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Concussions are norm. Girls soccer second only to football in concussions. P A12

FRIDAY, OCTOBER 7, 2011 | Vol. 13, No. 39 WWW.BREMERTONPATRIOT.COM | 50¢

A gift of glamour

Largest cuts ever for CKSD BY KRISTIN OKINAKA KOKINAKA@CENTRALKITSAPREPORTER.COM

in for dresses,” said Fanua. “I’ll meet them during lunch or in between classes.” The girls do not need to fill out any paperwork and no questions are asked, said Kamp. “I don’t care. There are so many families in bad shape,” Kamp said of those struggling economically. Dresses purchased full price at a retailer could cost up to $200, she added. Kamp, who is a nurse at Harrison Medical Center, reached out to her colleagues, who have donated dresses. The hospital’s gift shop has also helped out, she added. TeeDee Consignment and Off the Rack in Old Town Silverdale have also donated dresses.

An estimated $6.8 million will need to be cut from the 2012-2013 school year budget for the Central Kitsap School District and where to start is everyone’s question. “It’s a little nerve-racking because we’ve already had some big cuts already,” said Lori Durham, who has a son in the school district. Because of its loss of federal monies in lieu of taxes — about $4.3 million for next school year — among other factors such as declining enrollment, the district must make the largest budget cuts in a single year it has ever had to, district officials said. Usually discussions of the budget begin in January or February for the following school year but because of having to cut an estimated $6.8 million, discussions have already begun. The district has offered three community forums discussing the district’s budget situation, asking feedback from parents and staff on what they think should be kept as priorities when considering the budget. “There will be a priority that has to go on,” David Beil, district spokesman said. “We wanted to start this process early so the community could provide this input.” The district was temporarily disqualified from receiving heavy impact aid because of its property tax rate not being high enough. Heavy impact aid is federal money that school districts with large military populations are eligible to receive. The district can reapply in 2014 and could begin receiving it the following year. Aside from the loss of heavy impact aid, a decline in enrollment will cause about a $600,000 cut to the budget. Other contributions to the nearly $7 million estimated

SEE DRESSES, A8

SEE CUTS, A8

Kristin Okinaka / Staff photo

Catherine Kamp looks at the window display for the “Oly Boutique” at Olympic High School. Kamp is one of the volunteers that helps gather dresses for girls to wear at school dances. Because dresses can be costly, the program allows for girls to borrow a dress or keep it — for free.

In search of dresses Olympic High School program provides dresses for school dances

The program, which has been around for about six years, really took flight when Kamp began to help out last school year, said Fanua. Kamp, who has a daughter in 11th grade, heard of students not being able BY KRISTIN OKINAKA to attend school dances because they couldn’t afford to purchase formal dressKOKINAKA@CENTRALKITSAPREPORTER.COM es. “Isn’t it $100 for a dress?” a student “I was a little heartbroken,” Kamp said. casually asked as she “I knew there were dresses walked into Olympic High to be had. I just wanted to School with several dresses find them.” “I was a little slung behind her back. The boutique — located Catherine Kamp, a heartbroken, I knew in the theater’s back room volunteer for the “Oly there were dresses to — has nearly 100 dresses Boutique” corrected the ranging from size 2 to 26, be had. I just wanted student. The dresses are said Kamp. Fanua and a to find them.” free. teacher started the proThe Oly Boutique, run by gram with 15 to 20 dresses, Kamp and Katie Fanua, the – Catherine Kamp, Fanua said, adding that school’s security guard, is Oly Boutique volunteer they started receiving shoes a program where donated last year as well. dresses are provided to The school’s homecoming girls for the high school’s dances at no dance, which is scheduled for Oct. 29, has charge. The girls can choose to keep the some students already eyeing the dresses. dress or donate it back to the program. “We’ve already had a couple girls come

Donating to the Olympic Boutique (360) 662-2700


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Friday, October 7, 2011

Vet enrolement booms at O.C., GI Bill in use Vets, experts, administrators call new center valuable resource BY TOM JAMES TJAMES@KITSAPNAVYNEWS.COM

Veteran enrollment is up for the second straight year at Olympic College, and more vets than ever are putting the school’s new Veterans and Military Support Center to good use. In the first two weeks of fall, the center saw the number of veteran students signing in to its register almost quadruple, said Lawrence Smith, a student employee at the center. Staff at the center had been expecting an increase, Smith said Monday, not only with the start of the busier fall quarter, but as vets seek to gain an edge in a competitive economy. Vets are leaving the services and using Post 9-11 GI Bill to fall back on. “We knew it was gonna happen as soon as Obama announced the troop drawdown,” Smith said. Dan Oranski, a Navy veteran using the center, said he appreciated having the center available, and had definitely noticed the vet presence at the college in his two quarters. “Even over the summer, I would say most of my classes were at least 15 percent [veterans],” Oranski said. Oranski said he didn’t feel like he needed the center, but that for some reason he felt more comfortable there. “It’s a more comfortable environment for me. I don’t really know why.” Opened in spring of 2011, the center provides a place for veterans to hang out, relax and get help finding services they need, said Ron Shade, Vice President of Student Services at OC. Wendy McFadden, who oversees the college’s processing of veteran applicants seeking to use their GI Bill benefits, said that fall 2011 has been “the biggest quarter ever” that her office had experienced.

Documents provided by McFadden and the Student Services Office showed an increase in the number of students McFadden’s office served every quarter since 2009, with the exception of summer. While this summer and fall’s numbers are still unavailable, McFadden said this fall was definitely proving even busier for her office than last fall. The 2010 school year saw the largest jump in veteran enrollment in the last three years, said Dianna Larsen, dean of enrollment services at Tom James/staff photo the college. That year, the school’s fall veteran Randall Burgess uses one of the computers available to veterans at the new Olympic College Veterans and Military Support enrollment jumped 15 Center Oct. 3, 2011. percent from the year before. This year’s veter- times that experience also his best students. who share experiences, slower pace.” an enrollment is already comes at a price. Having Dr. Lori Zoellner, an but those who don’t. In the military, Siemen keeping pace with last already adjusted to a associate proffessor of psy“Part of the college said, “you’re used to a set year’s, career and chology at the University experience is meeting routine.” From books to L a rsen life outside of Washington, said that people who don’t see tests to grades, he said, said, even of school, the transition out of mili- things the exact same way everything in his expet h o u g h “We understand Shade said, tary life and into a more and being challenged by rience was “A, B, C, or t h e y where he’s coming v e t e r a n s ambiguously structured those people,” Zoellner D.” In college he said, s h o w e d from, so we don’t g e n e r a l l y institution like college said. tests suddenly had essay only those have a larg- can be tough for any vetDavid Siemen, a 22-year questions, grades were s t u d e n t s judge. We’ve been er adjust- eran, whether they have Navy veteran and retiree suddenly on a curve, and that had there.” ment to PTSD or not. Zoellner is in his first term at the even showing up late was r e g i s - – David Siemen make than also the director of the college, headed back to suddenly apparently OK. tered by those stu- Center for Anxiety and school after two careers: The center, he said, is a the ninth dents com- Traumatic Stress at the one in the military, one in place where he can study day of the ing straight university, and works the civilian world, work- and relax, and also be qu a r ter. from high with veterans in her prac- ing in electronics. Even around other vets who Us u a l l y, school. Adding to that tice as a psychologist. though he wasn’t fresh share some of the same Larsen said, the college post-traumatic stress At college, Zoellner out of the service, he experiences. continues receiving reg- disorder and off-campus said, “there’s a whole new said, the transition was “Ever ybody helps istrations throughout the commitments unique set of rules, and a whole still a difficult one that everybody in there,” said first two weeks of the to older students, Shade new set of expectations.” the Veteran and Military Siemen. “Sometimes it’s quarter, meaning this said, and the result is a In general, Zoellner Support Center was help- nice just to talk shop with year’s numbers could still population that brings said, the more different ing him navigate guys who know what you rise. diversity and a unique set a new system is from “We’re all used to things go through. “ Larsen said her office of needs. someone’s previous expe- being very structured, Recently, Siemen said, does not track other stuSterne McMullen, a rience, the harder it is very black and white, but a vet came in who just dent demographics like history professor at the for them to adjust, mak- here there’s a lot of non- needed to talk. Vets at the income, and that she college, said he sees that ing strong social nets all structured stuff. And center, he said, listened. couldn’t comment on the diversity in his classes. the more important. Still, that takes some getting “We understand where effect of veterans on or The veterans he encoun- Zoellner said, the social used to. We’re used to ‘hit he’s coming from, so we compared to other demo- ters, he said, are often experience can be even the ground running, 100 don’t judge. We’ve been graphics within the stu- more focused and patient. more enriching when it miles an hour and go,’” there.” dent body. Some veterans, he said, includes not only people said Siemen. “Here it’s a For the college as a are frustrated by what whole, veterans are valu- they see as a disconnect able for the experience between presented matethey bring, Shade said. rial and their experience, “The diversity brings particularly in history an awareness of things or politics. 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County districts to change Redistricting options presented BY TOM JAMES TJAMES@CENTRALKITSAPREPORTER.COM

Officials from the Kitsap County Commissioners Office last Thursday presented three options for rearranging Kitsap’s three County Commissioner voting districts. The primary goal of the change, said Eric Baker, manager of the redistricting at the County Commissioners Office, is to reduce differences in population between the three districts. Three options, including one to do nothing and keep district lines the same, were presented by Baker and other county officials during a public meeting at the Silverdale Community Center. All county residents vote on all three commissioner seats, but voting districts determine where residents may run for commissioner, said Kitsap County Elections Manager Dolores Gilmore. The districts also define the jurisdiction of each commissioner. State law requires that counties reexamine the layout of their commissioner voting districts when each decade’s census data are published. The county’s current district lines were drawn after

the 2002 census. Since then, Baker said, the three districts have grown at different rates. According to 2010 census data, Barker said, the North Kitsap district has almost 6,300 more people than Central Kitsap, and almost 2,000 more than South kitsap. The first option leaves district lines the same, Baker said, but the other two expand Central Kitsap, mostly by re-drawing its northern line. The second option moves that border north at Clear Creak Road and along Hood Canal. The third option moves it north only between Silverdale Way and Ridgetop Boulevard. The third option makes no change to the Central/South Kitsap boundary, but the second option alters it to include Panther, Tiger and Mission lakes in Central Kitsap. Baker said the commissioner’s office was in favor of the second option. By leaving the line in its original position in Silverdale, he said, it avoids splitting the Ridgetop area between North and Central Kitsap, he said. In addition to minimizing differences in population, the law requires district boundaries be as compact as possible, follow natural boundaries, avoid splitting communities when possible, and avoid disfavoring any political or racial group, Baker said. Currently the county is split into three districts - North, Central

A graphic from the Kitsap County Commissioners’ website shows proposed changes to the current boundary between North and Central Kitsap. The Central/South line would also be altered in the proposal, one of three the County is considering to remedy population inequalities between the districts. and South - by two lines running east to west across the Kitsap Peninsula. The line between North and Central runs from Puget Sound along Waaga Way, through Silverdale, along State Highway 3 and the Navy railroad to Westgate Road and then west to Hood Canal. The Central/ South line runs from about the Warren Avenue Bridge, through downtown Bremerton and along the boundaries of the Bremerton watershed to the Mason County

line. Silverdale resident Joyce Merkel said after the Thursday presentation that she favored the second option because it kept Silverdale neighborhoods together. Ron Gillespie, of Tracyton, said he also favored the second option for its preservation of the Ridgetop area. Gillespie said he attended Thursday’s event to see what the options were. After hearing about them, he said, “I don’t see how basically anyone could go against

what’s being offered here.� Another public meeting was scheduled for Thursday, Baker said. The Kitsap County Commissioners’ website put the event at the Kitsap Administrative building, at 6 p.m. After the early October meetings the feedback collected at both public meetings will be presented to the County Board of Commissioners, Baker said. The commissioners will then select a plan and submit it to the state by

Kitsap 9/11 Memorial Committee moves forward BY KRISTIN OKINAKA KOKINAKA@CENTRALKITSAPREPORTER.COM

A month after the 10-year anniversary event of the 9/11 terrorist attacks at Evergreen Rotary Park in Bremerton, the Kitsap 9/11 Memorial Committee isn’t ready to rest. T he com m it tee approved to adopt a design process timeline

that committee member and memorial designer Dave Fergus presented Tuesday evening. The plan calls to convene a new design committee that will include local landscape architects and a civil engineer. Next month the design subcommittee will review and prioritize comments already received from the first design draft.

