” Missouri farmer and American Soybean Association board member Ronnie Russell told a congressional committee June 19. He also noted: “The loss of the China market cannot be fully replaced.” In fact, American farm exports are expected to drop by $1.9 billion during the 2019 fiscal year, according to Department of Agriculture chief economist

Robert Johansson. The uncertainty is taking a heavy toll. Farmers, still uncertain how things will play out, are delaying their equipment purchases. Deere & Co., the world’s largest tractor manufacturer, just cut the profit estimate for its agriculture division. CEO Samuel Allen pointed to customer concerns over tariffs and trade policies. Plenty of Americans and businesses support the president’s approach to China, but just as many are worried that further tariffs will do more harm than good. The freedom to buy and sell as we please is an American founding principle. Future economic growth — and happy Independence Days for American businesses, farmers and the people they employ — depends on sticking to it. Christine McDaniel is a senior research fellow with the Mercatus Center at George Mason University.


Tuesday, July 2, 2019

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South Beach firefighters offer fireworks safety tips

SUDOKU How to Play: Each Row, Column and set of 3-by-3 boxes must contain the numbers 1 through 9 without repetition



The safest thing you can do is find a spot to watch one of the professional fireworks shows on the Harbor.

Please call 911 only for potentially life-threatening situations so firefighters are available to respond quickly when lives are in danger.

Public safety checklist If you insist on setting off your own fireworks, the National Fire Protection Association recommends taking these precautions: ■ Only buy fireworks from a licensed seller (not from someone on the street or from someone’s house).

■ Read and follow the directions on the fireworks before lighting them. ■ Have water handy in case of an emergency. ■ Only use fireworks in an open, outdoor area. ■ Light the fireworks on a hard surface and be cautious of any wind. ■ Have a designated person to set off the fireworks who avoids alcohol and does not wear loose clothing. ■ Make sure that the designated person wears safety goggles and close-toed shoes.

■ Do not alter or combine fireworks. ■ Aim the firework away from houses, dune grass, dry leaves, flammable materials and people. ■ Never extend a body part over the device. ■ Light one firework at a time. ■ Never relight a “dud” firework. ■ Wait 20 minutes after setting off the firework to approach it and then soak it in water. For more information about fireworks safety, visit

Unexpected parenthood keeps mismatched couple together Dear Abby: Four years ago, I became friends with a co-worker and things took off too fast. Within a couple of months, I became pregnant. We were thrown together without really even knowing each other because, deep down, we wanted a family and decided to stick it out. Well, it’s been a hell of a ride. I ended up having to leave because neither one of us was happy, and it wasn’t the greatest environment to raise our daughter in. I came back a few months later, and we have been trying our best to get along and be great parents for her. But our past issues with each other constantly raise their ugly heads and cause problems that make us want to split up. I have suggested individual and couples counseling, but he isn’t into it, and it’s always a blame game between us. I’m beyond tired of it. My head says go, but my heart says stay. Any advice would be greatly appreciated. Weighing the Pros and Cons Dear Weighing: Your child’s father may prefer

JEANNE PHILLIPS DEAR ABBY to play the blame game because he’s unwilling to own up to his part in the problem. Dragging an unwilling partner to counseling would be unproductive. However, that doesn’t mean you shouldn’t go without him. If you do, you will have a clearer understanding about whether and why you should continue living together. Keep in mind that a household where there is conflict is not a healthy environment for a child. Dear Abby: My mother passed away a short time ago, and my cousin immediately posted about the funeral on social media without even mentioning me in her post, or asking me how I felt about such a

posting. Have people grown so self-centered and uncaring about other people’s feelings that they think posts like this are appropriate without asking the immediate family’s feelings on the matter? It seems to me it’s a self-serving grab for attention and sympathy without any respect for the immediate family of the deceased. I really cannot find a way to forgive her actions. Hurt and Angry in the East Dear Hurt: Please accept my sympathy for the loss of your mother. What happened is one of the regrettable aspects of living in the 21st century. Your cousin may be part of the generation that thinks every detail of their lives must be put online for consumption by an audience waiting with baited breath. If my guess is accurate, then I agree doing it without first running it by the immediate family was insensitive and thoughtless. Not knowing your cousin, I don’t know whether it was a “selfserving grab for attention.”

However, what’s done is done. It’s over. I hope you won’t allow this to ruin your relationship with this relative or your memories of your dear mother. Dear Abby: I’ve always wondered when it’s appropriate for a couple to start giving gifts as a couple vs. individually. I’ve seen couples who start early on in their relationship and others who have been together for what feels like forever who still individually give gifts. Wondering in Texas Dear Wondering: There are no hard and fast rules about something like this. It may depend on all the circumstances involved, and also may have something to do with how independent from each other the couple is. Dear Abby is written by Abigail Van Buren, also known as Jeanne Phillips, and was founded by her mother, Pauline Phillips. Contact Dear Abby at www. or P.O. Box 69440, Los Angeles, CA 90069.

THAT SCRAMBLED WORD GAME By David L. Hoyt and Jeff Knurek

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


JYEON TONKYT DAYTIN ©2019 Tribune Content Agency, LLC All Rights Reserved.


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

(Answers tomorrow) Jumbles: CLOUT DADDY EFFECT CHEESE Answer: Her father handed the business over to her, and she — SUCCEEDED

TODAY’S CROSSWORD ACROSS 1 Float downriver 5 Lower in esteem 10 A law -- itself 14 OPEC member 15 Soda fountain treats 16 Requirement 17 Attention getter 18 Give an example 20 Raj title 22 Motel furnishing 23 Buenos -24 Sing like Sinatra 26 Economic ind. 27 Hoosier’s home 30 Berber’s home 34 Stacks 35 Tiant or Aparicio 36 Bill, for short 37 Sonar’s sound 38 Pony feet 40 Overfeed 41 PC button 42 Lawsuit basis 43 More lemony 45 Away from the wind 47 Old radio dramas 48 Mimic 49 Last 50 Wavelike pattern 53 Teacup handle

54 58 61 62 63 64 65 66 67

Neonates Evasions Zip Ketch cousin Veld scavenger Monarch Do in Smart-mouthed Mournful cry

DOWN 1 Cabbie’s income 2 Bear in the sky 3 Lavish party 4 Tempting 5 Jacques’ friend 6 Panama port 7 Steve or Woody 8 Tie tack 9 Superman’s emblem 10 Still green 11 At hand 12 Pierre’s noggin 13 Inspired verse 19 Zingy flavors 21 Slender nail 25 Like ocean breezes 26 Shine 27 Drive forward 28 Din 29 Dummy

30 31 32 33 35 39 40 42 44 46 47 49 50 51 52 53 55 56 57 59 60

-- Wiedersehen Lasso Chip maker States positively Fortune Law (abbr.) Colombo’s country (2 wds.) Recorded Mosque frequenter Carefully Warning alarms Meets head-on Willie -- of baseball Squashed circle Midwest state “Paint the Sky With Stars” singer Scoop out water Ferber or Best Droops Happy sighs Speak

LAST WORD IN ASTROLOGY by Eugenia Last Happy Birthday: Take a deep breath, and embrace whatever comes your way. If you make a fuss, it will slow you down, or even worse, cause you to miss opportunities that come your way this year. Go with the flow, participate and make decisions that will help you achieve greater security. It’s time to let go of whatever isn’t working for you anymore. Your numbers are 4, 10, 18, 22, 29, 37, 46. ARIES (March 21-April 19): Keep your emotions in check. Channel your energy into something constructive. Embrace a positive attitude and a fun-loving approach to life. Now is not the time to let anyone push you into a debate. Live, love and laugh. 2 stars TAURUS (April 20-May 20): Participate, share your skills and make new friends. Don’t let change anger you; embrace what’s new and exciting. You will discover something you didn’t realize you’d enjoy doing. Take care of requests made by a peer or relative. 4 stars


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Independence Day, unfortunately, is one of the busiest days of the year for firefighters. According to the National Fire Protection Association (NFPA), more fires are reported on the Fourth of July than on any other day of the year, and two out of five are fireworks-related. The S outh B each Regional Fire Authority advises that the best way to enjoy fireworks and prevent injury is to watch a professional show. “Consumer fireworks are dangerous and the risks to personal safety and the safety of the community are significant,” says Battalion Chief Daryl Brown. According to a 2015 report by the U.S. Consumer Product Safety Commission, fireworks were involved in an estimated 10,500 injuries treated in U.S. hospital emergency departments annually. Celebrating the Fourth of July with fireworks, cookouts and community events can quickly turn to disaster if proper precautions are not taken. Children are especially at risk. Of those injured, 35 percent of victims with fireworks injuries were under 15. Children should never play with fireworks. Even sparklers can reach 1,200 degrees Fahrenheit. Certain fireworks are legal in the state of Washington. Legal or not, if you decide to set off your own fireworks display, precautions need to be taken very seriously, Brown says. “While pretty, fireworks can be very, very dangerous.”

Tuesday, July 2, 2019

GEMINI (May 21-June 20): Speak up, clear the air and make your decision known. If you don’t say anything, you’ll have no business complaining. Look for a way to backtrack if you have made too many promises. Put a stop to overspending and indulgent tendencies. 3 stars CANCER (June 21-July 22): Make the most with what you’ve got, and you will be surprised with what you come up with. Use your imagination, and deal with matters concerning others responsibly. Consider your motives before you make a commitment. Honesty is the best policy. 3 stars LEO (July 23-Aug. 22): Aggressive behavior will meet with opposition and unwanted change. You’ll get better results if you are willing to compromise. Know what you want, and offer something of equal value. Personal improvements will encourage you to take better care of yourself. 3 stars VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22): Self-

evaluation will inspire positive change. Your example will set a standard for others to follow. Be the one who represents goodness and practicality, and your reputation as the go-to person in your circle will put you in a dominant position. 4 stars LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22): Concentrate on what you can accomplish instead of fighting a losing battle. Personal improvement will lead to better health and an understanding of who and what is right for you. Spend less and do more. 2 stars SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21): Dream it, believe it and do it. Don’t sit on the sideline because someone refuses to join you. Go it alone, do your own thing and satisfy your needs. A trip or meeting will help initiate your plans. 5 stars SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21): Take a step back, be reserved and live within your means. Taking better care of your health, money and meaningful relationships will help you bypass an

argument. Self-improvement should be your prerogative and romance a priority. 3 stars CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19): Look for alternatives if you don’t like what’s happening. If someone close to you wants to make a change, it doesn’t mean you have to follow suit. Take the path that feels as though it will lead to a destination of choice. 3 stars AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18): You can paint a picture for someone, but that doesn’t mean he or she will like what you have to offer. Look inward, and do what is best for you. A personal change should be based on practicality, not to appease someone. 3 stars PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20): Participation will lead to new beginnings. What you learn about yourself and what you want will pave the way to less confusion and better choices. Walk away from conflict and those heading in a direction that doesn’t suit your lifestyle. 5 stars

For today’s puzzle solutions, visit the weather page


The Daily World

Tuesday, July 2, 2019





67 54


Some sun, a shower in the p.m.