The timeline includes meetings with the Bremer ton Pa rk s Commission and the Bremerton Public Safety and Parks Committee for public input before seek-

ing a final design approval by the City Council at the end of December. “I think it’s going to work,� Fergus said. SEE 9/11 MEMORIAL, A5

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signed and include a daytime phone. Send to 3888 NW Randall Way, Suite 100, Silverdale, WA 98383; fax to 308-9363; or e-mail editor@bremertonpatriot.com; letters may be edited for style, length and content. Friday, October 7, 2011 | Bremerton Patriot

Conspiracy & fear There are all sorts of issues with the opposition argument against the Kitsap County Veterans and Human Services Levy that will appear on the November ballot. It’s an argument rich with conspiracy and fear mongering. Chief among the falsehoods is that homeless or disadvantaged veterans, to be served with an equal number of non-veteran poor, by the levy, are being used as political pawns and thrown before the voting public as a marketing tool in favor of Proposition 1. “...’veterans’ and ‘military families’ are not ‘victims.’ They cannot be exploited by politicians for personal benefit,” Jack Hamilton, chairperson, Committee Against the Measure argued in his written opposiMy tion that will appear on the ballot. View Hamilton’s idea comes from thin air. One actual fact on the matter is that the Kitsap County Veterans Advisory Board last spring decided to look down their budgetary road and saw veteran needs passing resources. The veterans decided to pursue a levy. It’s also true that Hamilton was not in the room when that critical decision was made. Greg Skinner Before taking the levy idea to county commissioners, the vet advisory board identified an advantage in joining forces with the Kitsap Continuum of Care Coalition. Four years into a failed economy, the board voiced clear knowledge that selling any tax increase, in this case a real estate tax of $.05 per $1,000 in value, would be a tough prospect and made a tactical choice to better the veterans’ own chances of seeing additional funds to help the growing number of veterans while opening that helping hand to non-veterans trying to find living in Kitsap County. The second troubling point of the misguided opposition argument is that the $9 million the levy is estimated to generate during its six year lifespan would really be used by the Board of Kitsap County Commissioners to clean up county general fund budget shortfalls as they struggle to balance the budget during the Great Recession” SEE OPINION, A5

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NEWS WRITERS KRISTIN OKINAKA kokinaka@bremertonpatriot.com TOM JAMES tjames@bremertonpatriot.com

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No on Prop 1 Proposition 1 (Veterans and Homeless levy) is perhaps the worst funding request ever put to Kitsap voters. The proposal does not replace existing funding but is in addition to monies already allocated. There is no defined use for the funds. Instead, the initial actions under the levy will be to “review” how the funds might be spent and to then prepare two “operating” plans. The levy will also pay for a study to determine how to extend the tax after the initial six years. In addition, the proposal would circumvent existing law regarding exactly who qualifies as a veteran. This proposal is little more than a “give us your money and we will figure out how to spend it” scheme. If your children asked you for money, using the same logic as this proposal, you would refuse them. In the past, we have defeated numerous school levies that did not properly identify, in some detail, how the funds would be used. Why would the commissioners think we would react any differently to this proposal? Perhaps they thought using “veterans” as victims was a way to draw more of our money into the general fund. Nice try, but no thanks. Jack Hamilton Silverdale

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Against Prop 1 I do not support passage of Proposition 1‹Aid to Veterans and Homeless. Why not? I am a veteran of Korea and Viet Nam Wars, but I do not like to have veterans considered victims or used by our commissioners to achieve another purpose. Did you know that there is already a tax to collect monies for veterans? And that the commissioners considered the amount collected last year to be more than was needed, so decided it was OK to confiscate $460,000 from the fund and put it into the general fund to balance the budget?

So, if they already have a tax and it is more than sufficient, why another tax on top of it? Why don’t they just call it what it is - a tax to care for the homeless? At least I think that is what it will be used for but since they do not even have a plan for its use, who knows? Sounds more like a blank check to me. My point, if it looks like a boondoggle and sounds like a boondoggle, chances are it is not really meant to benefit veterans. Perhaps you would vote to support a tax to benefit the homeless. Perhaps not. But at least you should get to decide where your money will really go. Wouldn’t it be nice if they just told us the truth? John H. McAuliffe Silverdale

Favoring Gelder Golly, time passes quickly, seems like I just voted. When your ballot arrives this month in the mail join me in voting for Rob Gelder. He has been on the job as well as a member of the County Budget Advisory Committee, so he is very knowledgable of county government. His sincere and frank answers to my questions show his understianding of my concerns. He is a fellow member of Rotary and helped the YWCA obtain two more housing units for battered women and children. His intellect and thoughtful reasoning convince me that he is the better choice for commissioner. Ardis Morrow Poulsbo


Friday,October 7, 2011

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Page A5

Viva Charleston

9/11 MEMORIAL

W i t h i n The most the City of Everything recent and B r e m e r t o n , Bremerton welcomed there are many uprising individual busiis in the ness districts Cha rleston and neighborBusiness hoods that are District. truly the workThanks in ing invested part to one heartbeat of recently our collective large hot c o m m u n i t y . Colleen Smidt button topic, In the past somebody several years has lit quite a quiet movea fire under ment of groups has formed this group. They are orgawith an interest and an nizing, they are working eye towards improvements together and they are very within their individual vocal about it. This is fanareas. Many have been tastic. operating for some time Charleston really is the now and have been steadily “gateway� to Bremerton gaining momentum. Some and it needs to start being examples of these areas treated as such. Charleston are in Union Hill, Summit is a part of a critical ecoAvenue, Anderson Cove nomic support system that and downtown Bremerton. provides goods and services These groups are made to members of a workforce up of residents and busi- that are employed by our ness owners, looking to biggest community parttake back and rebrand their ner, the Puget Sound Naval neighborhoods and or dis- Shipyard. It is unfortunate tricts with the realization that Charleston has also that the solutions to many been on the receiving end of their issues lies within of too many bad jokes and their own personal involve- pithy comments for far too ment and responsibility long. and not just with the “city� The Historic Charleston leadership to fix things for Business District group is them. already working very hard

to change how they are perceived by this community. They have a Facebook page and just last week a full page ad for many of the Charleston businesses ran on the backside of this very publication. Have you been to the Charleston district lately? Maybe you should. Where else can you pick up printer supplies and a pink champagne cake? How about a new piece of furniture for the coming holidays? Or, some really fantastic Mexican food? Did you know you can get some really yummy gyros in Charleston? Looking to save money this holiday season, how about some beads or supplies from the art shops? Need some cash? Banks and ATM’s are just steps away for your convenience. Most importantly, spend some time talking with the workers and owners of these local businesses. They are your neighbors and friends. These individuals are investing today in the Bremerton of tomorrow and they need your patronage and support to keep their momentum going. Welcome to the future of a better Bremerton.

The memorial project is estimated at costing about $2 million and Fergus said he anticipates a vast majority will come in the form of in-kind donations such as concrete and other materials needed. The committee has fundraised about $120,000 in which about $40,000 has gone toward expenses. From a fundraiser of selling Seattle Mariners game tickets, the committee ended up at a loss rather than gaining funds. Charity Sapp, a committee member involved with the fundraiser, said the loss was about $25. The committee’s treasurer and director of operations resigned in August, but the committee is looking forward. Cheryl Stauff and Todd Best said their reasons for leaving the committee included a lack of communication, disorganization and inappropriate spending. “Our goal is to address the issue and show that there is nothing unreasonable going on,� Ted Fry, the committee’s new treasurer said. Fry said of the $40,000 that went toward expenses, about $20,000 went toward the transportation of the steal beams. He said he has accounted for 99 percent of the receipts for expenses.

approval of the Proposition 1 is largely to be determined. What is not true is that the public cannot affect future BOCC decision making, should they seek to repeat the mistake of raiding veterans coffers. More true is the idea that after 11 years and dual wars, the county’s veterans population is growing and those who find a troubled life after their return should not be punished and left to

the streets or bridges because of the short-sighted decision making of the BOCC scrambling to cover county costs elsewhere. In a county with 35,000 veterans and 15,000 active duty personnel those veterans should be given a hand up. Perhaps Mr. Hamilton could better use his considerable angst to see to it that the commissioners properly spend tax money raised for indigent veterans.

OPINION CONTINUED FROM A4

It’s true that the BOCC legally took and estimated $316,000 from the proceeds of the current veteran’s levy, which is required by state law, to balance their beleaguered 2010 budget. It is true that operating procedures and detailed management plan for the 50/50 fund that would result from voter

apothecary shoppe prescriptions

CONTINUED FROM A3

Design Process Timeline Nov. 17: 9/11 Memorial Committee Design Sub-Committee meeting Nov. 22: Bremerton Parks Commission meeting — revised design presented Dec. 6: 9/11 Memorial Committee meeting — approve revised design concept and construction budget Dec. 7: Bremerton Public Safety and Parks Committee meeting — updated design presentation Dec. 21: Bremerton City Council meeting — approve revised design “Our goal is to have 100 percent accounted for,� Central Kitsap Fire and Rescue Chief Roy Lusk said. Lusk is the Memorial Committee chair. The committee did not file income tax reports for 2009 or 2010 and Fry said he is currently working to rectify the situation. Aside from keeping in check on financial situations, the committee is ready to start up the design process again. “The design we have is the foundation. There is room for change and improvement,� Fergus said.

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Friday, October 7, 2011

Occupy Wall Street demonstrations could spread nationaly and spark backlash Was that a long agoecho in my ears? The other day I caught video of a big protest with demonstrators shouting, “The whole world is watching!” as police approached. Wasn’t that chant from 1968 when Chicago Mayor Richard Daley unleashed his police on anti-war demonstrators at the ill-fated Democratic convention? In the same video, some chanted “Un pueblo unido jamas sera vencido!” a worldwide protesters’ phrase stemming from a slogan used by the equally ill-fated leftist Chilean leader Salvador Allende in 1970 and popularized worldwide in a 1972 recorded song. Wasn’t that the chant I heard covering a demonstration in Franco’s Spain? Then I heard a young woman explain that wealth is bad. She used more 60s style cliches in a defining moment at the end of the day. But those weren’t echoes.

Independent’s Eye

Joe Gandelman They were from demonstrations by the anticorporate, pro-fairness “Occupy Wall Street “protests, which snarled traffic on the Brooklyn Bridge and ended in some 700 arrests. The protests sparked copycat demonstrations in cities such as Los Angeles, Denver, Chicago and Boston with future protests being planned in Washington, D.C. and elsewhere. Just as the summer of 2010’s conservative Tea Party protesters screeched “We want our country back!” from

the forces that propelled Barack Obama into the White House, Occupy Wall Street protesters are saying “We want our country back!” from corporations, banks and the campaign-donationgreased politicians who kowtow to them. Many leftists and some centrists yearn for a movement to counterbalance the Tea Partiers who checkmated chunks of Barack Obama’s agenda. Progressives are now trying to organize groups to offer better pushback and advocacy. Enter Occupy Wall Street demonstrations which reportedly attract college kids and aging hippies united in their outrage over the kind of country and dreams they see being lost and the political and financial forces that did big damage getting away consequence free. Protests have often impacted on their times, changed history or sparked back-

lash. Mahatma Gandhi’s non-violent civil disobedience demonstrations helped free India from the British. Martin Luther King, Jr. took a page from his book, successfully using the same tactics in the civil rights battle. The 1960s antiVietnam war protests changed public perceptions of the war but also triggered polarization, angry “silent majority” backlash and helped elect Richard Nixon — the first step in undercutting the New Deal, Great Society and Democratic Party dominance of the courts and bureaucracy. Opposition demonstrations I covered in India in 1974 inspired thenPrime Minister Indira Gandhi to temporarily suspend Indian democracy. Demonstrations I witnessed in post-Franco Spain gave then-young King Juan Carlos the support he needed to help quietly steer Spain into a democratic era.

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Deep spending cuts by the United Kingdom’s coalition government led to widespread austerity protests in early 2011. And then there’s the “Arab Spring,” which made Twitter and civil disobedience potent political tools in fomenting revolution in Egypt and Tunisia and inspiring protests in Northern Africa and Middle East Arab majority states aimed at changing or toppling the existing order. Many commentators on the left now suggest that Occupy Wall Street demonstrations could be the catalyst for a new “Arab Spring” in the United States. Filmmaker Michael Moore predicts it will soon involve thousands - although with Moore’s political prediction accuracy record perhaps he’s referring to an Arab spring mattress, while the reality is that it will take more than some noisy demonstrations to get Wall Street’s attention. But there are dangers. If demonstrations grow, a divide will grow over the protester’s points, tactics, and society’s right to respond and

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crack down on protesters disruptions. There could be counter demonstrations by those who don’t like the protesters tactics, plus pressure on local and national politicos to either denounce or express solidarity with the protesters. It could impact some 2012 votes. Those who want demonstrations say that’s the idea but they seem to forget: The 1968 American anti-war version of the “Arab spring” led to the 1969-1974 Republican winter of Richard Nixon and a long period of Republican presidencies bookmarked by occasional democrats. When the whole world is watching that also includes the country’s disorder-hating center. Joe Gandelman is a journalist who wrote for newspapers overseas and in the United States. He can be reached at jgandelman@themoderatevoice. com and can be booked to speak at your event at www.mavenproductions. com. This column has been edited by the author. Representations of fact and opinions are solely those of the author.


Friday,October 7, 2011

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Page A7

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Page A8

CUTS CONTINUED FROM A1

budget deficit next school year includes reduced stimulus funds, increased fixed costs such bus transportation and other estimated cuts from the state and federal level. Since 1999, enrollment at the district has steadily seen a decline, said David McVicker, district finance director. For Debbie Rice, a retired teacher from the Central Kitsap School District, cuts to the arts programs are a concern. She was an English and theater arts teacher at Central Kitsap High School for 16 years and has a total teaching career spanning 41 years including teaching in Arizona and California. “They do cut from the arts programs, most districts seem to do that,” Rice said. “That’s a concern because of all the years I did theater arts, most students come to school for their programs, not because they are really excited for American lit.” Other programs such as band or football can be have a positive impact on students and would be difficult

DRESSES CONTINUED FROM A1

Aside from dropping off newly donated dresses to the school one to three times a week, Kamp also hems dresses that need a little tune-up and can do simple beading. Ultra Custom Cleaners has offered them free dry cleaning service for dresses that need cleaning, Kamp said, adding that the business offers the service to a similar dress program at Central Kitsap High School. “Everyone has done their part in the community to help us out,” said Kamp. Fanua said that they get the word out about the program through emails, newsletters and word of mouth. Last year, they opened up the boutique to the junior high school students in the Central Kitsap School District for their freshmen dance, Fanua added. “It wasn’t as big until Catherine came. We’re just starting to spread now,” Fanua said.