67 54

Clouds giving way to some sun

66 53

Periods of sun

68 53

Marine Report

Statistics through 3 p.m. yesterday

Wind from the west-northwest at 6-12 knots today. Seas 2-4 feet. Visibility less than 3 miles at times in afternoon showTaholah ers. Wind from the northwest at 6-12 knots tonight. Seas 2-4 62/56 feet. Partly cloudy. Wind from the northwest at 6-12 knots tomorrow. Seas 3-5 feet. Visibility clear. Thursday: Wind from the west at 6-12 knots. Seas 3-5 feet. Visibility clear. Friday: Wind from the west at 6-12 knots. Seas 3-5 feet. Visibility clear.

Aberdeen 24 hrs. ending 3 p.m. yest. ... 0.00" Year to date ........................ 24.23" Raymond 24 hrs. ending 3 p.m. yest. ... 0.00" Year to date ........................ 25.06" Quinault 24 hrs. ending 3 p.m. yest. ... 0.00" Year to date ........................ 36.78"

Sunrise today .............. Sunset tonight ............. Moonrise today ............ Moonset today .............

5:25 a.m. 9:14 p.m. 5:19 a.m. 9:25 p.m.





Jul 2

Jul 9

Jul 16

Jul 24

Regional Weather

Quinault 63/55 Neilton 60/52

Moclips 62/56

Statistics are through 7 a.m. yesterday River


Willapa River near Willapa Chehalis River at Centralia Chehalis River at Porter Satsop River near Satsop Wynoochee R. above Black Creek Humptulips River near Humptulips Quinault River at Lake Quinault Queets River near Clearwater

3.05 152.03 31.00 28.25 26.95 9.69 2.42 7.17

24 hr Change

-0.08 -0.08 -0.01 -0.04 -0.02 -0.01 -0.06 -0.08

Pacific Beach 63/57

Flood Stage

21 168.5 48 38 42.5 –– –– ––

Today (ft) Second

Aberdeen 12:53a 11.0 Ocean Shores 12:31a 10.1 Low Tides First

Aberdeen Ocean Shores

2:29p 2:10p

Today (ft) Second

7:42a -1.7 7:22a -2.2

7:43p 7:11p

Tomorrow (ft) Second



9.0 7.7

1:39a 11.2 1:17a 10.3



2.9 2.8

8:27a 8:07a

3:18p 2:55p

Tomorrow (ft) Second

-2.1 -2.6

8:31p 8:00p

9.3 7.9

National Weather Today


Shown are noon positions of weather systems and precipitation. Temperature bands are highs for the day.

Aberdeen Anchorage, AK Astoria, OR Bellingham Bremerton Central Park Chehalis Coeur d'Alene, ID Everett Hoquiam Kelso Lebam Moses Lake Nome, AK Olympia Pasco Port Angeles Portland Pullman Seatac Seattle Shelton Spokane Vancouver, WA Vancouver, BC Victoria, BC Wenatchee Yakima

64 73 66 66 64 64 67 75 62 64 68 65 84 53 66 84 62 71 73 65 64 67 76 69 70 65 76 78

67 75 68 69 69 68 72 73 68 67 72 68 82 54 73 84 66 75 72 71 70 72 75 73 71 68 79 81


Asheville 88 Atlanta 93 Atlantic City 88 Austin 91 Baltimore 96 Billings 78 Birmingham 93 Bismarck 84 Boise 84 Boston 85 Buffalo 80 Charleston, S.C. 95 Charlotte 96 Cheyenne 81 Cleveland 89 Columbia, S.C. 102 Columbus, Ohio 90 Concord 87 Dallas 92 Dayton 89 Denver 85 Des Moines 89 Detroit 87 Fargo 86 Greensboro, N.C. 95 Helena 75 Honolulu 86

90s 80s 70s 60s 50s 40s 30s 20s 10s 0s -0 -10s Stationary







Today Hi Lo W




Oakville 66/52



66 pc 74 s 74 s 71 t 75 pc 57 t 74 pc 63 t 56 pc 70 pc 68 c 76 t 74 s 53 t 72 pc 75 s 74 pc 60 pc 71 pc 74 pc 59 t 73 t 72 t 61 pc 71 s 54 t 74 pc

Wed. Hi Lo W

86 92 86 88 95 73 91 76 81 83 85 95 99 83 85 101 88 89 91 88 90 88 86 80 96 70 87

66 t 76 s 73 t 72 t 72 t 55 t 75 t 60 t 56 pc 69 s 67 t 76 t 71 t 52 t 71 t 75 t 72 t 59 s 73 t 71 t 59 t 73 t 71 t 62 t 72 t 49 sh 75 pc

Houston 86 Indianapolis 90 Jackson 77 Kansas City 88 Key West 90 Las Vegas 103 Los Angeles 82 Memphis 89 Miami 93 Milwaukee 80 Minneapolis 84 Nashville 92 New Orleans 92 New York City 89 Norfolk 95 Philadelphia 92 Phoenix 107 Pittsburgh 89 Providence 84 St. Louis 91 Salt Lake City 94 San Diego 71 San Francisco 70 Tampa 93 Topeka 91 Tulsa 89 Washington, D.C. 95

By now most deer have given birth to their young, and residents might see quite a few Bambi out and about. Even if the mother doesn’t appear close by, she likely is, said Sara Hansen, a deer specialist with the Washington Department of Fish and Wildlife. “The best thing that anyone can do if they see a young animal — especially deer — just leave it alone,” Hansen said. “The mother is probably nearby, but is not going to make herself known while you’re there.” Though it may be tempting, Hansen advises against coming into contact with the fawn because humans transfer scent onto the animal. “It’s not because the mother won’t come back to it,” Hansen said. “The mother will come back if they’re there, it’s because you may be predisposing that animal to getting eaten.” Many fawns come onto

the scene at once, nature’s way of playing a numbers game. For mule deer, almost all does will give birth between May 28 and June 9. “It means that there are a whole lot of fawns on the landscape, and the chances that a coyote or a bear are going to find all of the deer — probably not going to happen, so when you have this huge birth pulse it actually allows more of them to make it through,” Hansen said. Dan McKinley, Mule Deer Foundation regional director, said the mule deer is an iconic animal for the west. Through the organization, McKinley works to restore mule deer habitat by planting things like bitter brush, especially after wildfires. Hansen said the mule deer population is stable, but has been on a decline because of droughts and extreme winters. She wouldn’t be surprised if quite a few mule deer were lost this year. The reason the fawns are born in late May and June is to give them enough time to bulk up for the winter.

72 t 73 t 44 t 71 pc 82 pc 79 s 62 pc 73 pc 80 t 68 t 67 pc 74 pc 75 t 73 c 76 s 74 t 83 s 69 pc 68 pc 75 t 67 s 64 pc 56 pc 81 t 74 pc 73 t 76 pc

Wed. Hi Lo W

86 88 74 89 90 101 77 89 91 77 85 92 92 89 93 90 107 86 87 88 90 70 69 93 92 91 93

74 t 72 t 44 sh 70 t 79 pc 78 s 62 pc 73 pc 80 pc 67 t 70 pc 74 pc 76 t 74 t 77 t 75 t 81 s 69 t 66 pc 75 t 66 s 64 pc 56 pc 81 pc 75 t 74 t 75 t

Weather(W): s-sunny, pc-partly cloudy, c-cloudy, i-ice, sh-showers, t-thunderstorms, r-rain, sf-snow flurries, sn-snow

1000 S. West Blvd. Aberdeen 360-538-0679

Ex-NFL star Rypien accused of domestic violence The former quarterback has said he believes he suffers from Chronic Traumatic Encephalopathy, caused by repeated concussions during his career. By Rebecca White The Spokesman-Review

Former Super Bowl MVP Mark Rypien was arrested on suspicion of domestic violence Sunday evening, after an incident in north Spokane. Police responded to a call near Washington Trust Bank near Maple Street and Garland Avenue around 5:40 p.m. and arrested Rypien on a fourth-degree assault charge. According to KHQ, which arrived at the same time as officers, Rypien, 56, was seen standing near the bank while his wife was lying in the grass. She was evaluated, but did not need medical treatment. Spokane Police Sgt. Kyle Yrigollen said a third party called law enforcement. Rypien was handcuffed at the scene and put in the back of a police car, according to KHQ video. He was processed at the Spokane County Jail about 6:30 p.m. Sunday night and was due to appear in court on Monday. Rypien has said he believes he has Chronic Traumatic Encephalopathy, caused by repeated concussions while playing in the NFL. He said the condition has caused him to have erratic and sometimes violent behavior as well as severe depression. He was

a lead plaintiff among 4,500 former NFL players who sued the NFL and won a settlement related to CTE in 2013. In an interview last year, he acknowledged that he was involved in a domestic violence incident in November 2017. His wife was arrested, but he and his wife indicated that he was the party most at fault. As the couple prepared to go out to an event, she sensed agitation on Rypien’s part and probed for

the reasons. Triggered by too many “why questions,” he said, a verbal altercation ensued. “I got angry, and I threw her on the bed a couple of times,” he said last year. Police were called. State law requires mandatory arrest in responding to domestic violence. “I had some bruises. I wasn’t black-and-blue,” his wife said last year. “And I don’t regret it, per se, but I did not tell the police what happened. I didn’t see any good coming from that. If they had locked Mark up, what’s that going to do? Lock up someone who’s on a medication? If he were

doing this all the time, that would be different. This was a fluke thing.” The misdemeanor assault charge against his wife was dismissed. Rypien and his wife blamed a medication change for his behavior. A graduate of Shadle Park High School, Rypien was an All-Pac-10 passer at Washington State University and went on to the NFL where he was named the MVP of Super Bowl XXVI in 1991 while playing for the Washington Redskins. He founded the Rypien Foundation in 2004 to aid in the treatment and comfort of childhood cancer patients.

THAT SCRAMBLED WORD GAME By David L. Hoyt and Jeff Knurek


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

SudokuRUBYL Solution

DYASI TLOCEH ULYBBB ©2019 Tribune Content Agency, LLC All Rights Reserved.

Get the free JUST JUMBLE app • Follow us on Twitter @PlayJumble

By Megan Rowe The Spokesman-Review

Today Hi Lo W


Northwest Collision wants you to have a Fun & Safe 4th of July

Fawns abound, but if you want them to grow up, leave them alone

Brooklyn 64/55

Raymond Tokeland 64/55 63/57 Menlo Bay South Bend 65/55 Center 65/56 64/57

2.7 2.6

Elma 65/54

Artic 64/55

Grayland 63/57


Forecasts and graphics provided by AccuWeather, Inc. ©2019


Aberdeen 64/56 Cosmopolis Montesano 64/56 64/55

Markham 63/57


McCleary 65/54

Brady 65/54

Westport 63/57

Wed. Hi Lo W

54 pc 60 s 54 pc 57 pc 50 pc 53 pc 52 pc 53 pc 56 pc 54 pc 54 pc 53 pc 56 pc 49 r 56 pc 59 pc 52 pc 57 pc 51 sh 58 pc 57 pc 50 pc 55 sh 55 pc 57 c 58 c 58 sh 52 pc

Wishkah 64/54 Hoquiam 64/56

Tides First

Matlock 65/53

Copalis Crossing 64/56

Ocean Shores 64/57

Today Hi Lo W

56 pc 59 pc 56 pc 56 sh 54 sh 56 sh 55 sh 53 sh 56 sh 56 sh 57 pc 55 pc 57 sh 48 r 51 sh 59 pc 52 sh 59 pc 51 pc 58 sh 58 sh 53 sh 54 sh 58 pc 56 r 57 r 58 sh 52 pc

Humptulips 64/54


High Tides

Sun and Moon

Today’s Weather Sponsored by weather. Temperatures Shown is today's are today's highs and tonight's lows.

A blend of sunshine and clouds

Low clouds

Almanac Temperature High/low .............................. 63/55 Normal high/low .................. 65/52 Record high ................ 89 in 2014 Record low ................... 44 in 2011 Precipitation 24 hrs. ending 3 p.m. yest. ... 0.00" Month to date ....................... 0.00" Normal month to date .......... 0.05" Year to date ........................ 20.47" Normal year to date ........... 35.21" Last year to date ................ 35.07"

Twin Harbors Harbors Twin Forecast Forecast


Crossword Solution

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

Print answer here:

Jumble Answers


(Answers tomorrow) Jumbles: PRIME ENJOY KNOTTY DAINTY Answer: He loved Kirk, Spock, the Enterprise, etc. and had a — ONE “TREK” MIND

Sports B1







A Tale of Two Titles Plate discipline, clutch defense lead Monte to 9-11 year-old district title

Brandon Warner’s extra-inning base hit gives Montesano 8-10 year-old team win in District 3 championship game


Montesano center fielder Terek Gunter makes a leaping catch during Montesano’s 11-10 victory over Chehalis in the Little League District 3 championship game on Friday in Aberdeen.

By Ryan Sparks Grays Harbor News Group

It was one part plate discipline, two parts clutch defense, and all nail-biting drama. In the end, the Montesano Bulldogs outlasted Chehalis to win the 9-11 year-old Little League District 3 championship 11-10 on Friday at Pioneer Park in Aberdeen — doing so in thrilling fashion. Though they were outhit by Chehalis 11-8 in the game, Monte’s offense was propelled by an eight-run third inning, one in which the Bulldogs drew six walks from a depleted Chehalis pitching staff. “We saved our pitchers,” Monte head coach Chris Grubb said of his starting staff’s ability to eat up innings in the days leading up to the final game, adding it was a key to Friday’s victory. “I think that kind of hurt Chehalis a little bit tonight. They sort of ran out

of pitching. … It’s a chess game, it really is.” Uncommon to 9-11 year-old boys, Monte batters showed great patience at the dish, drawing nine walks in the game compared to a mere three strikeouts. Monte’s defense, led by center fielder Terek Gunter, was also stellar. The Bulldogs committed no errors and were helped by a pitching staff that allowed four free passes the entire contest. Gunter was both prodigious and spectacular when called upon, which was quite often on Friday. Aside from going 1-for-3 with a run-scoring double, Gunter made a putout in each of the six innings played. Several of his catches dazzled the Montesano crowd. Gunter snared a drive headed over his head to steal an extra-base hit from Cal Bulloch in the first inning followed by a running-catch in See 9-11, Page B6


Montesano players mob Brandon Warner after hitting a walk-off single in the seventh inning to beat Centralia 4-3 and win the District 3 title on Friday in Chehalis.

By Hasani Grayson Grays Harbor News Group

Brandon Warner’s walk-off bases loaded single in the bottom of the seventh led Montesano’s 8-10 year-old team to a district title over 4-3 Centralia in Chehalis on Friday. Montesano surrendered a run in the top of the seventh to go down 3-2 and responded in the bottom half of the inning by loading the bases. Monte worked two walks and took advantage of an infield error to load the bases for Warner. Montesano head coach Rex Peterson said he took advantage of the break in action from a Centralia pitching change to make sure Warner wasn’t overthinking things at the plate. “I just told him to relax,” he said. “We were pretty uptight yesterday. All the kids felt the weight of the world on their shoulders and yesterday would


Montesano’s 8-10 year-old team holds up its district title banner and trophy after beating Centralia on Friday in Chehalis.

have been the championship if we won it. I just told them to relax and have fun.” Starting pitcher and third basemen Damon Bird scored the game-tying run in the seventh and said it’s easy to have fun in


Seattle ownership’s ‘Top Gun’ looks to build on hockey legacy By Geoff Baker The Seattle Times

You can forgive Hollywood producer Jerry Bruckheimer for being a tad hazy on the details some six-plus decades since his earliest memory of attending a National Hockey League game. But the NHL Seattle principal owner could have had a worse fandom introduction than seeing his hometown Detroit Red Wings beat the Montreal Canadiens for the 1954 Stanley Cup on Tony Leswick’s overtime winner in Game 7. Bruckheimer was in Vancouver, B.C. for the recent NHL draft and recounted for a continent-wide media contingent how he’d sat in the Olympia Stadium arena nosebleed seats that day with his dad in “1954 or 1957” at “one of those double- or triple-overtime games where the Red Wings won — I think they beat the Canadiens — and they won the Cup. And it just got in my blood.” For accuracy purposes, the Red Wings could only have beaten the Canadiens that way in 1954 on Leswick’s fluke goal off Montreal defenseman Doug Harvey’s arm, though, alas, it came just 4:29 into the first overtime period. Now, it’s also possible Bruckheimer attended Game 7 of the 1950 final when the Red Wings beat the New York Rangers at the Olympia on Pete Babando’s goal that did indeed come midway through double overtime. But we’ll go with the Leswick game for now because Bruckheimer sort of got the year and opponent right while Babando’s contest only has overtime

length going for it. But being at either of the only two Game 7 Cup Final overtime matchups in NHL history wasn’t a bad way for Bruckheimer, 75, to establish some hockey street “cred” at a Vancouver coming-out party of sorts for one of Seattle ownership’s two “Top Guns.” Sorry, I couldn’t resist. But of the Seattle team’s two principal owners, managing partner David Bonderman is better-known as the guy cutting the biggest checks, while Bruckheimer — currently doing postproduction work on Top Gun: Maverick starring Tom Cruise — is seemingly more out-front with the hockey ideas. Given Bruckheimer’s years of attention to technical detail on movies, he’ll be counted on to contribute to the team’s in-game presentation and fan experience as well as helping build a front office. NHL Seattle president and CEO Tod Leiweke said during the Vancouver news conference that he’d driven over in a car with Bruckheimer while the producer discussed his Top Gun sequel with associates over the phone. “I literally got the chills as he was talking about the various production aspects because he’s going to bring that same expertise — renowned, because Jerry’s arguably the best in the world,” Leiweke said. “So, to have that available to the team, whether it be game presentation or how we put on our broadcasts, is a really thrilling idea.” And though this is Bruckheimer’s first professional sports foray, he sees similarities with his Hollywood

games like this. “That was really fun because we had to battle back all the way until the last inning,” he said. “Crossing the plate to be one See 8-10, Page B6


England looks to defy history with a win over United States

background. “Absolutely, it’s show business,” he said. “Anyway you want to look at it we’re entertainers.” During breakfast I had with both men in Vancouver the morning after their news conference, Bruckheimer went into deeper detail of his approach to helping pick the team’s general manager. Bruckheimer has formed numerous NHL contacts over the years through previous attempts to buy franchises, putting on celebrity hockey games and playing recreationally in the Los Angeles area. So, while Bruckheimer and Leiweke worked the floor during the opening round of the draft, hopping between team tables for quick chats, they weren’t always together. They split up at times to cover more ground with their information gathering on potential candidates before later comparing notes. “Tod knows a lot of people and I know a lot of people,” Bruckheimer told me. “And so, we talked to people about who they liked and got a lot of great information about everything hockey related.” When Bruckheimer speaks, it’s with a soft, measured tone that employs words sparingly and gets people to listen. It’s therefore hardly surprising he mentioned “gravitas” as a GM trait he’s looking for. Another is “experience” and he wants the ideal candidate to demonstrate how he’ll build the team top to bottom both player and management-wise.

LYON, France — When the English Football Association asked Phil Neville to take over the women’s national team 18 months ago, it seemed a strange choice. His only experience as a head coach was a brief spell with a fourth-tier team in which he had an ownership stake. Yet, that was far more experience than he had in the women’s game. What Neville did understand, however, was winning, having lifted 14 trophies, including a Champions League title, as a player at Manchester United. So for a women’s team that had stalled in the semifinals of its last two major tournaments under coach Mark Sampson, Neville seemed like an inspired choice. On Tuesday, we’ll find out whether the FA was right when England plays in yet another semifinal, this time in the Women’s World Cup, against the defending champion U.S. “I was brought into this job to get us through a semifinal. I don’t think there’s been a team that’s played that type of football before,” Neville said of the passing game he introduced in England, one he considers revolutionary. “This type of football will get us through a semifinal. We’re in it to win it.” It has been 53 years since an English team has won anything internationally. In fact, no English team has even made it to the final of a World Cup since 1966. And Neville made it clear Sunday that he’s not interested in the consolation prizes his country took

See NHL, Page B6

See SOCCER, Page B6

By Kevin Baxter Los Angeles Times


Tuesday, July 2, 2019

The Daily World

Storm loses first home game of season By Percy Allen The Seattle Times

Jordin Canada stepped to the line needing three free throws with 1.2 seconds left to force overtime. However, the Storm guard missed two freebies and Seattle suffered its first loss home loss — a 69-67 defeat to the Phoenix Mercury in front of 8,002 spectators at Alaska Airlines Arena. Before the Sunday afternoon thriller, eight of the Storm’s previous 10 games had been decided by 10 points or less with Seattle posting a 5-3 record in those eight games. Once again, the Storm found itself in another tight contest. However, this time the defending WNBA champions were unable to make the winning plays at the end as they did in their last outing — a 79-76 victory Friday over Chicago — when Canada was the star. “We gave ourselves a chance to get back into the game and send it into overtime late,” Seattle coach Dan Hughes said. “There were a lot of things we did right, but we didn’t start well.” Seattle fell behind by 13 points (28-15) midway in the second quarter before finishing the period with an 18-6 run to trail 34-33 at halftime. The lead changed six times over the next 1 1/2 quarters before the Storm went ahead 56-55 with 5:22 left. Phoenix answered with a 10-0 run and looked as if it was going to blow the game open after DeWanna Bonner’s three-pointer gave the Mercury a 65-56 lead with 2:58 remaining. However, the Storm responded with a 10-4 run.