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to consider cutting as well, Rice said. “That’s where their passion is. I don’t want to see anything cut,” she added. Rice added that because she had about 50 essays to grade every two weeks when she was teaching, she had a reader go through the essays first and do edits. The reader was a person who would check for simple mistakes she would then read the essays for content. Not every teachers used the readers, Rice said, adding that the program was cut this year. There were many other cuts to the current school year’s budget. The district has frozen carryover budgets, suspended out-of-state travel for students and staff and suspended purchasing furniture and supplemental materials. Curriculum materials and professional development have been reduced by $90,000. McVicker said that social studies textbooks at the secondary level are 17 years old because they have “frozen” getting new textbooks. “We aren’t going to keep that up much longer,”

Kamp doesn’t want to have a family’s financial circumstance prohibit a student from being able to attend a school

McVicker said. The Starbase Atlantis program where fifth graders visit Naval Base Kitsap - Bangor and is funded by the Navy, will continue but transportation to and from the base has been eliminated, said McVicker. The transportation cost for that program is $7,500 and would need to be funded by another source, he added. Beginning summer 2012, Summer Academy — the district’s summer school program — will only be available by paid tuition. The $138,000 cut to the program means there will be no reduced tuition option for the program. Last summer the program cost $200 per student, said McVicker. All of these reductions, among others, were made to offset the loss of heavy impact funding, according to the school district. Durham has a third grade son at Emerald Heights Elementary School and said this school year her son is having less time in physical education class. Other than that reduction, the other “big thing” she knows of are the furlough days. This school year there are seven half furlough days.

dance. “I want them to have a full, fun teenage career,” Kamp said.

Kristin Okinaka/Staff Photo

Catherine Kamp, a volunteer with the “Oly Boutique,” shows off one of the many donated dresses Monday.

Friday, October 7, 2011

File photo

Shannon Tracewell reads to her class last school year at Emerald Heights Elementary School. Some parents worry that class sizes may increase with an estimated $6.8 million budget cut. And although it is saving the district money, it may be cutting into families’ budgets, Durham said. “Most people that work outside the home have to figure out what to do during those days. It’s going to be expensive to hire daycare or to take time out of work, which will affect the family budget,” she said. For some, they aren’t sure how the half furlough days are saving the district money. Lynn Beeman, who has two daughters in the school district, said that if children are still being transported to and from school and with heating and electricity costs for the day, “how does that make sense financially?” she asked. Instead of half furlough days, full days off would make more sense, Beeman added. The furlough days — spanning throughout the entire school year — are a result of state funding cuts. The state funding for teachers and staff was cut by 1.9 percent and for administrators by 3 percent. McVicker said that 86 to 87 percent of the district’s $113 million budget is toward salary and benefits. There are 712 certified staff — which includes teachers, counselors and others with certificates — in the district, whose salaries range from $37,107.26 to $70,547.33, according to documents provided by the district. The district has 53 administrators with salaries ranging from $67,056 to $121,700. Jeanne Beckon, the district’s executive director of human resources, said the lowest salary accounts for someone who has no additional duties and no prior experience such as a new

teacher straight from college. Teachers can also earn additional compensation for things such as having an overload of students in a class — more than the contractual number — or being an athletic coach or the head of a department, she added. The salary ranges for those with additional compensation range from $37,107.26 to $98,758. Unlike teachers who may receive additional compensation, there are not as many opportunities for administrators to do so aside from a longevity stipend and cellphone reimbursement, Beckon said. An administrator could make up to $125,034 with a higher-end salary with one or both of those additions. As far as district cuts for the future, Durham and Beeman don’t know where the district should considering cutting. “It’s so hard to say what should and should not be cut because basic education is very important — you really can’t cut from that,” Durham said. “It just feels like such a shame that these choices are even having to be made.” Zoe James, currently an English and theater arts teacher at Central Kitsap High School, said that she had a talk with the principal two years ago resulting in a casual agreement that the drama program would not be cut and she has not seen any reductions. But, she isn’t sure what the future holds. “We’re all holding our breaths right now,” she said. James added that the drama department does a lot of fundraising on their own. They are funded to have three productions in a school year, which does not include a musical, she said. There are added expenses such as higher royalties that

make doing a musical more costly. Her drama students are in the midst of rehearsing the school year’s first production, “Play On,” a comedy that they will perform in mid-November. “To be considered a quality high school, you have to have good creative, cocurricular offerings as well,” James said. Beeman said that she thinks so far the district has been cutting where it needs to appropriately. She thinks it’s “phenomenal” that teachers have not been cut. As far as planning for a $6.8 million budget shortfall, Beeman said the community needs to be provided with more information. She said it would be beneficial if parents knew how much specific programs cost rather than be asked at the community meetings, what they would prefer to cut or not cut. “As much as I like music, if it was compared to something else, maybe I would look at it differently,” Beeman said. Her ninth grade daughter has been in band for five years and her younger daughter, in fifth grade, started band this month. Aside from programs such as band, Beeman worries that the budget cuts may affect class sizes. “I would hate to see 30 kindergarteners in a class. We’re faced with some really tough choices,” she said. In January, the district plans to have a prioritized budget list and will again seek input from community members in February. “We all want to be part of the solution. We’re all in this together,” said Beeman. “I think they have done an amazing job — moving forward we need more information.”


Friday,October 7, 2011

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Page A9

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Bremerton man breaks leg after colliding with barge A 50-year-old Bremerton man broke his leg after his sailboat collided with a floating barge working on the Manette Bridge Sept. 27. The collision was reported around 4:08 p.m. and a police officer observed the sailboat had been lodged under the front of the

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barge. State Department of Transportation workers transported the 50-yearold, who was the registered owner of the boat, to the pier. The manâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s leg was crushed between the hull of his sailboat and the barge. No one else was reported injured. The man was transported to Harrison Medical Center for treatment to his broken leg. Along with the 50-yearold on his sailboat, there were two other male passengers who said that

they were helping the 50-year-old relocate his boat and moor it. The two men said they were at full sail when the current took control of the boat and pushed it into the barge. They added that they had not been drinking. The 50 -year-old provided consent to have his sailboat towed from the area. Written consent was also provided to the Coast Guard to take control of the collision. The barge was not damaged.

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Theft from Bremerton Fire Department personnel vehicles Two Bremerton Fire Department employees reported Sept. 27 that someone climbed over the departmentâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s fence and went into their personnel vehicles. The employees, at the fire station located at 911 Park Ave., said that the vehicles were parked in a secured area and were left unlocked. One employee said that a small amount of change was stolen from his truck. The second employee said that several stamps, a window punch and a seat belt cutter were taken from his vehicle. He added that electronics including GPS and a radio were not stolen from the vehicle. There is no surveillance cameras in the parking lot so there was no suspect information.

KITSAP 911

Page A10

Bremerton man steals from hospital while being admitted A 30-year-old Bremerton

Friday, October 7, 2011

man stole medical equipment from a hospital room where he had been receiving treatment at Harrison Medical Center Sept. 28. The man stole a digital thermometer, blood pressure cuffs and a bed alarm pad with electric cords valued at about $850.

Oct. 1 that he was scammed more than $10,000. A police officer made phone contact with the man at about 12:25 p.m. and the man said that since November 2010, he has sent more than $10,000 via Western Union to people that keep calling from Jamaica. He said he sendtthe money because they told him he needed to in order to receive the package of money he â&#x20AC;&#x153;won.â&#x20AC;? The latest incident was when someone called earlier in the day asking that $350 be wired over to cover the delivery fee. He sent the money over and later at 10:30 a.m., a caller told him an additional $300 was needed. The man did not send the additional $300 and called the police. The officer did a search of the 876 area code phone number that the man said the calls were made from. Many blogs wrote that phone numbers with this area code attempt to scam people of their money. The 85-year-old later said to the officer that in total he has sent more than $10,000. The officer asked why he kept sending the money if he was never receiving anything in return, and the man said because the people sounded so convincing that he had won money. The man said he lives alone and asked the officer not to tell his children of the incident. The report was forwarded to detectives and adult protective services.

The man stole a digital thermometer, blood pressure cuffs and a bed alarm pad with electric cords valued at about $850.

He returned to the hospital at 1 p.m. for emergency room treatment and hospital staff said that he was being uncooperative. He was transported to the emergency room by South Kitsap Medics for a seizure. The man told a police officer that he never stole anything and that â&#x20AC;&#x153;the hospital hates him.â&#x20AC;? He was arrested and booked into Kitsap County jail for second-degree theft. The report was forwarded to the prosecutorâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s office.

Bremerton man scammed more than $10,000 An 85 -yea r-old Bremerton man reported

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Fines on the way for fire code violations Illegal burning and false fire alarms included BY KRISTIN OKINAKA

ing are much less. The benefit is a simplified process,” Bremerton Fire Marshal Mike Six said Tuesday. He added that when going through the hearing examiner and if a fee were to incur, the standard was $500 a day per violation. The new proposed ordinance defined that for illegal burning, a fine of up to $250 may be assessed and $200 for false fire alarms. It would take effect 10 days after its passage and approval. “My thought is to start at $25 to $50,” said Six about fees to violations of the fire code. “We’ll start out low while getting the message

KOKINAKA@CENTRALKITSAPREPORTER.COM

The Bremerton City Council was expected to approve an ordinance to update the Bremerton Municipal Code Wednesday that would define monetary fines for specific violations to the City Fire Code including illegal burning and false fire alarms. As the code stood, those violations didn’t have a specific monetary amount tied to them. The offender would go to the city hearing examiner who would then impose a fine if deemed fit. “The fees we are propos-

‘hey, we’re going to do this.’” Six said that illegal burning in Bremerton — including that of used oil, garbage, or lumber from a construction site — is very common. The duty chief told Six of an incident Sunday where someone had burned dirty diapers and garbage. The incident of solely burning garbage is at a count of 10 this year, he added. “We’re talking blatant issues. We’re not talking someone roasting hot dogs,” Six said. Jacqueline Moore, a Bremerton resident of 12 years, said that hopefully the fines tied to specific violations such as illegal burning will combat pollution because there would be fewer incidents of burning garbage. Where Moore lives, on the

west side of the city, she said she has never noticed any problems of illegal burning

“We’re talking blatant issues. We’re not talking someone roasting hot dogs,” – Bremerton Fire Marshal Mike Six in her neighborhood. But she added that it may because she lives in an apartment complex. Although the proposed updates to fine people during already difficult economic times for many, Moore doesn’t see a concern. “It’s hard times but if you’re not going to abide by the law,

you pay for your mistakes,” she said. As for false fire alarms, Six said he estimates about 200 to 300 incidents occur in a year. Having the fine will hopefully encourage people to fix their faulty fire alarm systems, said Six, adding that the penalty can be reduced after showing proof that the system has been fixed. For situations like if a child pulls a fire alarm at a grocery store, fines are not incurred, he added. The ordinance first came through the City Council’s Public Safety and Parks Committee, said councilmember Jim McDonald, who is the committee chair. “It’s just to encourage people to take care of those problems,” McDonald said. If people are fined, they

can still appeal through the hearing examiner, McDonald added. Other fines include up to $125 for repeat fire code violations and $1,000 for violations to the certification of fire alarm programming or testing. There is no anticipated revenue from these new fees, said Six. He added that it may peak at the beginning just because it is new but it wouldn’t be a sustained revenue. Money from the fees would go to the city’s general fund, said Six and McDonald. “We just want people to be safe and motivators are a way to get there,” Six said. “We tried without and it didn’t work.”

Silverdale development receives award County and YMCA take VISION 2040 award for plan Silverdale. The awards were given for projects geared toward meeting the needs of the 5 million people expected to be living in the greater Puget Sound area by 2011, according to an Oct. 29 release by the Puget Sound Regional Council,

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the awarding agency. The Y’s award came for their work on the Central Kitsap Community Campus, a plan for the development of downtown Silverdale, said Jennifer Gregerson, chair of the award selection committee. Gregerson said the planned development stood out for its combiSEE YMCA, A14

Tom James/Staff Photo

Michael Donne runs Wednesday, Oct. 5, 2011, at the Silverdale YMCA. The facility is the only part of the planned Central Kitsap Community Campus completed so far.