“In situations like that, it’s a will to win and to never quit,” said Seattle’s Mercedes Russell, who scored eight of her 12 points in the second half. “We really fought.” After Sami Whitcomb drained a three-pointer to cut Seattle’s deficit to 69-66 and the Mercury missed a three at the other end, Canada raced down court and was fouled by Briann January on a three-point attempt. Canada, who shoots 70 percent at the line, hit one of three free throws and the game ended after the Mercury secured the rebound. “It came down to the wire,” Russell said. “We had a chance to tie it up, but basketball is a funny game. You can’t make every shot. Can’t make every free throw. Can’t make every layup. “Credit to Phoenix for a tough game. That’s a very tough team. But we played a solid 40 minutes and it came down to the last minute. We fought as a team. We stuck together and just came up a little short.” Whitcomb tallied a season-high 13 points, six rebounds and five assists while Alysha Clark had 12 points and Canada 10 for Seattle, which fell to 8-6. The Storm never had control of the game despite finishing with more rebounds (37-29), assists (20-13) and holding Phoenix to 39.7% shooting from the field and 22.7% (6 of 27) behind the arc. Seattle, which entered the game Sunday first in the WNBA in opponent’s turnovers (17.2), relies heavily on its defense to produce points for an offense missing three injured All-Stars (Breanna Stewart, Jewell Loyd and Sue Bird).

Warriors, Nets agree to Durant-for-Russell swap By Michael Nowels The Mercury News

The Warriors turned difficult news into an opportunity Sunday, agreeing to a sign-and-trade deal to acquire Nets guard D’Angelo Russell in exchange for superstar Kevin Durant. ESPN’s Adrian Wojnarowski broke the news. Sunday afternoon, once Durant announced his intention to leave the Warriors for the Brooklyn Nets, reports surfaced that the Warriors were interested in Russell, a 2019 AllStar selection.

Russell will agree to a 4-year, $117 million maximum contract with the Warriors, Wojnarowski reported. With Klay Thompson back in the fold but injured, the Warriors had a backcourt opening that Russell will fill, at least in the short term. There will certainly be questions about Russell’s fit on the team once Thompson returns from his ACL injury. Wojnarowski reports that the Warriors will have to make more room under the salary cap in order to bring Russell in, so this could be the beginning of several moves.



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ON THE AIR TODAY Tennis 3 a.m., Wimbledon, ESPN Beach Volleyball 9 a.m., FIVB World Championships, NBCSN Women’s Soccer 12 p.m., World Cup semifinal: England vs. United States, KCPQ MLB 4 p.m., Yankees at Mets, MLB Network 7:10 p.m., Cardinals at Mariners, ROOT and KXRO (1320 AM) WNBA 5 p.m., Atlanta at Minnesota, CBSSN NBA 6 p.m., Summer League: Lakers vs. Warriors, ESPN2 Men’s Soccer 7:30 p.m., CONCACAF semifinal: Haiti vs. Mexico, FS1

WEDNESDAY Golf 2:30 a.m., European Tour, Dubai Duty Free Irish Open, Golf Channel Tennis

3 a.m., Wimbledon, ESPN 8 a.m., Wimbledon, ESPN Beach volleyball 9 a.m., FIVB World Championships, NBCSN MLB 11 a.m., Tigers at White Sox, MLB Network 4 p.m., Yankees at Mets, ESPN 7 p.m., Diamondbacks at Dodgers, MLB Network 7:10 p.m., Cardinals at Mariners, ROOT and KXRO (1320 AM) WNBA 12 p.m., New York at Seattle, KZJO Women’s Soccer 12 p.m., World Cup: France vs. Netherlands, FS1 Horse Racing 12 p.m., America’s Day at the Races, FS2 Men’s Soccer 4 p.m., MLS: Seattle at New York City FC, KZJO 6:30 p.m., CONCACAF: Jamaica vs. United States, FS1 Poker 5:30 p.m., World Series of Poker, The 50th No-Limit Hold’em, Main Event Day 1A, ESPN2

TUESDAY, 02,2019 2019 B3 The Daily World Tuesday,JULY July 2, B3






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GRAYS HARBOR COUNTY SUPERIOR COURT is seeking a fulltime Therapeutic Justice Program Administrative Assistant with a monthly salary of $4,122$4,847 DOQ plus benefits. The position is responsible for providing specific administrative and technical support for the Therapeutic Justice Court Program(s). Responsible for accounts payable/receivable, assisting in the monitoring of budgets, monitoring compliance of client programmatic requirements, liaising with contracted providers and community partners, maintaining data systems that support the program, compiling data and program information and preparing a variety of summaries and reports.

THE GRAYS HARBOR COUNTY Clerk’s Office has an opening for a Clerk II with a beginning mo. salary of $3,182-$3,722 DOQ plus benefits. This is a clerical position requiring general knowledge of all functions of the Clerk’s Office and functions of the Superior Court.

QUALIFICATIONS: Associates degree in accounting, business or related field; minimum two years’ general office experience to include accounts payable/receivable, a full range of support tasks and experience independently coordinating projects and creating documents and reports; experience working within the court process and/or criminal justice field; experience working with grant projects; valid Washington State Driver’s License. Must pass a criminal background check.

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Call today ! 360-532-4000 Offer expires 7/31/19. Non-refundable. Sorry, does not include Employment Ads, Legal Notices or Garage Sales.

General (Misc)

General (Misc)

**TOTAL YARD CLEANUP** LAWN MOWING Tree Removable~Brush Cutting Fruit tree Pruning~Gutters Pressure Washing~Storm Cleanup CleanUp~Haul away anything. Lic’d/bonded. Free Estimates. LIC#QUALICI894QD (360)268-3549~(360)612-3691

Administrative Custom Draperies, Blinds, Shades & Shutters Design Consultations & Interior Finishing Selections

Linda Johannes, formerly of Kaufman Scroggs Furniture (360)580-0533

VOLUNTEERS NEEDED Harbors Home Health & Hospice, voted #1 in Grays Harbor, is in need of kind and caring individuals who would be interested in sharing their time and talents with a terminally ill patient. Volunteers will sit with patients, read, record their Life Stories, listen and just be a friend. We offer a variety of volunteer opportunities. If you or someone you know would be interested in becoming a hospice volunteer please contact Betty Lathers, Volunteer Coordinator at 360-532-5454 or email at Harbors Home Health & Hospice serves both Grays Harbor and Pacific Counties.

Grays Harbor County Management Services has an opening for a Benefits Coordinator with a beginning monthly salary of $3,840 $4,509 DOQ plus benefits. This position ensures the accurate and expedient processing of all benefit functions for the County. Performs backup to payroll accounting functions, administers employee benefit programs, and maintains technical benefits accounting records for the County. QUALIFICATIONS: Required High school diploma or GED; twoyear accounting or business certificate; two years of experience may be substituted for each college year; at least two years’ experience in payroll preparation OR an equivalent combination of education and experience, which would provide the required knowledge and skills to perform this major functions of this position. Preferred - Three (3) years of experience in benefits administration for a public entity; at least two years’ experience in governmental accounting to include payroll, budgeting, accounts payable or general ledger.

Employment Wanted

Valid Washington State Driver’s license. Background check will be performed.

Experienced Private Home Cleaner Great References. (360)500-3817


***LAWN & YARD CARE*** Mowing~Trimming Property Cleanups~Hauling Dump Runs~Pressure Washing. 12 years in business. References.

Call (360)581-6988 Due to scammers, can no longer accept texts.

MARTIN’S CARPET INSTALLATIONS Install carpet or vinyl 39 years experience 360-249-6946. MARTICI088L9

Go to to apply. Resume and cover letter must be attached. OPEN UNTIL FILLED. GRAYS HARBOR COUNTY IS AN EOE. OFFICE MANAGER The Chehalis Basin Fisheries Task Force, a Regional Fisheries Enhancement Group that works to restore and enhance salmon populations in the Chehalis Basin, is looking for a motivated individual that has the ability to work independently, take initiative and work effectively without close supervision to manage our office located at 2090 W. Beerbower Rd., Elma, WA 98541. This is an hourly permanent part-time position requiring 20 to 30 flexible hours a week with multi-faceted job responsibilities. Responsibilities include, but are not limited to, office management, accounting, payroll, state and federal taxes, administrative duties, state and federal grant administration, representing the Task Force at meetings with other organizations/groups, and project bid processes. Basic computer skills are required along with a working knowledge of QuickBooks, Microsoft Excel, Word and Power Point. The preferred candidate would be someone with at least two years of college with an emphasis on business/accounting and four years’ work experience in a related field. Salary is dependent on experience ranging between $20.00 to $30.00 an hour. Benefits include paid sick leave, vacation, and holidays. For a full job description or more information, please contact the Task Force at or at 360 482 2347. Job listing closes on July 15, 2019.

SUNNY DAY LANDSCAPING *Pressure Washing* *Landscape Maintenance* *Pruning~Trimming* Licensed-Insured. Free Estimates “I do the job that nobody wants” Gilberto Lopez Padilla (360)581-4068

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It is the responsibility of the reader to closely examine any offer which promises or guarantees income from opportunities with exaggerated claims. For a reliability report on a specific opportunity, check first with your local Better Business Bureau or Consumerline 420 at (800) 692-5082. All licensed businesses must so signify by use of company name or the words “dealer” or “broker.” Help Wanted ads must contain either the type of job to be performed or the name of the company offering employment. Advertiser represents that all advertising copy is truthful and not misleading. Advertiser shall indemnify and hold Publisher harmless from any claim against Publisher arising out of or in connection with publication of advertising (except formodifications made by Publisher without Advertiser’s approval) including, but not limited to claims for libel, invasion of privacy, commercial appropriation of one’s

Go to to apply. Closing: July 10, 2019 at 5:00 pm. GRAYS HARBOR COUNTY IS AN EOE.