Bremerton

SPORTS Page A12

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Friday, October 7, 2011 | Bremerton Patriot

Concussions are the norm Girls’ soccer second only to football in high school sports concussions BY TOM JAMES TJAMES@CENTRALKITSAPREPORTER.COM

At six and one, the Bremerton varsity girls soccer team is doing well this year, despite having had three players out already for concussions. Officially six wins, one loss, and one tie, the season is off to a great start, said Bremerton High School coach Collette Lyons Monday. Even Olympic high School, a school that usually gives the Bremerton varsity girls at best a tie or one-point win, this year gave up five points to Bremerton High School scorers, Lyons said. Yet the season, now about five weeks old, has not been without its costs, Lyons said. So far the team has had three players out for concussions. Two of the three returned to play Tuesday, Oct. 4, for the first time since their injuries. Kathryn Yanuszeski, an athletic trainer at Bremerton High School, said that three was not an abnormally high number of concussions, even for so early in the year. In charge of supervising students Tom James/staff photo who receive concussions during all Bainbridge High School forward Celia Story collides with an unidentified Central Kitsap High School player during the Saturday, Oct. 1, 2011 game sports, Yanuszeski normally sees 10 between the two schools. to 15 concussions each year on the football team. boys of the same age, playing the Even though she wanted to get Lystedt Law requires coaches sit Given that soccer and football question entirely. “There’s a lot of theories about same sport. back into the game, Straub-Wheaton players out if they are even suspectteams are genrally the same size, Mechanics aside the bigger pic- said she wasn’t tempted to lie about ed of a concussion, and that players Yanuszeski said, a rate of three to it,” said Kaufman, including that four concussions per season on the weaker core muscles might leave ture is one of girls playing just as her symptoms because she knew receive written authorization from girls more susceptible than boys hard as boys, Kaufman said. waiting to heal was important for a healthcare provider before returngirls’ soccer team isn’t surprising. “What’s important to note is that her health. ing to play. Nationally, girls soccer ranks just to hitting their heads. “But I don’t concussions are not just football Despite her concussion, Straub“I think we pay closer attention below boys football in high school think we have an answer.” What is known, Kaufman said, injuries. We have to keep in mind Wheaton said she planned to slide- now. Before it was, ‘oh, you fell sports, according to a 2007 study of down and bumped your head, get injuries in high school and college is that “girls play a little differently that girls play aggressive, too,” she tackle again. than boys play.” It’s addes. “I slide-tackle a ton,” Straub- up, dust yourself off.’ Now they send sports by researchalso known that Tuesday night, the Bremerton Wheaton said. “It’s very rare that us to classes,” White said, referring ers from Ohio the injuries gener- girls’ varsity team faced off against you get hit the wrong way.” to classes the school’s coaches are State University “I think guys don’t ally aren’t caused North Kitsap High School, and Bremerton junior varsity coach required to attend on spotting conand the National by “heading” the it was defender Leah Straub- Michelle White said she had seen cussions. Collegiate Athletic report it as much because guys are ball – when a play- Wheaton’s first time back in the two of the concussions happen. One, “[The corses] scare the crap out of Association. The same study supposed to have that er uses their head game since she received a concus- White said, was the result of a player us,” White said. to bounce the fall- sion in a game against Kingston falling and being kicked in the head, Yanuszeski also said she thought observed an even tough attitude.” ing or flying ball High School a week before. like Straub-Wheaton. The other was reporting might be part of the more pronounced – Kathryn Yanuszeski – but usually by In that game, Straub-Wheaton the result of two players jumping to reason for the higher numbers in difference between hitting the ground said, she slide-tackled a Kingston “head” the same ball, missing, and girls sports, including specifically girls and boys basor another player, offensive player who was driving striking their heads together. Bremerton’s recent spate of concusketball, with female she said. the ball toward Bremerton’s goal. Part of the difference in numbers sions. athletes receiving Generally, Kaufman said, rates of Straub-Wheaton knocked the ball between boys and girls, White said, “Girls aren’t afraid to report it,” almost three times as many concusaccidents in athletics are measured away just as the Kingston player could be due to reporting. said Yanuszeski. “Boys coaches are sions as their male counterparts. While the school had one report- harder on the boys. I think guys Dr. Marla Kaufman, a doctor at per thousand athlete exposures. For lined up to kick it. Instead of conthe University of Washington and concussions in boys soccer, that rate necting with the ball, as both girls ed concussion last year she said, and don’t report it as much because guys Seattle Children’s Hospital’s Sports is 0.22. Girls soccer rates 0.36. Even fell the kingston player’s strike con- three so far this year, in 2008, the are supposed to have that tough year before Washington concussion attitude.” Concussion Program said she defi- though the numbers look small, nected with her head. “I got the ball, she got my head,” legislation was passed, White could Charlese Gaines, another nitely sees those figures reflected Kaufman said, it amounts to a big in her patients. Why the dispar- difference – more than 60 percent Straub-Wheaton said with a laugh. remember none. Enacted in 2009, the Zachary ity exists, said Kaufman, is another more concussions for girls than “A fair trade, I think.” SEE CONCUSSIONS, A13


Friday,October 7, 2011

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Page A13

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CONCUSSIONS CONTINUED FROM A12

Bremerton defender, was the last of Bremertonâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s three players to be kept on the sidelines for her concussion symptoms. During Tuesday nightâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s game she sat on the bench with her teammates in the rain, and grabbed hot Tom James/staff photo

Central Kitsap High School forward Paige Serwold collides with Bainbridge High School midfielder Faith Campbell during the Saturday, Oct. 1, 2011 game between the two schools.

cocoa partway through. wasnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t sure â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;til I got checked The game before Straub- out [the next day].â&#x20AC;? Wheaton was injured, Gaines Gaines said she still gets also went in headaches, for a slide so sheâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s still Visit www.nw-ads.com tackle, also sitting out. or see todayâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s as an oppos- â&#x20AC;&#x153;I got the ball, she got â&#x20AC;&#x153;Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s kind Classified Section ing player my head. A fair trade, of hard drove the I think.â&#x20AC;? because I ball down want to get the field, and â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Leah Straub-Wheaton back out and ended up play again,â&#x20AC;? kicked in the head. Gaines said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;But itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s good When it happened, Gaines for my health, so I can come said, â&#x20AC;&#x153;I just sat on the ground. back and do what I have to do I felt kind of dizzy, but I wasnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t on the field.â&#x20AC;? Whether youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re out sure. I felt the side of the bone Hopefully, Gaines said, of work or looking to by my eye, and I had a big old sheâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ll be back in the game by change jobs, we can bruise and cleat marks.â&#x20AC;? Thursday. â&#x20AC;&#x153;It was scary because when help with your search. I got kicked, my neck started hurting, and I was like, â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;oh my gosh, I hurt my neck.â&#x20AC;&#x2122; I HUNTER FARMS

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Friday, October 7, 2011

Bremerton Farmers Market goers get more parking Scores of tickets written before trailer parking opened to market patrons BY GREG SKINNER GSKINNER@CENTRALKITSAPREPORTER.COM

Following a summer of ticketing Bremerton Farmers Market patrons on Thursday afternoons, the city has opened five trailer parking stalls to cars of market goers. It equates to ten additional cars spaces, said Julia Zander, Bremerton

Farmers Market director. The market moved from parking lot and into the grass of Evergreen Rotary Park at the beginning of the growing season and opened more than a dozen market day parking spots, but it was not enough. Nearly every Thursday, market visitors found themselves parking in an area restrict-

Public Forum on Silverdale Incorporation Proposal There will be a public forum held Thursday, Oct. 13 regarding the proposed incorporation of Silverdale into a city. Information will be presented from two groups, both for and against the incorporation of Silverdale as a city. Citizens are encouraged to attend this forum to learn more about this issue and its potential impact on the commu-

nity. There will be an opportunity for community members to ask questions of the presenters. The forum will be at the Silverdale Beach Hotel located at 3073 NW Bucklin Hill Road from 6 to 8p.m. The forum will be hosted by the Silverdale Chamber of Commerce and Central Kitsap Reporter.

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ed to trucks with boat trailers. They often found a $45 ticket on their windshield as a result. Zander said conversations, with the parks department and the city, began looking for what could be done additionally to alleviate parking conflicts, were had off and on over the summer. Most involved with Bremerton city parks agree that Evergreen Rotary Park is short on parking. And though the market encouraged visitors and patrons to walk or ride bikes, they still drove into the boat stalls and were ticketed in a weekly cycle. State agreements that came with funding to build the well-used free public boat ramp required that the 12 spaces sought by market

YMCA CONTINUED FROM A11

nation of planned facilities and potential positive effect on the surrounding area. In addition to the YMCA already on the site, Gregerson said, a library branch, senior housing, and open space are planned. “[It’s] a good example

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goers be reserved for boat trailers. There was no mechanism to change the parking designation for one day a week, said Wyn Birkenthal, director of Bremerton Parks and Recreation. Four weeks ago Parks and Recreation Commission Chairperson John Larson offered a solution that has since turned into an experimental solution. Under city approval, five boat trailer spaces convert to 10 car spaces during the hours of the market operation on Thursdays for the last few weeks of the season. Unless a boat trailer needs the spot. A market parking spotter will get cars moved to accommodate a trailer, said Birkenthal. Boats retain priority under the improvised

parking rule. The idea was to try it, Zander said. The recent two weeks of market operations have seen customers happy with the extra parking and lack of tickets written. Zander said the city’s parking enforcement contractor was also pleased with the changes. She called the whole ordeal a positive exercise in finding solutions. “It’s been great,” Zander said. “It’s a huge advantage in a limited parking environment.” Birkenthal said the solution, which rests in a “grey area,” helps the city realize its investment into Evergreen Park. The market’s presence adds to the overall cultural experience of the park, adds fresh pro-

duceto the neighborhood’s food shopping options and adds sales tax to the city coffers. This summer’s farmers market saw vendors doubled in number over last year, market revenue is up and the number of people shopping at the farms stalls and vendors stands has increased, Zander said. How the current parking resolution will pan out next year during the peak of the market season remains unknown. Zander said for now the new rules are working well but that market attendance is highest in July and August when boat access is also at peak use. Birkenthal said the parks commission would revisit the issue during its January meeting.

of a town center development that will transform the area in the future through improved mobility, jobs and housing,” Gregerson said. Officials from the county and the Silverdale Chamber of Commerce were unavailable for comment Tuesday. Jesse Palmer, a YMCA director involved with the plan since 2007, said the plan focuses on developing land between the current Sheriff ’s Office on Randall Way and the Regal Cinemas movie theater. Much of that land, Palmer said, is already owned by the county, including the Sheriff ’s Office and community center. The plan was drawn up by the Central Kitsap Community Campus Task Force, said Bob Moyer, president of the Kitsap Community Council and task force member. According to the Kitsap County website, the task force is made up of 13 organizations including Kitsap County, Kitsap

Transit, Pierce-Kitsap YMCA and the Silverdale Chamber of Commerce. Moyer said he thought the County Web site’s estimated time frame of 20 years to completion was reasonable. Funding, Moyers said, is the biggest hurdle for the plan. Without dedicated money set aside yet, items so far included in the plan are more like goals than a hard plan, Moyers said. Still, Gregerson said the plan contained a positive vision for Kitsap, and Silverdale in particular. “It’s positive because it’s a new type of vision to the area. It’s not just another strip mall that’s really car-focused,” said Gregerson. Palmer said pedestrian access was central to the plan from the beginning. The task force he said, maintained that they wanted the campus to have “the feel of walking onto a university campus.” In addition to being p e d e s t r i a n - f r i e n d l y, the county website list-

ed community meeting space, public transit accessibility and “a parklike setting” as guiding principles for the plan. The inclusion of private partners in the project also caught the selection committee’s attention, Gregerson said. Having an initial investment from a private group helped get the project rolling, said Gregerson, and made it more realistic. The Puget Sound Reg iona l Cou nci l includes more than 80 agencies, including King, Snohomish, Pierce and Kitsap counties and more than 70 cities, towns, ports, tribal governments and other agencies in the region, the release said. The council is dedicated to coordinating transportation and growth planning around Puget Sound. The award is scheduled to be presented at a community event on the Central Kitsap Community Campus Oct. 18, according to the release.

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Port Orchard woman wins Carnegie medal for heroism FROM THE PORT ORCHARD INDEPENDENT

Robin Adair had a pretty good week. The good news that came her way recently included finding out that she would receive a Carnegie medal for heroism, and that she won a pair of tickets for a Seattle Seahawks game in a contest. T he prest ig ious Carnegie award is the latest honor for her lifesaving actions on Aug. 22, 2010, when she climbed through a window into a burning house and rescued an 11-month-old baby. Adair said her maternal instincts kicked in that day, explaining that she had previously experienced a near-death experience with one of her children. “I myself would not be able to handle losing a kid, so for me to even think I could stand there and watch another moth-

er lose her kid ... that’s the most horrible thought in the world,” she said. A couple years ago, when her toddler son was only three weeks old, he had to undergo two heart surgeries. “He was on a life-support machine; we almost lost him,” she recalled. “I’ve had that nervous breakdown ... so I think that was part of my instinct.” Adair and her boyfriend, Shane Berube, were driving from Shelton back to Port Orchard that Sunday afternoon when they saw the porch of a manufactured home on fire along State Route 3 near Belfair. They pulled over, and “before the car was even in park, I jumped out,” she said. The woman who lived there, Katrina Eash, had gotten out with three of her children, but the baby was sleeping in a playpen in a back bedroom. Adair saw her jumping up trying to reach

the window of the bedroom where her baby was, which was the only room not yet on fire. But the lower ledge of the window was about six feet above the ground. “I kicked my flip-flops off and she boosted me up in the window,” Adair recalled. She couldn’t see anything in the smokefilled room, but she found the playpen and picked up the baby, Bobbi Stott. When Berube climbed in the window to help get them out, he hit the floor and could only see Adair’s feet “in the glow of the fire coming under the door,” she said. He climbed back out and she was able to follow his voice to the window, where she handed the baby out to safety. Moments after Adair was outside again — and

while she was trying to find her cellphone she had dropped — the windows blew out from the fire, which destroyed the home. For her brave actions that saved a child’s life, she was given an award for valor from Mason County Fire District 2, and she was honored last spring with a Good Neighbor Award at the Red Cross Real Heroes breakfast. She also did television interviews after the rescue, and said another organization is sending her a hero jacket. “It’s nice to be recognized for something I did,” she said in late September, although “I didn’t exactly want that

Page A15

much attention.” She was pleased with another development soon after that memorable day. “In September right after that fire I got pregnant with my third son,” who was born three months ago, she said. Adair had been notified previously that she was being considered for the honor from the Pittsburgh-based Carnegie Hero Fund Commission, which comes with a monetary award. “I hadn’t heard from them for quite awhile, so I thought nothing was happening,” she said. But then came the exciting news ... that she won

tickets for a Seahawks game. Inside her manufactured home that has Seahawks banners and blankets hung in every window, Adair reflected on what she did and the accolades she’s received. “I feel like a good person,” she said, “I don’t feel like a hero.” One other thing that’s stuck with her since that day is the memory of seeing lots of people drive by that house on fire without stopping, and such a lack of caring still galls her. “I have kids, I’m a nobody, but I stopped and helped that kid because I’m a human being,” she said.

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YOUNG ADULT FANTASY WRITER MAGGIE STIEFVATER TO VISIT Best-selling young adult fantasy author Maggie Stiefvater visits Kitsap County on Oct. 10 to talk about her popular “Shiver” trilogy and to unveil her newest novel, “The Scorpio Races.” The free reading and book signing takes place at 7 p.m. at the North Kitsap Community Auditorium, 1881 N.E. Hostmark St., Poulsbo. In 2009, Stiefvater introduced readers to “Shiver,” a powerful supernatural love story. This chilling, beautifully crafted novel was an instant New York Times bestseller and remained on the list for more than 25 weeks. The literary magic continued through “Linger” and “Forever,” both of which appeared on the New York Times and other best-seller lists.

Kitsap is hopping with Halloween activities, page 2 A Kingston family finds its way out of the corn maze. From left, Amara, 3; Cameron, 6; Maya, 3; and Adrian, 8.

Johnny Walker / Kitsap Week

A section of the Bainbridge Island Review | Bremerton Patriot | Central Kitsap Reporter | North Kitsap Herald | Port Orchard Independent


page 2 kitsapweek Friday, October 7, 2011

Spooky and sweet Halloween events for everyoneâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s taste BY ERIN JENNINGS Kitsap Week

W

hile some stores are already stocking shelves with Christmasrelated merchandise, don't let the current pumpkin holiday pass you by. From mild to macabre, there are plenty of ways to bring out your inner-ghoul in Kitsap. We've organized the activities on a candy-corn scale from one to three: one

is the most gentle, and three is the most gruesome. Parents this is just a guide, and when in doubt, please follow your gutâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;brah-ha-ha!

NOT-SO SCARY Costume Swap: KiDiMu will host its first Costume Exchange, Oct. 9 â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 30.

Bring any gently used complete Halloween costumes, costume pieces and accessories to KiDiMu and exchange them for something new or â&#x20AC;&#x153;newto-you.â&#x20AC;? The museum is located at 301 Ravine Lane, Bainbridge. Free with admission or membership. Info: www.kidimu.org. Creek House Farm: Pumpkin patch is open weekends through October. Hours: Friday, noon to 6 p.m.; Saturday, 10 a.m. to 6 p.m.; and Sunday, noon to 6 p.m. Located at 6060 E. Collins Road, Port Orchard. The farm has more than 20 varieties of pumpkins. Info: www.creekhousefarm.com. Minder Farm Corn Maze and Pumpkin Patch: This month, open Wednesday and Thursday, 4- 6 p.m.;

Friday, 4-7 p.m.; Saturday, 9 a.m. to 7 p.m.; and Sunday, noon to 6 p.m. Located at 1000 Guldâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Pond Road, Bremerton. Admission to maze: $8 adult, $6 children, free for children younger than 4. Military discount with ID. Info and coupon: www.mindermeats.com. Pheasant Fields Farm: Through Nov. 1, the farm is open seven days a week, 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s located at 13274 Clear Creek Road, Silverdale. The farm has a pumpkin patch, corn maze and the scary Wild Woods. Witches, ghosts and goblins wait for you in the dark woods â&#x20AC;&#x201D; enter at your own risk! Wild Woods is open Oct. 21, 22, 28, 29 from 7-9:30 p.m. Admission is $8, military discount is $7. Info: www.pheasantfields.com.

SAVE THE DATE Dec 2, 3 & 4 Fri & Sat 10-5, Sun 11-5

18th Annual free tour of arts & crafts in historic homes, farms & studios

For more information,  tDJUD!MJWFDPN XXXDISJTUNBTJOUIFDPVOUSZJOGP

Sunrise Hill Farm: Through Oct. 30, the farm, maze and pumpkin patch is open Friday and Saturday, 11 a.m. to 9 p.m.; Thursday and Sunday, 11 a.m. to 6 p.m. Located at 11033 NE Tulin Road, Kingston. Meet sheep, goats, llamas, chickens and cows. A new feature this year is wagon rides pulled by two black Percheron horses. Wagon rides: $4 adult, $3 children. Maze prices: $8.25 adults, $5.25 children, free for children 4 and younger. Dog day at the farm is Oct. 9; visitors are allowed to bring their friendly and leashed dog. Info: www. sunrisehillfarm.org. Suyematsu Farms: Open every day in October. Weekdays hours are 1-5 p.m.; weekends hours 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. The farm is located at 9227 Day Road on Bainbridge Island. Pumpkin patch, hay bale maze and tractor rides. Info: www. suyematsufarm.com. Bainbridge Garden 18th annual Pumpkin Walk: Oct. 21-22, 6-8 p.m. at Bainbridge Gardens, 9415 Miller Road, Bainbridge. Approximately 300 lighted carved

pumpkins will line the trail. This is a free, all-ages event. Donations for the Boys and Girls Club will be accepted. If you wish to submit a carved pumpkin for display, drop it off at the gardens by the afternoon of Oct. 21. Info: www. bainbridgegardens. com. The Unspooky Show: Halloween Stories for Young Children: Oct. 22, 11: 30 a.m. and 1 p.m., at Bainbridge Island Museum of Art Auditorium, 554 Winslow Way, Bainbridge. See animal puppets come to life as acclaimed storyteller Susy Irwin shares whimsical stories and songs, filled with Halloween spirit. Dave Webb will open the show with a selection of American folk classics for kids. All ages. Tickets: $7 for KiDiMu members and $10 general admission. For tickets, call (206) 855-4650. Info: www. kidimu.org.

See HALLOWEEN, Page 3

Music Lessons Teaching cello, guitar, bass, theory, composition and computer music B.A. Music Theory/History from U.W. Experienced professional with touring and performance experience

Carson Farley 360.779.8097 10 years teaching experience in Kitsap County

Ballroom Dancing PUBLIC WELCOME

all rhythms

SATURDAY,October 15 Live Music

New Exhibit Opening Mid-October

Martha George Basket Collection

DJ Terry West

Dance Lesson is Westcoast Swing Lesson starts at 7pm Open Dancing 8-10:30pm NEW Monday Classes begin October 17th! Bremerton Masonic Temple 5th & Warren Ave., Bremerton For information see www.USADanceKitsap.org or call (360) 662-8924

Call or Check our Website for more information

15838 Sandy Hook Road NE , Poulsbo (360)394-8496 www.suquamish.nsn.us/Museum


Friday, October 7, 2011

Halloween Continued from page 2 Monster Bash at the Admiral Theatre: Oct. 27 at 6:30 p.m., 515 Pacific Ave., Bremerton. This is a Halloween party thrown for the younger set, complete with a costume contest. Decorate a trickor-treat bag, play games and dance. Target age: 6 and younger (and, of course, accompanied by their parents). Tickets are $5 and available at www. admiraltheatre.org. Wilkes Halloween Carnival: Oct. 29 from 12:30 -5 p.m. at Wilkes Elementary

School, 12781 Madison Ave., Bainbridge. Carnival features games, a cake walk, face painting and a haunted house. Activities require tickets or an unlimited wristband. Tickets are 50 cents a piece; wristbands are $20 for the first child and $15 for siblings. Food from Casa Rojas will be available for purchase. All proceeds go toward funding the fourthgrade Outdoor Education Program. Ghost Train: Oct. 29 from 2-8 p.m. at Jackson Park, on the corner of Jackson Avenue and Lund Avenue in Port Orchard. Children can ride a ghost train through the haunted park. Children

are encouraged to come in costume and trick or treat at various booths. Train rides, $3. Roots Rock Spooky 12K and Childrenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s One-Miler: Oct. 30, 8 a.m. in Port Gamble. Dress in costume for the costume contest following the race. Info: www.rootsrockrun.com. Trick or Treat in Downtown Port Orchard: Oct. 31, late afternoon to early evening. Hours to be confirmed as the date approaches. Trick or Treat Downtown Bainbridge Island: Oct. 31, 4-6 p.m. in the downtown area of Bainbridge Island. Winslow Way will be closed

Pumpkins wait to be picked in the patch at Sunrise Hill Farm in Kingston. Johnny Walker / Kitsap Week

THIS WEEKEND!

Dungeness Crab & Seafood Festival

10th annual

at Port Angeles City Pier October 8th & 9th, 2011

Saturday 10am to 8:30pm & Sunday 9am to 5pm

Home of the Famous CRAB FEED!

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FREE ADMISSIO

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Special guest Graham Kerr, â&#x20AC;&#x153;The Galloping Gourmetâ&#x20AC;? Saturday, 11am

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to allow little witches and ghouls to trick or treat at the shops. A Hotdog â&#x20AC;&#x2122;nâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; Chili fundraiser for UNICEF will take place from 4-7 p.m. at Eagle Harbor Church, on the corner of Winslow Way and Madison Avenue. Trick or Treat in Downtown Poulsbo: Oct. 31, 4-6 p.m., along Front Street in downtown Poulsbo. Front Street will be closed to traffic, allowing little ghosts to safely float from store to store, gathering candy. Bring a non-perishable food donation for Fishline Food Bank. Halloween Open House at KiDiMu: Come for Trickor-Treat Fun at KiDiMu on Oct. 31, 4-6 p.m. Stop by the museum for a sweet treat and explore hands-on exhibits free of charge. Info: www.kidimu.org. Bremerton All City Halloween Pumpkin Fest: Oct. 31, 5:30-7:30 p.m., at the Sheridan Park Community Center, 680 Lebo Blvd., Bremerton. Costume contests, games, a haunted room and entertainment. Kidsâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; Halloween Party in Hansville: Oct 31, 6-8 p.m. at the Greater Hansville Community Center, 6778 Buck Lake Road, Hansville. Games, prizes and treats.

SCARIER Ghost Light Tales: Oct. 21-23, 28-30, Fridays and Saturdays at 8 p.m., Sundays at 2 p.m. Adapted from radio horror stories from the 1940s, these five tales are told in the styles of â&#x20AC;&#x153;The Twilight Zoneâ&#x20AC;? and â&#x20AC;&#x153;Tales from the Crypt.â&#x20AC;? Tickets are

kitsapweek

page 3

$10 for adults, $8 for seniors/ students/military. Info: www.jewelboxpoulsbo.org. â&#x20AC;&#x153;The Trouble with Harryâ&#x20AC;?: Based on the 1955 Alfred Hitchcock film, the play runs through Oct. 23 at the Western Washington Center for the Arts, 521 Bay St., Port Orchard. Friday and Saturday performances are at 7:30 p.m., Sunday at 5 p.m., final performance on Oct. 23 is at 3 p.m. Tickets range from $13-$17 and are available at See HALLOWEEN, Page 4


page 4 kitsapweek Friday, October 7, 2011

Halloween Continued from page 3

The Hive of Horror is not for the faint of heart. A less frightening childrenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s scare takes place each night before the real horror show. Proceeds support Northwest Region Seabee Ball. Coutesy photo

www.westernwactrarts. qwestoffice.net. The quirky residents of a small village are faced with the freshly dead body of Harry Worp, which has inconveniently appeared on the hillside above the town. The problem of what to do with the body and, more importantly, how and why Harry was killed is the â&#x20AC;&#x153;Trouble With Harry.â&#x20AC;? The Rocky Horror Picture Show: Oct. 21-23, 28-30, Fridays and Saturdays at 7:30 p.m., Sundays at 6 p.m., at Central Stage Theatre of County Kitsap. Tickets range from $12-$17 and are available at www.cstock.org. Accessory kits for audience members to participate in the show are $10 and will be available at the door. Port Gamble Ghost Walks: Wednesdays and Saturdays through October. Cost: $15 per person,

reservations required. Call (360) 297-8074. This guided tour travels throughout town with stops at where supernatural activities have been reported. Bring a flash light and infrared cameras and recorders. In the case of bad weather, the walk will be cancelled. Ages 16 and older. Port Gamble Ghost Conference: Weekend-long conference Oct. 28-30 in Port Gamble. Weekend includes classes, panel discussions, tours and investigations of local ghosts. Silverdale Beach Hotel Halloween Bash: Oct. 29, 8 p.m., 3073 NW Bucklin Hill Road, Silverdale. Costume contest, live music, maze and mini haunted house. Admission is $5. Halloween Victorian House of Horrors Dessert Tea: Oct. 30-31, 7:30 p.m. at the Tea Room at Port Gamble. Cost is $23.95, plus tax and gratuity. Be entertained and spooked with theatrical presentations

Your guide to local workshops and events

Sat & Sun 10-5

61JDL1VNQLJOTr)BZ.B[F Winter Squash & Gourds

Fall Events at

$MFBS$SFFL3E/8r4JMWFSEBMF

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No Ghoul, No Gore, No Scare A nocturnal tour of Pheasant Fields Farm and fun for all ages!