Knowledge of an automated billing system is preferred. Duties will include reports, working directly with the public, collecting payments, phone duties, deposits, collections, insurance and cross training in other office functions. For an application, please contact Dustie Franks at or go to EOE

name or likeness, copyright infringement, trademark, trade name or patent infringement, commercial defamation, false advertising, or any other claim whether based in tort or contract, on on account of any other state of federal statute, including state and federal deceptive trade practice acts.If Advertiser claims copyright ownership in any of the advertising published, Advertiser must include proper notice of its copyright claim in the body of the advertisement. otherwise copyright owners shall remain in Publisher. FEDERAL FAIR HOUSING ACT: All real estate advertised herein is subject to the Federal Fair Housing Act, which makes it illegal to advertise any preference, limitation or discrimination based on race, color, religion, sex, handicap, family status or national origin, or intention to make any such preferences, limitations or discrimination. We will not knowingly accept any advertising for real estate which is in violation of the law. All persons are hereby informed that all dwellings advertised are available on an equal opportunity basis. All classified liner “specials“ are limited to private party, items for sale ads only. Garage & House sales excluded. All advertising that shows the contractor’s name or address shall show the contractor’s current registration number.

Minimum Qualifications: High school diploma or GED equivalent; valid Washington State driver’s license and acceptable driving record. One of the following qualifications: 1) Three years of experience as an Engineering Technician III or equivalent 2) Five years of increasingly responsible engineering experience 3) Engineer-inTraining Certification 4) Engineering Technician Certification or 5) Land Surveyor-in-Training Certification.


For complete job description and to apply for this position go to: https://w w The County requires a physical examination, hearing examination, alcohol and drug test. Any offer of employment is contingent upon those results.

Full-time Union Position Salary Range 31 $4534-$5567 per month

Applications accepted until 5:00 p.m. July 9, 2019. GRAYS HARBOR COUNTY IS AN EOE.

The City of Ocean Shores is accepting applications for a full time Mechanic. For a complete job description and application, visit, or contact Applications are due by 4:00 p.m. on Friday 07/12/19. EOE


The Raymond School District has a job opening for the 2019-2020 school year for a Kindergarten Teacher. Interested individuals should view job details and application process at Raymond School District does not discriminate in any programs or activities on the basis of sex, race, creed, religion, color, national origin, age, veteran or military status, sexual orientation, gender expression or identity, disability, or the use of a trained dog guide or service animal and provides equal access to the Boy Scouts and other designated youth groups. The following employee(s) has been designated to handle questions and complaints of alleged discrimination: Civil Rights Coordinator: Steve Holland, 360-942-3415,; Title IX Coordinator: Tera Stephens, 360-9423415,; and 504 Coordinator: Cathy Anderson, 360-942-3415, Address: 1016 Commercial Street, Raymond, WA 98577.

Part Time Patient Accounts Rep

TWIN HARBOR CLASSIFIEDS POLICIES Classified: Please check your ad the first day it appears. Although we make every effort to publish your ad correctly, errors do occur. If you do find an error in your ad, please notify us before the correction deadline. The Daily World assumes no responsibility for errors after the first insertion. The Daily World reserves the right to properly classify, edit, reject or revise all advertising copy. All advertising shall be in good taste and may not be used as a means to defraud the public.

MIN. QUAL: HS diploma or GED, 2 years clerical court-related exp. or combination of education and experience, valid WSDL. Background checks will be conducted prior to employment.

GRAYS HARBOR COUNTY has an opening for an Engineer Tech IV with the Grays Harbor County Engineering Division with a mo. salary of $3,939 - $4,792 DOQ plus benefits. This position performs project related technical tasks under general supervision in one or more public works functions such as traffic engineering and operations, transportation planning/development review, surveying, design, materials testing, construction inspection, and road maintenance.

General (Misc)

GREEN LABS LLC/ SWIFTS EDIBLES State licensed Cannabis Edibles Processor located in Raymond/South Bend area, is looking for self-driven individuals to augment our teams. Must be at least 21 years of age to apply to any position. No prior experience in the industry required.

KITCHEN ASSISTANT/ KITCHEN LEAD Has prior experience in food industry kitchen, preferably confections with chocolate. Can provide references from food industry work history. Can work flexible hours/shifts in a fast-paced environment. For questions or to apply, send resume to HR Dept. at HOQUIAM PLYWOOD PRODUCTS

Now accepting applications for ENTRY LEVEL MILL WORKERS Must be at least 18. We are a drug free work place. Must be able to work all shifts with overtime as needed. Great benefit package, health benefits, retirement contribution plan, paid vacation.

Must apply in person at: 1000 Woodlawn St., Hoquiam Monday-Friday 7am-4pm No phone calls please

are found in the Twin Harbors Classifieds

If you are interested, please call Nancy Eldridge for details, 360589-7189.

DESIRED QUAL: Two (2) years legal/advocacy experience. Go to to apply. Resume, cover letter and documentation to substantiate typing skills must be attached. Closing: July 10, 2019 at 5:00 pm. GRAYS HARBOR COUNTY IS AN EOE.

Healthcare CAREGIVER Alder House Assisted Living in South Bend is looking for a LICENSED CNA OR HCA for a full time Evening shift position. Must have current license in good standings and willing to work in a team environment with the elderly. Hours are 2:30 pm to 11:00 pm. Hourly wages starts at $12.36 with further discussion of differentials upon hire. A free meal is provided while on shift. If interested please call 360-875-6001 and ask for Nichole Frank.

FULL TIME REGISTERED NURSE VOTED BEST IN GRAYS HARBOR! Harbors Home Health & Hospice is seeking dependable and dedicated Full Time Registered Nurses to join the #1 team on the Harbor! Responsible for working with a team of health care providers in coordination of skilled nursing care in a home setting. Providing Grays Harbor and Pacific County with the best in skilled nursing care, including assessing patient needs, developing individual care plans, and coordinating care within a team. •

Must have a positive attitude and be a team player!

Possess a current Washington State RN license.

Current Washington State Drivers License with vehicle insurance.

Ability to make independent clinical decisions.

Must be able to triage, prioritize and manage time appropriately.

NEW GRADS WELCOME!! $4000 SIGN ON BONUS! Sign on bonus paid out on a retention schedule. If you are looking to make a difference in your community, give us a call! 360-532-5454 eds

Ocean Shores, WA- The Coastal Interpretive Center is looking for a dedicated, experienced Manager to run the operation of the Center. The successful candidate must possess the experienced abilities to organize and prioritize the work needed to be done, supervise staff and volunteers to promote teamwork, handle financial responsibilities, and promote the smooth operations of the Center. Full time salary is $37,000 annually. Over a hundred people, on average, visit our center daily in the summer. Are you excited about nature and the wonders of the coast? Are you a self-starter and a team leader? Would you enjoy working with great people for an awesome organization? If so, then you are the perfect candidate to take advantage of this exciting opportunity. Position closes on July 19, 2019.

MIN. QUAL.: High school diploma or GED; at least two (2) years of clerical court-related experience, or a combination of education and experience which provides the required knowledge and skills for the positions. Ability to pass a background check. Valid driver’s license and acceptable driving record; must be bondable.

PRODUCTION MANAGER Prior experience in management and/or production preferred. Good organizational skills, fluent in Excel and general email communication. Able to create production schedule and manage overall end-to-end production.

We are an Equal Opportunity Employer

Coastal Interpretive Center is adding to its Team Great opportunity to share your love of nature with the public.

THE GRAYS HARBOR COUNTY PROSECUTOR’S OFFICE has an opening for a full time Victim/Witness Assistant with a mo. salary of $3,182 plus benefits. This position performs a variety of legal and clerical functions to assist in the effective operations of the Grays Harbor County Victim/Witness Assistance Program. The Victim/Witness Assistant is the primary contact person between the Prosecuting Attorney’s Office and the victims of crime and the State’s witnesses in criminal cases.

ith the Old, Out inwwith the New Maintenance III/Control System Specialist Full-time Union Position Salary Range 33 $4776-$5862 per month The City of Ocean Shores is accepting applications for a full time Maintenance III/Control System Specialist. For a complete job description and application, visit, or contact Applications are due by 4:00 p.m. on Friday 07/05/19. EOE

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B4 TUESDAY, JULY 02, 2019 Tuesday, July 2, 2019 The Daily World Healthcare



Employment - Legal



Transport Drivers

Job Openings: Certified Medical Assistant, Clinic(s) Full-time Days *Sign-On Bonus Eligible* Certified OR Tech, Surgery Half-time Physical Therapist – Full-time Days RN, ED/Relief Charge – Full-time Nights *Sign-On Bonus Eligible* Housekeeper - Full-time Benefits: Our medical, dental, vision, life, and supplementary insurance benefits are hard to beat and all full-time and half-time employees + families are eligible! With a very generous paid time off program that starts at 200 hours in your first year, you’ll have time to enjoy the numerous activities here on the peninsula.

The City of Aberdeen has a full time employment opportunity position available for a Legal Administrative Assistant/ Records Specialist. Salary starting at $3,902 a month plus benefits. For details about this position and job description please contact Human Resources at (360)537-3212 or visit the City website



Immediate Opening Salary: $5,496-$6,680 per month

The Westport Police Department is accepting applications for entry and lateral Police Officer in order to form a hiring list. At least one vacancy is expected by year’s end.

The City of Ocean Shores is accepting applications for Lateral Firefighter/Paramedic. For a complete job description and required application materials, visit, or contact Dani Smith, Chief Examiner via email at, or by phone at 360.940.7579. Equal Opportunity Employer


*We also have many irregular/on-call positions posted on our website


DUFFY’S RESTAURANT Bartender for Food Service Bar.


Steady, five days per week. Apply in person 10am-2pm at 1605 Simpson Avenue. 8am-2pm.

In Print.

Full-time Exempt/ Non-represented Salary $8,404.67 per month The City of Ocean Shores Police Department is accepting applications for Deputy Chief of Police. For a complete job description and required application materials, visit, or contact Applications are due by 4:00 p.m. on Friday 07/12/19. EOE



A current collective bargaining unit agreement is available upon request. The City of Westport is an Equal Employment Opportunity (EEO) employer and does not discriminate in any employer/employee relations based on race, color, religion, sex, sexual orientation, national origin, age, marital status, disability, genetic information, veteran’s status or any other basis protected by applicable discrimination laws.