Saturday, Oct 8th & 15th, 6pm & 7:30pm 4VOEBZ 0DUUIUI QNt"EVMUT $IJMESFOVOEFSReservations requested

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Open Mon-Fri 1-6

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9229 NE Day Rd., Bainbridge Island

206-842-1429 Advertise your Holiday

Bazaars & Events

$SBGU#B[BBSTt)PMJEBZ#B[BBSTt#BLF4BMFTt$IBSJUZ&WFOUTt(JGU*EFBT

For more information or to place your reservation... Call Debra 360.394.8728 Toll Free: 866.603.3215 Fax 360.598.6800 or Email: dwest@soundpublishing.com

â&#x20AC;&#x153;McBane Familyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Remains Found in Abandoned Barn at Fairgrounds.â&#x20AC;? This year, Lester and Otis are having a family reunion! It has been 23 years since the family disappeared, and the murders are still unsolved. It has been rumored that Otis and Lester are cannibals; that Lester finds potential victims through his work at the carnival. Otis is the one who captures and butchers the selected few. The sheriff is looking for volunteers to go to the abandoned barn where the McBane family was first found. He thinks that evidence may be found and believes that the only way to do this is to rely on strength in numbers, feeling that Otis and Lester wouldnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t dare take on hundreds of people at once. There are not very many brave enough to volunteer to goâ&#x20AC;Śare you?

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that tell tales of horror. This event is not recommended for children. Reservations required: (360) 297-4225.

SCARIEST Kitsap County Haunted Fairgrounds: Oct.14, 15, 21, 22, 28, 29 and 31. For the younger crowd, or more jittery folks, the lights are on from 5-6 p.m. The grounds go dark from 6-11 p.m. for the thrill-seekers. (The full experience is rated PG-13.) General admission tickets are $12 and VIP passes are $20, allowing buyers to go through twice and avoid any lines. Those who bring in a canned food donation for local food banks will get $1 off. Halloween Haunted Ship: Oct. 27-31 aboard the USS Turner Joy, 300 Washington Beach Ave., Bremerton. Thursday, Sunday and Monday, 6-10 p.m.; Friday and Saturday, 6 p.m. to midnight. Admission is $10. Bring in a large canned good and receive $1 off admission. The USS Turner Joy transforms into a spooky ship for this sixth annual event. This yearâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s theme is the â&#x20AC;&#x153;Bremerton Experiment,â&#x20AC;? an off-take of â&#x20AC;&#x153;The Philadelphia Experiment,â&#x20AC;? a sci-fi and perhaps true story. Event recommended for ages 8 and older. Proceeds benefit the YMCA Strong Kids Campaign. Hive of Horror: The First Class Petty Officers Association operates a haunted house at 4070 Thresher Ave., Silverdale, On Oct. 21-22 and 28-29. childrenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s scare from 6-7 p.m., adult scare from 7 p.m. to closing. On Oct. 23 and 27, childrenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s scare from 6-7 p.m. and adult scare from 7-10 p.m. Admission: $6 adults, $4 for children ages 5-12, free for children 4 and younger. Proceeds support Northwest Region Seabee Ball.

GET OUT AND HIKE

THE GREAT NORTHWEST


Friday, October 7, 2011

aroundkitsap BAINBRIDGE ISLAND REVIEW Chinook salmon sighted in Bainbridge Island’s Ravine Creek: The first salmon returning to the island in recent years was spotted last week at the mouth of Ravine Creek between the Washington State Ferries maintenance yard and Waterfront Park. Even more exciting for local salmon enthusiasts is that the fish was a chinook —a species rarely seen on the island. BREMERTON PATRIOT Treasurer resigns from Kitsap 9/11 Memorial Committee, says spending a problem: Cheryl Stauff is not opposed to having a 9/11 memorial at Evergreen Park in Bremerton, but she does oppose the methods of the committee seeking

to build it. In mid-August, Stauff resigned as treasurer of the Kitsap 9/11 Memorial Committee. Sept.28, Stauff spoke before the Bremerton City Council and addressed the reasons behind her resignation – communication and a lack of budget. “I didn’t want any impropriety in anything I was responsible for,” Stauff later said. CENTRAL KITSAP REPORTER Central Kitsap special education is about connecting with one another: The Central Kitsap School District has a regional deaf and hard of hearing program that caters not only to Kitsap students but those in surrounding districts and counties as well. Currently there are 18

students in the program who attend Woodlands Elementary and six students who attend Klahowya Secondary School — where the program continues for older students. A total of 14 students attend the program from schools outside the district, which include Bremerton, North Kitsap, Peninsula, Port Townsend and South Kitsap. NORTH KITSAP HERALD Missing North Kitsap woman found in neighbor’s yard; condition ‘satisfactory’: A ground search for an 82-year-old Hansville woman ended shortly after 1 p.m. Oct. 1 when she was found sitting in a lawn chair in the back yard of an unoccupied home in the Driftwood Keys neighborhood, about 400 yards from her own house. She was last seen around 1:30 a.m. on Sept.30. Except for a slight drop in temperature, Elly Regina

Dehler’s condition was satisfactory, according to sheriff ’s spokesman Scott Wilson. PORT ORCHARD INDEPENDENT Awards honor deputies for actions during Walmart shooting: The Kitsap County Sheriff ’s Office honored Deputies Krista McDonald, Andrew Ejde and John Stacy at an awards ceremony Sept. 20, for their responses during the January shooting at the South Kitsap Walmart.

kitsapweek

page 5

Deputies, from left, Andrew Ejde, John Stacy and Krista McDonald are recognized by Sheriff Steve Boyer at a recent Kitsap County Sheriff’s Office awards ceremony. Courtesy photo


page 6 kitsapweek Friday, October 7, 2011

Stuffed animal drive

Book signing by local authors Authors Debbie Macomber and Beverly Hooks will sign copies of their books at the Kitsap County Historical Museum, 280 Fourth St., Bremerton on Oct. 7 from 5:30-7:30 p.m. Macomberâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s most recent book, â&#x20AC;&#x153;1105 Yakima Streetâ&#x20AC;? is the 11th book in the popular Cedar Cove series

FOOD

Kitsap Mall in partnership with Parr Auto Group and John L. Scott (Gary Chaney), are accepting new and unused, small-to medium-sized stuffed animals for Harrison Medical Center patients who may need a dose of warm and fuzzy. Sometimes a hospital visit can be overwhelming to young patients as well as even the older patients, but

which started more than a decade ago with â&#x20AC;&#x153;16 Lighthouse Road.â&#x20AC;? The community of Cedar Cove is loosely based on Port Orchard, where Macomber resides. Poulsbo author Hooks released her book, â&#x20AC;&#x153;Come Walk With Meâ&#x20AC;? in August.

FUN

FEAST

a huggable friend can help. Through Oct. 31, drop your donated stuffed animal through the sunroof of the two new Parr Auto Group cars on display in Center Court.

FAMILY PANCAKE

HOUSE

Open for Breakfast & Lunch Tuckers offers a blend of casual dining, good service & pristine views of the

A Dining Experience!

Olympic Mountains. You donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t have to be a golfer to visit Tuckers Restaurant at

Steak, Salmon, Scallops, Lobster & More!

Gold Mountain. Come meet a Client

Free CHICKEN DINNER on your birthday (With a group of six or more) Gift cards available

or friends for Breakfast or Lunch and enjoy the scenery and delicious

$2 OFF

"/:(6&45$)&$, OF $15.00 OR MORE

food, Youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ll be glad you came.

1 coupon per table not valid with any other offer. Exp. 10/31/11

Weddings & ReceptionsrAnniversary Parties Corporate FunctionsrAny Special Event Parties of 3 to 300

#3&",'"45t-6/$)t%*//&3t"--%":

360-692-5888 9989 Silverdale Way NW, Silverdale www.fujiyamasilverdale.com

FRIENDS MEETING FRIENDS SINCEâ&#x20AC;&#x153;1963â&#x20AC;? 1034 Bethel Ave Port Orchard

(360)895-0545

a Bremerton Experiment s â&#x20AC;&#x2122; t I

4115 Wheaton Way E. Bremerton (360)479-0788

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3900 Kitsap Way Bremerton (360)479-2422

Tuckerâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s of Gold Mountain

Sponsors:

Kitsap

Benefactors: YMCA Strong kids, Kitsap County Food Bank

Event:

Open to the public Oct. 26th 6pm to 10 pm Oct 27th to 31st 5IVSTr4VOr.POrQNQN 'SJr4BUQNQN

At:

USS Turner Joy

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Tickets:

306.792.2457

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Friday, October 7, 2011

kitsapcalendar ART GALLERIES A Crazy Lady on 4th Street Gallery: First Friday Art Walk on Oct. 7 from 5-9 p.m. The gallery will transform for the abstract and the macabre and will send shivers up your spine. The gallery is located at 296 Fourth St., Bremerton. Amy Burnett Gallery and Historical Museum: The exhibit â&#x20AC;&#x153;The Hatsâ&#x20AC;? is open. More than 40 vintage hats are on exhibit, as well as paintings of women wearing hats. The gallery is located at 408 Pacific Ave., Bremerton. Bainbridge Arts and Crafts Gallery: October exhibits: sculpture artists Jeffrey Brown and Amy Roberts; and painter Cathy Woo. Oct. 8 at 12:30 p.m., Brown will talk about the big changes in his ideas, his approach, his materials, and his art. Admission is free. The gallery is located at 151 Winslow Way, Bainbridge Island. BPA Gallery First Fridays Art Walk: Oct. 7, 5-7 p.m. at Bainbridge Performing Arts, 200 Madison Ave., Bainbridge. Featured artist is Steven Fogell. Fogell drew inspiration for this collection from the lush feeling of an antique French aviary and menagerie. Info: (206) 842-8569. Collective Visions Gallery: CVG is now seeking entries for the 2012 CVG Show, a statewide, juried art competition for artists residing in Washington state. Cash awards totaling $6,000 will be awarded. Entries via CAFĂ&#x2030;: $35, (CVG can process your slide, CD and photo entries for an additional $15 fee). Up to three entries, two views each, maximum dimension 8 feet for 2D, 3D and Photo/Digital Arts categories. For a prospectus, visit www.collectivevisions.com or call (360) 377-8327. The gallery is located at 331 Pacific Ave., Bremerton. Entry deadline is Nov. 17. Exhibit of Plein Air Paintings of Bloedel Reserve: Oct. 16 through Nov. 30 at Bloedel Reserve, 7571 NE Dolphin Drive, Bainbridge Island. Open Tuesday through Sunday, 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. A special half-price admission day on Oct.16 will open the show. Children age 12 and younger are always admitted free. Info: www.bloedelreserve.org. Front Street Gallery: Julia Miller is the featured artist. The gallery is located at 18881 Front St., Poulsbo. The Gallery at OC: Grand opening Oct. 7 at 5 p.m. Artists from around Kitsap and Mason counties were selected to show their work at this event, scheduled during Bremer-

tonâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Art Walk. The gallery is located in Art Building A on Olympic Collegeâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Bremerton campus. The Island Gallery: Featured artists this month: wood workers. The exhibit is titled â&#x20AC;&#x153;Take a Seat,â&#x20AC;? and showcases benches. The gallery is located at 400 Winslow Way E., No. 120, Bainbridge. Verksted Gallery: Showcasing artistsâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; silent auction donations for Fishline Food Bank and Emergency Servicesâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; Oct. 15 fundraiser, â&#x20AC;&#x153;A Night at the Improv.â&#x20AC;? The silent auction will take place during the fundraiser at The Jewel Box Theatre. The gallery is located at 18937 Front St., Poulsbo.

BENEFITS AND EVENTS Honoring South Kitsap Pioneers: Oct. 8, 9:30 a.m. to noon at the Manchester Library, 8067 E. Main St., Manchester. The event includes refreshments, sharing memories and renewing old acquaintances, a historical photo display, quilts and historical impersonator Russell Neyman from the Yukon Harbor Historical Society. At 11 a.m., folk singer Bob Nelson will present a concert of Pacific Northwest logging camp folk songs and stories. Kitsap Childrenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Musical Theatre Dinner Auction: Oct. 8, 6-10

p.m. at Sons of Norway, 18891 Front St., Poulsbo. Tickets: $50, includes hors dâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;oeuvres, dinner and entertainment. Visit www.brownpapertickets.com/ event/197606. Money raised will go toward building a performance KCMT facility. Author Timothy Egan Speaks: Oct. 11 at 7 p.m. at North Kitsap Community Auditorium, 1881 NE Hostmark St., Poulsbo. A talk by the Pulitzer Prize-winning author of this yearâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s One Book, One Community selection about the 1910 wildfires, now known as the Big Burn, that swept across parts of Washington, Idaho and Montana. Followed by a book sale and signing. Free. Information: www.krl.org. Backyard Forest Stewardship: Does your property include forest land or trees? Living in a forested setting presents unique challenges. The Kitsap Regional Library is sponsoring a series of four workshops at which WSU Kitsap County Extension Forestry staff will teach you how to reduce the risk of fire, provide wildlife habitat, and improve the health of your trees and the forest floor. This is part of the â&#x20AC;&#x153;One Book, One Communityâ&#x20AC;? event. Downtown Bremerton branch: Oct. 15, 2 p.m. Breast Cancer Survivors Luncheon: Oct. 14 from 11 a.m. to 1:30 p.m. at Harrison Hospitalâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Garden Room on the Silverdale

Campus, 1800 NW Myhre Road, Silverdale. RSVP: (360) 7444625 or email cancersupport@ harrisonmedical.org. Lunch will be provided by Advanced Medical Imaging. Living History: â&#x20AC;&#x153;Teddy Roosevelt, Conservationist,â&#x20AC;? Oct.15, 1 p.m. at Kitsap Mall (next to Barnes & Noble.) Roosevelt, portrayed by living history presenter Larry Marple, talks about his philosophy and accomplishments as a conservationist. Later the same day, Marple will present at 7 p.m. at the Port Orchard Pavilion, 701 Bay St. This time he will describe his life and the issues facing the country during the his presidency (1901â&#x20AC;&#x201C;09). Free. A Kitsap Regional Library One Book, One Community event. Info: www.krl.org. Kitsap County Leadership Prayer Breakfast: Oct. 20 from 6:308:30 a.m. at the Silverdale Beach Hotel, 3073 Bucklin Hill Road, Silverdale. The breakfast is open to the public, and the cost is $20 per person, or a table of 10 for $175. Advance tickets only. Featured speaker is Ed Tandy McGlasson, former NFL lineman, best-selling author and speaker. For reservations, call John Taylor at (360) 779-8510. Annual Church Bazaar: Nov. 4 from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m., and Nov. 5 from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. at First Lutheran Church, 18920 Fourth Ave., Poulsbo. The event will have more than 40 tables of handcrafted items for sale. Admission and parking are free.

Master the fine art of facilitated negotiation as BQSPGFTTJPOBMNFEJBUPSt"QQSPWFEGPS84#"$-& DSFEJUT JODMVEJOHFUIJDTDSFEJUT

Oct. 13th,mQNrOct. 14th & 15th, 8:30am-5pm Oct. 20th,mQNrOct. 21st & 22nd, 8:30am-5pm

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Call our office to register: 360-698-0968 Or go online: http://www.kitsapdrc.org/conflict_training.php

Christmas in the Country: The 18th annual Christmas in the Country is growing and would like to invite additional artists and vendors for this yearâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s event on Bainbridge Island, Dec. 2-4. Deadline for registrations has been extended to end of October or until full. Info: Soks Martz at (206) 291-7188, or visit www.christmasinthecountry.info.

CLUBS, MEETINGS, SUPPORT GROUPS Bainbridge Island Republican Women Luncheon: Oct. 12 at 11 a.m. at Wing Point Golf and Country Club,, 811 Cherry Ave., Bainbridge. Guest speaker is Bill Knobloch, Bainbridge Island City Council member.

Dinner and Silent Auction Extravaganza 6:00 pm, Saturday, October 8 Poulsboâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Sons of Norway Hall December 2-11, 2011 L. Frank Baumâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s The Wizard of Oz May 3-13, 2012 Meredith Willsonâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s The Music Man June 13-24, 2012 Disneyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s My Son Pinocchio Info and Tickets at www.kcmt.org KCMT PO Box 2111, Poulsbo, WA 98370

Exceptional care thatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Personal

,ŽžÄ&#x17E;Ä&#x201A;Ć&#x152;Ä&#x17E;WĆ&#x152;Ĺ˝Ĺ?Ć&#x152;Ä&#x201A;ĹľÍťÇ Ç Ç Í&#x2DC;DDĆ&#x161;,ŽžÄ&#x17E;Í&#x2DC;Ĺ˝Ć&#x152;Ĺ?Íť͞ϯϲϏͿϴϳϭͲϰϰώϹ

Lunch is $17 for members, $20 for guests. RSVP: www.bainbridgeislandrepublicanwomen.org. Kitsap Audubon Society: Meets Oct. 13 from 7-9 p.m. at the Poulsbo Library. The featured program: â&#x20AC;&#x153;From Ridge to Reef in Tompotika,â&#x20AC;? about the recovery of the Maleo bird and other conservation stories from Indonesia. Info: www.kitsapaudubon.org. Bainbridge Island Genealogical Society (BIGS): Meets Oct. 21, at 10 a.m. at the Bainbridge Library, 1270 Madison Ave. The program will be â&#x20AC;&#x153;Collective Problem Solving in Genealogical Research.â&#x20AC;? Share a success or get help with a challenge from members. Suggested donation for non-members is $5. Info: (206) 855-9457. Rotary Club of Silverdale: Meets every Thursday at 12:15 p.m. at Silverdale Beach Hotel. Program for Oct. 13 is recognition and awards to the students of the month; Hotel. Oct. 20 is a presentation See CALENDAR, Page 10

Presents

â&#x20AC;&#x153;Let us help you stay at homeâ&#x20AC;?

page 7

40-Hour Professional Mediation Training

Kitsap Childrenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Musical Theatre

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page 8 kitsapweek Friday, October 7, 2011

Thank You for making a difference! at of Kitsap County

Raise the Roof! Thank you to our Title Sponsor:

Bremerton Central Lions Club Foundation

Thank you to our Event Sponsors: Bremerton Central Lions Club Foundation Fred Meyer Bank of America Kitsap Sun Wells Fargo Arnold’s Home Furnishings

Sound Publishing US Foods Sysco Starbucks Kitsap Cordsmen Harrelson Family Home Builders Association Legacy Group

Costco Hill Moving Ave Paving Coin Force Habitat Store Trophy Lake NW Boat Rentals & The Loft

Team Innovative Allen Windows Express Personnel Port Ludlow Resort Maryhill Winery Unique Tops Boat Shed & Yacht Club

Additional Thanks: The Military Chaplin Biadog Michael Hill Nicole Robbins, event planner (YourPR Pro) Mike Nguyen (YourPR Pro) Jennifer Zuver (Mark-itz) Tom Taylor

I

George Cargill (Triwest) Bkat Video Production Debbie & Mark Nazarino (Video Me Productions) Danny Fritz (DEF Productions) Mindy Beyers (MegaMouth Network) John and Sandy Hunter (The Logo Loft)

n addition to the wonderful support of all of our sponsors, Kitsap Habitat for Humanity would also like to offer a very special thank you to our staff and volunteers who worked tirelessly to make this year’s Raise the Roof event a truly spectacular evening. During an evening filled with Academy Awards style energy and attire with presentations made by local military leaders, government officials and the overwhelming favorite guest speaker, four-time Super Bowl winning great Terry Bradshaw, we were humbled by the generosity of our community. While this year’s Raise the Roof event was designed to be a fun and fabulous evening of entertainment and fellowship the goal of raising funds to build homes in Kitsap County was clearly embraced by all in attendance. We set out to reach a goal of $100,000 to $200,000 at this year’s event in effort to build three new homes in Kitsap County. With the support of the community, our sponsors, volunteers and the generos-

Board & Staff of Habitat for Humanity McClouds Toad House Norm Dicks, US Congressman Christine Rolfes, State Senator Rob Gelder, County Commissioner

Patty Lent, Mayor of Bremerton Walt Washington, Kitsap County Auditor Jeanette Dalton, Superior Court Judge Capt. Pete Dawson Terry Bradshaw

ity of so many people who attended this year’s event we are well on our way to achieving this year’s goal. Habitat leadership is extremely thankful to the people of Kitsap. While we are on the final stretch to reaching our ultimate goal of $200,000 to help 3 new families, we still need your help. If you have not yet made your contribution to Habitat for Humanity of Kitsap County and would like to be part of the amazing team of people who’s work and contributions will turn the dream of home ownership in Kitsap into a reality please visit our website at www.kitsaphabitat. org or call 360-479-3853 and make your gift. Next year’s event is already being planned. Preliminary date for Raise the Roof 2012 is September 14-15 so save the date. Sponsorship opportunities will be offered soon.

Thank You to our local communities, Kitsap is your local Habitat. ,JOHTUPOt1PVMTCPt#BJOCSJEHF*TMBOEt)BOTWJMMFt4VRVBNJTIt4JMWFSEBMFt#SFNFSUPOt1PSU0SDIBSE


Friday, October 7, 2011

Hardy-har-har

Participants are in stitches at the Liberation Laughter class BY ERIN JENNINGS Kitsap Week

W

alking by the commons room at the Bainbridge Island Senior Center on a Friday morning, you may overhear â&#x20AC;&#x153;Zig. Zag. Zog.â&#x20AC;? Or gibberish words such as â&#x20AC;&#x153;Schmolzfrazel.â&#x20AC;? Youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ll also hear laughter. Lots and lots of laughter. So what is going on? Welcome to Liberation Laughter, a free class taught by Nancy Lewars. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I was doing a lot of volunteering and was finding that some of it wasn't any fun at all,â&#x20AC;? said Lewars, a retired English teacher. â&#x20AC;&#x153;So I thought, â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;This is silly. What do I really like to do?â&#x20AC;&#x2122; And the answer was to laugh and to make others laugh.â&#x20AC;? She knew she didnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t want to perform with a professional improv group; rather, she wanted to empower others to think on their feet. And to have fun. Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s been one year since she started her class and she now has a faithful following. At a recent session, 16 people gathered around to laugh. â&#x20AC;&#x153;The class is a lot of fun

Sheila Curwen, Catherine Exton and Shada Ross share a laugh while acting as one brain in the game â&#x20AC;&#x153;genius.â&#x20AC;? In the game, the brain answers a question, one word at a time. Erin Jennings / Kitsap Week

and helps you to be more inventive,â&#x20AC;? said class regular Barbara Fay. â&#x20AC;&#x153;It also helps you lose your shyness.â&#x20AC;? Lewars opened up the class by reminding the attendees that Liberation Laughter is not an improv class. The word â&#x20AC;&#x153;improvâ&#x20AC;? can often spook people, she said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;We are not here to become professionals, we are here for a good time and to get our blood going,â&#x20AC;?

Lewars said. Studies have shown that the old saying, â&#x20AC;&#x153;Laughter is the best medicine,â&#x20AC;? has some truth to it. According to Webmd.com, laughing helps reduce stress hormones, enhance the immune system, stabilize blood pressure and speedup blood circulation. Laughter also helps keep your world in balance, Lewars said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;It gives us perspective and reminds

us to not take ourselves so seriously,â&#x20AC;? she said. Along with the benefit of laughing, the class instills a tremendous sense of support. â&#x20AC;&#x153;This class is a safe haven,â&#x20AC;? Lewars said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I can't emphasize that enough. Where else can you go, where the goal is to support you and make you look even better than you thought you were? That's the whole objective, to take

what you say and add to it.â&#x20AC;? This is accomplished through team exercises where the dialogue moves back and forth. Take for instance the game of gibberish. The first person blurts out a gibberish word. The second person creates a definition for the word. And the third uses the word in a sentence. The result is a humorous interaction with no right or wrong answer. Another class favorite is the game â&#x20AC;&#x153;genius.â&#x20AC;? In it three people act as one brain. An audience member suggests a topic such as â&#x20AC;&#x153;umbrellas.â&#x20AC;? Another person asks a question regarding the topic, such as â&#x20AC;&#x153;On a windy day, how do you keep an umbrella from flipping inside out?â&#x20AC;? Then three-person brain answers the question. The trick is, each person can only say one word at a time. This is a collaborative exercise and uses on-the-spot thinking. You have to work with what your teammates say in hopes of constructing a coherent answer. Lewars admits this class isnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t for everyone. Sheâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s had people tell her, â&#x20AC;&#x153;Thank you very much, but Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;m not coming back.â&#x20AC;? But others have told her the class has done a world of good for their mental health. Has Lewars always been a life-of-the-party person? Surprisingly, her answer is no. Up until recently, Lewars regarded herself as reserved. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Obviously this part of me was inside of me some-

kitsapweek

page 9

â&#x20AC;&#x153;Where else can you go where the goal is to support you and make you look even better than you thought you were?â&#x20AC;? Nancy Lewars, instructor for Liberation Laughter

where. I just hadnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t found the words or the means to express it,â&#x20AC;? she said. The class has become her highlight of the week. She leaves the class feeling jazzed and alive. â&#x20AC;&#x153;The class answers our human need for acceptance and support. And the frosting on the cake is that itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s fun,â&#x20AC;? she said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;What canâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t you love about that?â&#x20AC;? Class info: Fridays, 10:30 a.m. to noon at the Senior Center, 370 Brien Drive, Bainbridge Island. Space is limited and registration is required. Register at the Senior Center.

Going once... Going twice... People helping pets...pets helping people.

Hunter is an 18 month old shorthaired tuxedo male

who came to a local vet clinic as a stray. Surprisingly no one came looking for him. His super sweet personality had them asking us for help in finding him a new home. Hunter gets along well with the other cats at the cattery. He likes to hang out on the fenced in porches watching the birds and squirrels at the birdfeeders. Hunter is a talker. He likes to be petted and will come to you for attention. Heâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ll be hanging out at the Poulsbo Petco this week hoping to meet his new family.

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page 10 kitsapweek Friday, October 7, 2011

Calendar Continued from page 7 concerning the functions and services of the state Employment Office hosted by Bud Grahn and Gail Morse. Oct. 27 is a “Rotary Round Robin” with involvement by all club members. Info: Jack Hamilton (360) 308-9845.

DANCE Swing Plus Dance: Oct. 8 at Island Center Hall, 8395 Fletcher Bay Road, Bainbridge Island. Cost: $10 and includes workshop. Pre-dance workshop from7:30-8:15 p.m. Dance to DJ-mix ballroom, Latin and swing from 8:15-10:30 p.m. No pre-registration or partner required. Latin Dance Class (Rumba): Five classes beginning on Oct. 19 through Nov. 16, from 7:30-9 p.m. at Ridgetop Junior High, 10600 Hillsboro Drive NW, Silverdale. Cost: $70 couple or $60 seniors 62 and older. Info: Jerry (360) 779-4686.