We are there for you!

GuestHouse Inn & Suites Now hiring for Experiened parttime Housekeeping positions. Apply in person with resume and WorkSource job application to 616 W. Heron St., Aberdeen.

Starting salary: Lateral - $5110, Entry level - $4915 per current collective bargaining unit agreement. A competitive benefit package, including but not limited to, medical, dental, vision and disability coverage is also offered. Take home vehicle is also provided to officers that live within 35 miles of city limits. Applications for Lateral applicants are available on the city website at and due with a resume no later than July 24th at 1700. Entry level candidates will need to test through Public Safety Testing at All Entry level testing to be completed no later than July 27, 2019. Oral boards are tentatively scheduled for August 12th in Westport, Washington.

ith the Old, Out inwwith the New eds The Look may have changed But some things remain the same

Find What You’re Looking for in a Snap!

THE CITY OF MONTESANO has an opening for a CFO/City Clerk/Special Advisor to the Mayor with a salary range of $87,500-$110,000 DOQ. This is not a Civil Service position. Under general supervision, the position is expected to perform a variety of work related to accounting, human resources, grant management, budgeting and related duties as assigned.

Hometown Sanitation, LLC is seeking a qualified individual for the position of Driver/Equipment Maintenance. Duties to include route truck driving and shop work. Applicant must have working knowledge of general truck maintenance and hydraulic systems. CDL Class B required. Retirement, paid holidays, vacation and family medical plan.

Qualifications: Bachelor’s Degree, Five years accounting and supervisory experience, CPA Certification is preferred. Candidates must possess a valid Washington State Driver’s. See job description for a detailed list of qualifications.

Please send resume to Hometown Sanitation, PO Box 508, Hoquiam, WA 98550.

A complete job description and application are available at City Hall in Montesano or at Applications should be sent to: City of Montesano Attn: Vini Samuel 112 N. Main Street Montesano, WA 98563 CITY OF MONTESANO IS AN EOE. TDD 1-800-833-6388

**NOW HIRING** Coach Operator A great career opportunity for YOU! Previous bus driving experience is not necessary. We will train and test you for your CDL!! Hiring wage is $20.19/hour. APPLY ONLINE ONLY AT

Position is open until filled


Completed applications must be received by: July 19, 2019 at 4:00pm.

Now taking applications for Experienced Line Cooks. Must be able to cook breakfast, lunch & dinner.


TRUCK DRIVERS WANTED Average $55-$60k per yr!

Apply in person.

53’ FLATBED EXPERIENCE WA/OR. Home most every night

Transport Drivers


Paid Holidays & Vacation Pack

DRIVER WANTED. Class A CDL. Mechanical experience a plus. Local deliveries plus general equipment maintenance. 4 days a week. 40/hrs. Clean driving record required. Salary DOE, minimum $17/hr. $1/hr increase after 90 day probationary period. Health insurance and vacation. Email resumes

Elma, WA. 360-482-6500 Wanted: Mule train driver. Brand new Peterbilt short logger. Top wages & benefits. Must pass drug test. $2,000 SIGN-ON BONUS. Fax resumes 360-249-0523 or call 360-470-1535.

Lots and Acreage Parcels in Humptulips: Zoned residential & commercial. 7 & 8 acres. Water, Electricity and landscaped with large fir, spruce, maple, apple & cherry trees. Starting at $120,000. Other lots available.

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920sf house & setarate shop on Kirkpatrick Rd. in Humptulips. $240,000. 360-289-3963, 360-5808788. Get your news delivered! Subscribe today! Call 532-4000

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Gravel & Topsoil

Dolphin Cove


Now taking seniors & Alzheimer residents at our beautiful Tokeland location.

Dump Trucks • Trailers • Cats Excavators • Graders • Loaders


Adult Family Home


Professional, Quality Roofing Services

Car Services

Crowell Bros. Inc.

Tires • Wheels • Breaks • Mufflers Front End Specialties Complete Automotive Service Stereos & Speakers Custom Installation Cruise Controls Installed


New Roofs • Asphalt Shingles Re-Roofs • Metal Roofs Roof Repairs • Cedar Shakes TPO • Leak Repair Composition Roofs Roof Decking Replacement Storm Damage Repair Call (360) 748-3884 to schedule a free estimate

Cleaning Services

HEIDI’S CLEANING SERVICES Commercial & Residential


Licensed & Bonded


Garden Maintenance, Lawn Mowing & Cleanup Free Estimates! Licensed & Insured #603280767

360-590-0992 Construction


• • • • • • •

Licensed • Bonded • Insured Contractor License #CC CONSTBI834KJ

Dental Care

South Beach Dental Clinic Family Dentistry Duane W. Pegg DMD Westport


360-268-6225 509 S. Montesano Westport

360-942-5773 518 Duryea St. Raymond

Mon., Wed. & Thur.


Design Work & Ideas 35 Years Local Experience


“as always, free estimates”

Hoquiam, WA 98550

Ring Sizing

◆ Jewelry Repair ◆ Diamond Setting ◆ We Buy Gold



Stullick Jewelry

“We Deliver All Types of Rock”

Shoppes at Riverside 360-533-3848


Grays Harbor’s #1 Rock Supplier!

Rock For Any Job • Sand & Gravel • Quarry Rock • Rip Rap • We Deliver or You-Haul

360-533-3050 LIC# NORTHR1-33NO

Screened topsoil • Landscape bark Crushed rock & gravel • Fill dirt Septic system installation • Demolition Complete home site prep • Excavating



DELIVERIES Contact for Scheduling: Allen (360) 580-0604



Mark Hock



Reg# HOMEW**813J4



Hazard Tree Removal Brush/Limb Chipping & Stump Grinding • Boom Truck Available Any Tree • Any Location No Job Too Small!!

Free Estimates • Fast Service


Licensed & Insured • Senior Discount References Available • Insurance Work Twin County’s Only WCLA State Accredited Tree Service WCLA016343

360-532-8027 or 360-590-2416





Even the smallest job matters! • Tree Removal • Storm & Property Cleanup • Will Buy Trees


360-268-3549 • 360-612-3691


Licensed & Bonded

360-533-7337 Roofing


Serving the Harbor Since 1999




Landscape Supply Land Management • Trucking Equipment Operation Quality workmanship since 1967.

General Contractor




Call for a Free Estimate!


Tree Services


Promote your Business or Services in

Five Newspapers across the Twin Harbors!

Call today! 360-537-3907

360-532-7335 1-800-251-2194


VISION CLINIC Dr. Scott Berken Dr. Craig Mehlhoff Complete Family Vision Care

Accepting New Patients We accept Care Credit Se Habla Español

EXTENDED OFFICE HOURS 7am - 5:15pm • Mon - Thur 9am - 5:15pm • Fri

301 N. Broadway • Aberdeen


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TUESDAY, 02,2019 2019 B5 The Daily World Tuesday,JULY July 2, B5


Manufactured Homes

General Pets

1965 Columbia trailer in nice park. 60x12’, 2bd/1ba. In great shape, everything works. For appointment to see inside and fill out application, call (360)537-6761

LOOKING TO ADOPT A CAT OR DOG? Call your local Animal Shelter! Hoquiam (360)532-0892 Aberdeen (360)537-3382 Paws (360)533-1141 Ocean Shores (360)289-3331 X106 North Beach Paws (360)289-4350 HAVA (360)942-4716


Appliances **APPLIANCE PRO** 512 E. Market St., Aberdeen


Brand new in Harbor Estates MHP, 55 or older community. This house is gorgeous! 1,500sq.ft., 2bd/2ba with den, great setting, quiet park, landscaping & carport coming. Mobile only. $189,000 360-590-3008

Income Property OWNER RETIRING Hardware store for sale, downtown Hoquiam. Building, inventory, shelving, POS computer system security cameras and more included. Priced to move call Stephen (360)289-2888 Serious Inquiries Only


* Rent based on income at 30% * Subsidizing available 1&2bd * Currently a 2bd available * Close to services & beach * Onsite laundry facility * Professional onsite mgmt 807 Anchor Ave. Ocean Shores (360)289-3168

GUN & KNIFE SHOW Sat & Sun July 6th & 7th Centralia Fair Grounds Saturday 9-5 Sunday 9-3 Admission $7 Info 503-363-9564

1964 & Older US Coins

Aberdeen’s Coin Experts

LICENSED DEALER Buying Guns, Ammo & Reload 360-580-2622

Food & Farmers Market **SHAFFNER FARMS** U-pick, We-pick Raspberries

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Autos - Miscellaneous ‘02 Saturn L300. All electric. V6. Runs like new. Very quiet. (360)532-7334 ‘10 Hyundai Elantra, blue, $2,200. ‘06 PT Cruiser Touring, $1,750. (360)249-4832 leave message 2014 Honda Civic. Burgundy. Excellent road car. 78K miles. 2010 Chevy Silverado pickup. 107K miles.


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LEGAL NOTICE The Quinault Family Services Department hereby notifies Darrel Boyer and Shelby Noel, parents of the Children born on 8/10/10 and 9/16/16, which their presence is required on July 10, 2019 at 10:30 a.m. If you fail to appear for this hearing, the court may conduct the hearing in your absence and the result may affect your parental rights. Hearing will occur in the Quinault Children’s Court in Taholah, Grays Harbor County, Washington. For more information, please call (360) 276-8215, est. 2222 or 1402. Publish June 18, 25, July 2, 2019 The Daily World 860086

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PLACE YOUR AD HERE IN THE BARGAIN COLUMN! 1 week, $15 items totaling $350 or under OR 1 week, $20 items totaling $351-$500 Up to 20 words. 75¢ a word after Ads will publish 1 week in The Daily World, East County News, Montesano Vidette, South Beach Bulletin and the North Coast News (360)532-4000 Sorry, firewood and pet ads excluded.

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REQUEST FOR PROPOSALS ABERDEEN SCHOOL DISTRICT NO. 5 Supplemental Learning Online Software The Aberdeen School District is hereby requesting bids for Supplemental Learning Online Software. Deadline for submission of bids is 2:00 p.m. Tuesday, July 16th, 2019 at the Administration Office of the Aberdeen School District No. 5, located at 216 North G Street, Aberdeen, WA. Proposals submitted after the due date and time will not be considered. Bids will be opened publicly and read aloud at 2:15 p.m. on July 16th at the Administration Office. A detailed Request for Proposals (RFP) package is available on the District’s website at The Board of Directors of the Aberdeen School District No. 5 reserves the right to reject any or all bids and to waive all informalities or irregularities in the bidding and to accept the bid deemed best for the school district. Publish July 2 & 9, 2019. The Daily World 862993


2018-00239-WA 105503100800

Grantor(s): VIRGINIA AGEE AND DORDLEE BUCKMASTER Current Beneficiary of the Deed of Trust:HSBC Bank USA N.A., as Trustee on behalf of ACE Securities Corp. Home Equity Loan Trust and for the registered holders of ACE Securities Corp. Home Equity Loan Trust 2007-D1 Asset Backed Pass-Through Certificates, Current Trustee of the Deed of Trust: Western Progressive - Washington, Inc. Current Mortgage Servicer of the Deed of Trust: Ocwen Loan Servicing, LLC Reference Number(s) of the Deed of Trust: 2007-07120038 Assessor’s Property Tax Parcel Number(s): 105503100800 NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned Trustee, Western Progressive - Washington, Inc., will on 07/12/2019, at the hour of 10:00 AM, at At main entrance Grays Harbor County Courthouse, 102 W Broadway St, Montesano, WA, State of Washington, sell at public auction to the highest and best bidder, payable at the time of sale, the following described real property, situated in the County(ies) of Grays Harbor, State of Washington towit: LEGAL DESCRIPTION: LOTS 8 AND 9 BLOCK 31 WESTPORT BEACH, AS PER PLAT RECORDED IN VOLUME 2 OF PLATS, PAGE 138, RECORDS OF GRAYS HARBOR COUNTY SITUATE IN THE COUNTY OF GRAYS HARBOR, STATE OF WASHINGTON Commonly known as: 307 N Montesano Street, Westport, WA 98595 The undersigned Trustee disclaims any liability for any incorrectness of the above street address or other common designation. Which is subject to that certain Deed of Trust dated 06/29/2007, recorded 07/12/2007, under Auditor’s File No.2007-07120038, Book --- Page ---, records of Grays Harbor County, Washington, from Virginia Agee, Dordlee Buckmaster, Wife And Husband as Grantor, to Cal_Western Reconveyance Corporation as Trustee, to secure an obligation in favor of Fidelity Mortgage A Division Of Delta Funding Corporation as Lender and beneficiary, Mortgage Electronic Registration Systems, Inc. as the designated nominee for Fidelity Mortgage A Division Of Delta Funding Corporation , the beneficial interest in which was assigned to HSBC Bank USA N.A., as Trustee on behalf of ACE Securities Corp. Home Equity Loan Trust and for the registered holders of ACE Securities Corp. Home Equity Loan Trust 2007-D1 Asset Backed Pass-Through Certificates, under an assignment recorded on October 17, 2018, under Auditor’s File No. as Instrument No. 2018-10170062, Bk. in Book ---, Pg. at Page ---, records of Grays Harbor County, Washington. II. No action commenced by the Beneficiary of the Deed of Trust is now pending to seek satisfaction of the obligation in any Court by reason of the Borrower’s or Grantor’s default on the obligation secured by the Deed of Trust. III. The default(s) for which this foreclosure is made is/are as follows: Failure to pay when due the following amounts which are now in arrears: $15,289.20; (together with any subsequent payments, late charges, advances, costs and fees thereafter due) IV. The sum owing on the obligation secured by the Deed of Trust is: Principal Balance of $68,205.37, together with interest as provided in the note or other instrument secured from 12/01/2017, and such other costs and fees as are due under the Note or other instrument secured, and as are provided by statute. V. The above-described real property will be sold to satisfy the expense of sale and the obligation secured by the Deed of Trust as provided by statute. The sale will be made without warranty, express or implied, regarding title, possession or encumbrances on 07/12/2019. The default(s) referred to in paragraph III, must be cured by 07/01/2019 (11 days before the sale date), to cause a discontinuance of the sale. The sale will be discontinued and terminated if at any time on or before 07/01/2019 (11 days before the sale date), the default(s) as set forth in paragraph III is/are cured and the Trustee’s fees and costs are paid. The sale may be terminated any time after 07/01/2019 (11 days before the sale date), and before the sale by the Borrower, Grantor, any Guarantor or the holder of any recorded junior lien or encumbrance paying the entire principal and interest secured by the Deed of Trust, plus costs, fees, and advances, if any, made pursuant to the terms of the obligation and/or Deed of Trust and curing all other defaults. VI. A written notice of default was transmitted by the Beneficiary or Trustee to the Borrower and Grantor at the following addresses: See Exhibit “A” attached by both first class and certified mail on 11/13/2018 proof of which is in the possession of the Trustee; and the Borrower and Grantor were personally served on 11/09/2018, with said written notice of default or the written notice of default was posted in a conspicuous place on the real property described in the paragraph I above, and the Trustee has possession of proof of such service or posting. VII. The Trustee whose name and address are set forth below will provide in writing to anyone requesting it, a statement of all costs and fees due at any time prior to the sale. VIII. The effect of the sale will be to deprive the Grantor and all those who hold by, through or under the Grantor of all their interest in the above-described property. If the sale is set aside for any reason, the purchaser at the sale shall be entitled only to a return of the bid amount paid. The purchaser shall have no further recourse against the Trustor, the Trustee, the Beneficiary or the Beneficiary’s attorney. IX. Anyone having any objections to the sale on any grounds whatsoever will be afforded an opportunity to be heard as to those objections if they bring a lawsuit to restrain the sale pursuant to RCW 61.24.130. Failure to bring such a lawsuit may result in a waiver of any proper grounds for invalidating the Trustee’s sale. X. NOTICE TO OCCUPANTS OR TENANTS The purchaser at the trustee’s sale is entitled to possession of the property on the 20th day following the sale, as against the grantor under the deed of trust (the owner) and anyone having an interest junior to the deed of trust, including occupants who are not tenants. After the 20th day following the sale the purchaser has the right to evict occupants who are not tenants by summary proceedings under Chapter 59.12 RCW. For tenant-occupied property, the purchaser shall provide a tenant with written notice in accordance with RCW 61.24.060; XI. NOTICE TO GUARANTORS (a) If you are a guarantor of the obligations secured by the deed of trust, you may be liable for a deficiency judgment to the extent the sale price obtained at the trustee’s sale is less than the debt secured by the deed of trust. (b) You have the same rights to reinstate the debt, cure the default or repay the debt as is given to the grantor in order to avoid the trustee’s sale. (c)

You will have no right to redeem the property after the trustee’s sale.

(d) Subject to such longer periods as are provided in the Washington deed of trust act, chapter 61.24 RCW, any action brought to enforce a guaranty must be commenced within one year after the trustee’s sale, or the last trustee’s sale under any other deed of trust granted to secure the same debt. THIS NOTICE IS THE FINAL STEP BEFORE THE FORECLOSURE SALE OF YOUR HOME. You have only 20 DAYS from the recording date on this notice to pursue mediation. DO NOT DELAY. CONTACT A HOUSING COUNSELOR OR AN ATTORNEY LICENSED IN WASHINGTON NOW to assess your situation and refer you to mediation if you are eligible and it may help you save your home. See below for safe sources of help. Housing counselors and legal assistance may be available at little or no cost to you. If you would like assistance in determining your rights and opportunities to keep your house, you may contact the following: The statewide foreclosure hotline for assistance and referral to housing counselors recommended by the Housing Finance Commission: Telephone: (877) 894-4663. Website: The United States Department of Housing and Urban Development: Telephone: (800) 569-4287. Website: The statewide civil legal aid hotline for assistance and referrals to other housing counselors and attorneys: Telephone: (800) 606-4819. Website: DATE:

February 22, 2019

Trustee: Western Progressive - Washington, Inc. Trustee address: 3600 15th Avenue West, Suite 200, Office C Seattle, Washington 98119 Trustee telephone number: 1-206-876-9986 Signature/By Stephame Spurlock______________________ Trustee Sale Assistant June 11 and July 2, 2019. The Daily World 857745

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9-11 From Page B1

the left-centerfield gap to end the second with runners on base. The mini-Mike Trout also thwarted a Chehalis scoring opportunity in the third inning, jumping up to grab a liner headed for the fence with a runner on first. “I was feeling good,” Gunter said of his busy day patrolling the field.”That’s the most amount of balls that have ever been hit to me in a game. So it was really nice.” Monte took a 1-0 lead in the first inning after leadoff hitter Adam Schmitz was chased home on Gunter’s fielder’s choice ground out two batters later. Chehalis rallied for two runs in the second to take the lead, but Gunter’s running catch kept the score at 2-1. Monte starting pitcher Colton Grubb held Chehalis scoreless in the top of the third, setting up Monte’s big bottom half of the inning. After Chehalis starter Kyrin Melham issued backto-back walks to start the inning, Hodgson McCallam was brought in to pitch, but he struggled against a steadfast Monte lineup

Soccer From Page B1

home from the last men’s and women’s World Cups, which England finished by playing in the third-place game. “Nobody cares who loses in the semifinals. It’s all about winning. And my players want to win,” he said. “So if we don’t get the right result, we’ll be disappointed. We’ll see that as a failure. “That’s not me being negative. That’s just our expectations and our belief and our confidence now


The Montesano Little League 9-11 year-old team poses for a photo after beating Chehalis to win the District 3 championship on Friday at Pioneer Park in Aberdeen.

that rarely swung at pitches off the plate. After striking out Grubb for the first out, McCallam walked Carter Ames and Ryder Creamer to force in a run and tie the game at 2-2. Gunter then scored on a pass ball and was followed by Brodi Burton’s run-scoring base hit to make it a 4-2 ballgame. Two straight throwing errors by the Chehalis defense led to Monte’s fifth

and sixth runs and set up Gunter, who then smacked a two-run double to deep center, giving the Bulldogs an 8-2 lead. After another walk, Kolson Hendricksen scored on an infield pickle play to make it 9-2 as Monte scored eight runs on six walks and two hits in the frame. Coach Grubb said his team takes pride in its ability to wear down opposing

pitching staffs, particularly in a tournament where teams that reach the final play six games in as many days and team pitching staffs are running on fumes. “We do pride ourselves at being disciplined at the plate and then when they do throw strikes, let’s put the ball in play.” he said. “They had a lot of walks and we had a lot of base runners on. They had more hits, but

and our mind-set. Every sport’s about winning. Nobody cares who gets the silver or bronze. It’s the gold medal that everybody wants.” Especially the players on Neville’s roster. Twelve of the 23 women he brought to France also played on the England team that lost in the semifinals of the 2015 Women’s World Cup and the 2017 Euros. Captain Steph Houghton said they want a new experience. “We’ve shown in this tournament we can go toe to toe with anyone,” she said. “We have to believe in the ability we’ve got in

our squad. We have players that love these big games, love these big moments. “And they don’t come much bigger than a semifinal against the world champion.” England didn’t stumble into this opportunity by chance; women’s soccer has grown tremendously there in the last decade. Last year, the FA Women’s Super League became Europe’s first fully professional domestic female league, with its 12 teams including affiliates of deep-pocketed English Premier League clubs such as Arsenal, Chelsea, Everton, Liverpool, Manchester

City, Manchester United and Tottenham Hotspur. Seventeen of the players on England’s World Cup roster play in the Super League. That momentum got another big boost this spring when Barclay’s signed a record $13.2-million deal to become the league’s title sponsor for the next three seasons, allowing the teams to split $660,000 in prize money for the first time. Before that, players such as defender Lucy Bronze, whom Neville has repeatedly called the best player in the world, were often forced to choose between soccer and paying their bills. Who knows how much talent England forfeited when players had to quit the game to make a living. “There’d been a turning point,” Bronze, who worked for a pizza franchise while playing at Everton, told the English magazine FourFourTwo. “I had finished my degree and was wonder ing whether it was better to get a ‘normal’ job or carry on playing. I was sleeping on people’s sofas.” It was until about five years ago, when she was 22 and playing at Liverpool, that Bronze —whose middle name, appropriately enough, is Tough — decided to go all in with soccer, eventually jumping to French club Olympique Lyonnais, whose stadium will be the site of the Women’s World Cup semifinals and final. “I said when I signed for Lyon two years ago the dream was to play in Lyon and at Lyon’s stadium for the World Cup. I’ve had to wait two years for that dream to come true,” she said. “It’s a stadium I love playing in and it’s a city that I love.” It’s also the stadium where’s she played for two Champions League winners. On Tuesday, against the unbeaten and top-ranked Americans, she can take a big step toward adding a Women’s World Cup title to that resume. And don’t expect Neville to leave anything to chance. Before last week’s quarterfinal game with Norway, the coach brought in David Beckham, a former teammate, to give the women a pep talk. He then played a video message from retired rower Katherine Grainger, Britain’s most decorated female Olympian. She didn’t talk about her silver- and bronze-medal performances. “It gave you goosebumps,” Neville said, “about what it takes to win.”

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we had more base runners we were able to score. … It was a hard-fought game. But Chehalis got back in the game with its bats, scoring four runs on six hits in the fourth inning, chasing Grubb from the bump in the process. Monte scored a pair of runs in the bottom of the fourth, highlighted by Nathon Dowler’s RBI single and an additional three walks drawn by Bulldog batters to make it an 11-6 game. The score remained that way until the Chehalis sixth, where the first four batters reached with base hits, chasing Monte reliever Hendricksen — who had held Chehalis’ powerful offense in check in relief of Grubb — from the mound. Ames was brought in relief as similar to Chehalis a few innings earlier, Monte had to dig deep into its bullpen. Melham promptly drove in two runs with a base hit, making it a one-run game at 11-10 and putting Chehalis in great shape representing the tying run with no outs. After a walk to Gage Grisham, Ames got the next two outs on a fly ball to Gunter and an unassisted putout at first base. With the tying and

8-10 From Page B1

of the winning runs felt really good.” Warner’s single drove in Bird and Peter Bruland to send Montesano to the state tournament. Monte needed some late-inning dramatics in the sixth inning as well. The Bulldogs entered the frame down 2-1 and were relying on Bruland to extend the game and the season when he came up to bat with two outs and the bases loaded. Bruland showed a good eye at the plate and took a pitch in the dirt with the full count, allowing the tying run to score. Peterson said he was impressed by the resilience his team showed. “I’m so proud of these kids. These kids have fought hard all week and we beat a really tough Centralia team today,” he said. “They’re wonderful kids and I’m just so proud of them.” The game was defined by clutch at-bats in the late innings, but pitching was dominant for both sides to start. Bird pitched five

Hockey From Page B1

“I think the general manager is the guy that sits on top and he has to hire the right people to be able to do that,” Bruckheimer said. “He has to be aware of what’s out there and then have that information fed up to him. So, he has to have really good people underneath him.” Which makes sense. We’ve heard how a few of Seattle’s GM candidates have an intricate knowledge of the junior and collegiate prospect system. That’s all great, but there’s more to the GM job than just knowing the good amateur players or pinpointing hidden young talent ahead of the expansion draft. A GM will be pulled in so many directions he can’t possibly keep up on prospects the way he might have in lesser roles. Hence, the GM’s ability to delegate to quality assistants who’ll keep him apprised on all areas of the game could supersede any personal amateur hockey expertise advantage. Which is where Bruckheimer ’s desire for

go-ahead runs in scoring position, Grady Wilson hit a sharp, one-hop ground ball back at Ames who knocked it down, scampered a foot behind to the baseball, and threw to first to record the out and set off a roaring celebration as the Bulldogs coaches and players hugged in front of the pitcher’s mound. “‘Let’s get a stop and win this.’ That’s really all I was thinking,” Gunter said of the game’s waning moments. With the victory, Montesano earned its second consecutive trip to the state tournament, which is slated to begin on July 13 at the Northshore Athletic Fields in Woodinville. “I’m so proud of these kids and happy for the parents. For these kids to get to be a part of (competing at a state tournament), that’s what this is all about. It’s why we coach.” “It feels awesome,” Gunter said of earning a state berth. “We’re going to go have fun, win, do really good, but most of all just have fun.” Chehalis Montesano

020 404 — 10 11 2 108 20x — 11 8 0

WP — Colton Grubb (3 IP, 6 R, 7 H, 2 BB, 2 K); LP — Melham (2 IP, 3 R, 2 H, 4 BB); SV — Ames (IP, 0 R, H, BB) Top Players: Montesano — Hendricksen (2-3, 2 R, BB); Gunter (1-3, 2B, 3 RBI); Schmitz (1-2, 2 R, 2 BB); Trent Scott (1-1, 2 R, 2 BB)

innings and gave up two runs on a double down the right field line from Aden Purcival in the third inning. When Bird reached his pitch limit he switched places with third basemen Max Peterson, who finished the game on the mound for Monte from the fifth inning on. “Out pitchers did great. Damon shut them down for five innings and then Max came in and closed the door,” Coach Peterson said. “It was fantastic.” Montesano will head to Gig Harbor for the state tournament and will represent District 3 at the state tournament on July 6. Bird was excited to pull out such a dramatic victory and added after celebrating with his teammates that he already has an eye set on the statetitle trophy. “We’re totally confident. We all think we might have a chance at state and we’re going to win.” Centralia 002 000 1 – 3 6 3 Montesano 000 101 2 – 4 6 2 WP: Peterson (2 IP, 3 H, BB); LP – Caden Hackett (.1 IP, H, BB, 0 ER) Top Hitters: Centralia – Purcival (2 RBI, 2B, 2 H); Montesano – Warner (2 H, RBI), Max Peterson (2 R, H, BB), Bird (H, BB, R)

“experience” comes in. “We’re starting with a blank canvas,” he said. “ You have nothing, so you’re way behind everybody else who has information on all the pro players and the amateur players. Every team’s way ahead of you.” And catching up will require getting the GM call right. Bruckheimer joked that it’s still better than making a movie, where once it’s finished you can’t change things if nobody likes it. “It’s taken me 33 years to do the ‘Top Gun’ sequel,” he deadpanned. Once breakfast was d o n e, B r u ck h e i m e r hopped a jet to Utah, where some “Top Gun” flight scenes are still being shot. The film has a June 2020 release date and then his hockey team launches 16 months later. By then, if the right GM has been hired and the game-day production matches some of Bruckheimer’s movies, his hockey credibility will have grown exponentially — regardless of which Cup Final Game 7 he actually attended as a kid.


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7-8 oz. Selected Varieties


Angry Orchard

Variety Pack or Crisp 12 pack 12 oz. bottles Truly Berry Variety Pack 12 pack 12 oz. cans


DAIRY DELIGHTS Kraft Cheese Chunks Kraft Natural Sliced & Shreds Cheese

SNACKS Frito Lay Party Size Chips

128 oz. Selected Varieties



$ 39

$ 69

$ 29

Daisy Sour Cream & Cottage Cheese

Tropicana Juice

Essential Everyday Fries, Essential Everyday Tots, & Hashbrowns Frozen Blended 20-32 oz. Vegetables

52-59 oz. Selected Varieties

16 oz. Selected Varieties

$ 49

Selected Varieties



$ 79




$ 29

BAKERY BUYS Franz Bread Franz Cluster Hamburger Lake Washington, Big Horn Valley & Hot Dog Buns & Cannon Beach 24 oz.



DELI EXPRESS 8 piece Deli Kretschmar Sliced Fried Chicken Honey Ham

8 count


16 oz. Selected Varieties

2 breasts, 2 thighs, 2 legs, 2 wings



$ 49

$ 99

$ 99

$ 49

Golden Hot Dog & Hamburger Buns

Wonder Hamburger, Hot Dog or New Honey Hamburger Buns

Crescent Cojack Cheese

Potato Salad

8 count

13-15 oz. package


$ 49






$ 99

$ 99


HOUSEHOLD ITEMS Essential Everyday Party Meow Mix Cups & Cutlery Original 20 count


Russet Potatoes 5 lb. bag


16 lb.



Red or Green Leaf Lettuce


$ 99

FRESH PRODUCE Fresh Express Cole Slaw Walla Walla 14 oz. Sweet Onions




$ 00


Mardi Gras Napkins

Chinet Classic Paper Plates

250 count


12-36 count Selected Varieties



$ 49



PACKAGED MEATS Bar S Bun Size Sausage Johnsonville Brats 32-40 oz.


$ 99

19 oz.


$ 99

Hills Round-Up Bacon Smithfield Sausage Links 3 lb.


$ 99

12 oz.




MEAT & SEAFOOD SPECIALS Lean Ground Beef Pork Tenderloin 5 lb. roll



$ 49

$ 99



Imitation Crab

EZ Peel Shrimp


$ 99

16 oz.


16-20 count Sold in 2 lb. bag



Open 6am - 11pm Hoquiam 360-532-6120 South Side 360-533-3761 Pharmacy 360-533-3294

Owl Pharmacy Mon-Fri 9am - 6pm, Sat 9am - 6pm, Closed Sun




We reserve the right to limit quantities • We accept debit, credit, & Quest cards • ATM available • Email ideas, requests, & suggestions to

Profile for Sound Publishing

Aberdeen Daily World, July 02, 2019  

July 02, 2019 edition of the Aberdeen Daily World

Aberdeen Daily World, July 02, 2019  

July 02, 2019 edition of the Aberdeen Daily World