FILMS “Sometimes a Great Notion:” Oct. 13, 7 p.m. at The Dragonfly Theatre, 822 Bay Street, Port Orchard; Oct. 16, 6 p.m., Firehouse Theatre, 11171 NE State Route 104. Free. Directed by Paul Newman. (1970, Universal. 114 min.) Starring

Paul Newman, Henry Fonda, Lee Remick, Michael Sarrazin. Based on Ken Kesey’s classic 1964 novel about a family of fiercely independent Oregon loggers struggling to keep the family business alive during changing times. PG. A Kitsap Regional Library One Book, One Community event. Info: www. krl.org. “The Big Trees:” Oct. 15,1:30 p.m.,Manchester Library, 8067 E. Main St. Free. Directed by Feliz Fiest (1952) Starring Kirk Douglas and Eve Miller. An unscrupulous lumberjack covets lands owned by a religious sect. His greed is tempered by the love of a pious woman. A Kitsap Regional Library One Book, One Community event. Info: www.krl.org “Wildfire:” Oct. 17, 6 p.m., Downtown Bremerton Library, 612 Fifth St. Free. A documentary about the 20-day firefight in the Wenatchee National Forest in the summer of 1970. Narrated by Lorne Greene. 51 minutes. A Kitsap Regional Library One Book, One Community event. Info: www.krl.org. “The Long, Long Trailer:” Oct. 19, 6 p.m., Silverdale Library, 3450 NW Carlton St. Free. Honeymooners Lucy and Desi find camping in the West a little incendiary for their relationship. Directed by Vincente Minnelli. 1953. 96 minutes. A Kitsap Regional Library One Book, One Community event. Info: www. krl.org.

LITERARY Debbie Macomber book signing:

Oct. 7, 5:30-7:30 p.m., local author Debbie Macomber signs her latest book, “1105 Yakima Street” at the Kitsap County Historical Society Museum, 280 Fourth St., Bremerton. Copies of the book are available for purchase at the museum. This event is a fundraiser for the historical society and is free and open to the public. West Sound Reads: Oct. 10, 7 p.m. at North Kitsap Community Auditorium, 1881 NE Hostmark St., Poulsbo. Meet the best-selling author of the “Shiver” trilogy and learn about her newest young adult fantasy novel, “The Scorpio Races.” Field’s End Roundtable: Oct. 18, from 7-8:30 p.m. at the Bainbridge Public Library, 1270 Madison Ave. Author Janée J. Baugher discusses the topic, “Visual Arts in the Literary Arts: How and Why We Write Ekphrastically.” Baugher is the author of a collection of ekphrastic and travel poems. Free. Info: www. fieldsend.org.

MUSEUM Naval Undersea Museum: Free family activities on the first Saturday of each month and running through December. The Naval Undersea Museum is located at 1 Garnett Way, Keyport. Info: (360) 396-5547.

MUSIC Gospel Blues Event: Oct. 7 at 7 p.m. at The Roxy Theater, 270 4th St., Bremerton. Suggested donation of $5. Info: www.

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roxy.cc. Evergreen Singers: Oct. 11 at 10 a.m. at the Bainbridge Commons, 402 Brien Drive, Bainbridge. Bainbridge Island Senior Center’s own Evergreen Singers will perform lighthearted choral numbers. Admission is free. Craig Sheppard Concert: Oct. 14 at 7:30 p.m. at Bayside Community Church,25992 Barber CutOff Road, Kingston. Tickets: $15 adult, $10 student or senior, and $35 family. Sheppard, an internationally acclaimed artist with more than 40 years experience as a concert pianist. Hot Boddies in Motion: Oct. 15 at 8 p.m. at The Treehouse Cafe, 4569 Lynwood Center Rd. NE, Bainbridge Island. Tickets: $10 and available at www.treehousebainbridge.com. Bremerton Symphony Concert: Oct. 22, 7:30 p.m. (pre-concert chat at 6:30 p.m.) at the Bremerton High School Performing Arts Center, 1500 13th St., Bremerton. Tickets: $24 for adult, $8 youth. The performance will be “The Great Romantics” featuring Tchaikovsky and Brahms. Tickets and info: (360) 373-1722. Jack Wilson: Oct. 28 at 8 p.m. at The Treehouse Cafe, 4569 Lynwood Center Rd. NE, Bainbridge Island.Tickets: $10 and available at www.treehousebainbridge.com.

THEATER “The Guys”: As part of the Kitsap Regional Library’s One Book, One Community reading of “The Big Burn,” by Timothy Egan, Island Theatre presents a free staged dramatic reading of “The Guys,” by Anne Nelson. Written shortly after 9/11, this 90-minute two-person drama is based on the true story of eight firefighters who lost their lives in the Twin Towers — ordinary men who, like the firefighters in “The Big Burn,” showed extraordinary bravery and self-sacrifice. Bainbridge: Oct. 15-16 at 7:30 p.m. at the Bainbridge Public Library, 1270 Madison Ave.; Bremerton: Oct. 19 at 6:30 p.m. at the Sylvan Way Library, 1301 Sylvan Way; Poulsbo: Oct. 21 at 7 p.m. at the Poulsbo Library, 700 NE LIncoln Road; Manchester: Oct. 22 at 1 p.m. at the Manchester Library, 8067 E. Main St.; Port Orchard: Oct. 22 at 6 p.m. at Port Orchard Library, 87 Sidney Ave.; Silverdale: Oct. 25 at 6 p.m. at the Silverdale Library, 3450 NW Carlton St.; Kingston: Oct. 27 at 2 p.m. at Little Boston Library, 31980 Little Boston Road; Downtown Bremerton: Oct. 27, 5 p.m. at the Downtown Bremerton Library, 612 Fifth St. The Marvelous Wonderettes: Through Oct. 9 at Jewel Box Theatre, 225 Iverson St., Poulsbo. The all-female musical revue features classic hits from the 1950s. Performances

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Chasing Mona

are Fridays and Saturdays at 8 p.m., Sunday matinees at 2 p.m. Tickets are $16 for adults, $14 for seniors, students and military. Info: www.jewelboxpoulsbo.org. “Blessed Event” Auditions: Oct. 10, 7 p.m. at Jewel Box Theater, 225 Iverson St., Poulsbo. There are parts for four men and five women, ages 40s to 70s. Info: Kathy Currie at (425) 785-0538. “CATS”: Weekends Oct. 14-30 at Bainbridge Performing Arts, 200 Madison Ave., Bainbridge. Shows are Friday and Saturday at 7:30 p.m., Sunday at 3 p.m. Among the longest-running shows in Broadway’s history, “CATS” features 20 of Andrew Lloyd Webber’s timeless melodies, including the hit song, “Memory.” Tickets: $27 for adults, $22 for seniors, and $19 for students, youth, military, and teachers. Pay-what-youcan preview, Oct. 13. Info: (206) 842-8569. “The Women” Auditions: Oct. 2425 from 6:30-9:30 p.m. at Bainbridge Performing Arts. The play offers roles for ages 10 to adult. Those auditioning need to present a one to two-minute memorized comedic or light dramatic monologue. For an appointment, email dhadlock@ bainbridgeperformingarts.org.

Kitsap Week is a section of all Sound Publishing Co. newspapers in Kitsap County. News tip? Call (360) 779-4464 or email ejennings@northkitsapherald.com


LOOK INSIDE FOR...

CLASSIFIEDS

FEATURING

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r3FOUBMT r&NQMPZNFOU r"VUPT r.FSDIBOEJTF And much more!

NOW

Featured Homes Of The Week For Friday, October 7th, 2011 See Page 5 for Details

EL D O EN M OP

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Bainbridge Island

COMMERCIAL

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PAGE 2, Real Estate Now/Kitsap Classifieds, Friday, October 7, 2011

V IE W A L L OPEN HOUSES AT W I NDER M ER E .C OM

OPE N HOUSES Silverdale #256285 SAT 12-3. 4781 NW Iris Lane

$159,900

OPE N HOUSES Suquamish Waterfront #191955 Sun 1-4. 19116 Angeline Avenue NE

$350,000

Beautifully maintained 3 bdrm, 2 bth manufactured home situated on a .72 ac lot.This home. Includes many upgrades like completely remodeled kit w/oak cabinets, counter tops, back splash, & vinyl flrs, back deck, & nice size detached 2-car garage. A must see. Hosted by Donna Bosh 360-692-6102/360-265-0958.

Forever views of Puget Sound & Mt Rainier! Cozy 1930s cottage w/wood floors, beach stone fireplace, leaded glass windows. Double lot. Carl Sussman 206-714-6233

Bremerton #279085 Sat-Sun 1-4. 1208 8th Street

Freshly scrubbed & polished 1901 Victorian in W. Bremerton location on double lot just min from PSNS & ferry. From the front porch to fenced back yard, this home shines w/care & updates. Back deck off lrg kitchen. Relax in old-fashioned sun rm! Rod Blackburn 360-509-7042.

Custom built & perfect for entertaining, this stylish 1-level 2116 sf home is on private acreage & close to all amenities! Great room concept w/ tall ceilings, huge windows open to gracious patio for dining alfresco. Chefâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s island kitchen boasting slab granite dbl ovens, gas cooktop, walk in pantry. Office/den. Master suite opens through French doors to sundeck. Storage galore. RV Parking. Barb Huget 360-779-5205.

Poulsbo #185823 SUN. 1-4 22271 Foss Rd NE

Kingston #280944 Sun. 1-4. 26790 Washington Blvd.

$189,950

$212,000

Spic & span, this double wide 3 bdrm/2 bth manufactured hm sits peacefully on 5 acres at the end of a short, private road. Freshly painted & spiffed up, itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s ready to go. Thereâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s even a never-used stove! Gently sloping land is surrounded by trees for seclusion & boasts a territorial view. Lrg barn w/loafing shed & work rm plus a chicken coop! Norma Foss 360-779-5205 or 360-620-1888.

Bremerton #280888 Sat & Sun 1-4. 4837 Bowwood

WATERFRONT 320 Washington Ave, Bremerton Harborside Condos! Saturday and Sunday 10 to 4 by appointment! Enjoy living on the edge of BremertonĂ­s stunning waterfront, view condos. Starting at $255,000, VA, FHA & FNMA approved. Very close to PSNS and ferry. Amy Allen or Penny Jones 360-627-7658.

$235,800

Fantastic sunsets from this wonderful 3 bdrm/3 bth Driftwood Key home on quiet cul-de-sac w/Hood Canal & Olympic Mtn views. Light & lofty interiors, open kitchen w/eating bar, vaulted ceilings, skylights, & walls of windows. Daylight roughed-in basement w/ sliding glass door to future patio area. Front & back decks, Hardiplank siding, & extra deep 2-car garage w/shop. Driftwood Key amenities. Smoke Alarm system for hearing impaired. Randy Taplin 360-779-5205.

Come visit the charming new home community of SILVERLEAF, where you purchase not only a well-built home, but a lifestyle. Distinct cottage-style Craftsman homes are available in 6-8 floor plans. The neighborhood features front porches, tree-lined streets and a park all in a convenient central location. Summer Davy 360-535-3625 or Bonnie Michal 360-981-5691.

Barber Cut-off Rd, Kingston Starting at $243,000 OPEN: Wednesday-Friday 2:30-4:30 and Sat & Sun 1-4 New homes within walking distance to town, ferries, marina & beaches. Tucked in the waterfront community of Kingston, Drewâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Glen offers Green Built, energy efficient plans, including the popular main floor master plan, to meet a variety of lifestyles & needs. Ask about the $10,000 buyer bonus. Visit DrewsGlen.com Scott Anderson 360-536-2048/Lorna Muller 360-620-3842

$320,000

Wooded 6 acres! Beautiful craftsman-style hm features high ceilings in spacious living areas + striking island kitchen open to family rm. 3 lrg bdrms looking out into the trees. Much to enjoy in this newer 2080 SF home located near Hwy 16 & Manchester. Kate Wilson 360-620-6830.

$1,180,000

Sun 1-4. New Price! Extraordinary waterfront property with majestic harbor & mountain views. Charming 1920s home just steps to golf course, ferry & town. Ty Evans 206-795-0202

5382 NE Fletcher Landing #274282

Kingston #267390 SUN 1-4. 12300 NE Brigantine Court

$895,000

The ultimate waterfront lifestyle! Fabulous beach, glorious views, Stylish with lofty ceilings & walls of glass, balanced by the kickback cozy of warm woods, & fine cabinetry. Less than 5 minutes to charming Kingston & ferries. Settle into the Adirondack chair. Enjoy your new sea perspective! Barb Huget 360-779-5205 Terry Klein 206-949-3360

BAINBRIDGE ISLAND OPEN HOUSES 7135 NE Hidden Cove Road #273656

$328,000

Sun 1-4. Solidly built home on over an acre with established landscaping and all-day sun. This 2,368 sq ft home includes new kitchen appliances and Pergo flooring. Betsy Atkinson 206-818-5556

8801 NE New London Court #263240

$350,000

Sun 1-4. Charm, privacy & sunshine! Smallwood update in â&#x20AC;&#x2122;05. Salisbury hardwood floors, fireplace in living room, large deck & hot tub. Built-in BBQ. Susan Murie Burris 206-498-8479 Marilyn McLauchlan 206-842-0339

1824 Sakai Village Loop #281787

$390,000

Sat & Sun 1-4. You will love living in this pristine 3 bdrm/2.5 bath home with vaulted ceilings, patio and deck on greenbelt. Close to schools, churches, library and all services. Almost 20000 sf. Elaine Tanner 206-780-1500 or 206-842-3191.

$1,940,000

Winslow #255409

$269,000

Spacious 2BR/2BA New England-style townhome. New paint colors, propane fireplace, ceramic tile, private garage & extra parking. Jan Johnson 206-371-8792

$318,000

Just Listed! Well-maintained 2BR log cabin home a short stroll to community beach & dock. Sunny, quiet parcel w/tall trees. Carleen Gosney 206-780-7673 Jim Lundwall 206-780-7699

Winslow #258552

$324,900

Stylish townhome offers easy, in-town lifestyle close to everything. Two bedroom suites, large living spaces, 2-car garage. Ron Mariotti 206-914-6636, RonMariotti.com

Baker Hill #239611

$669,000

Extensively updated home on private, sunny .80-acre. Spacious and open 3,352 sq ft plan plus 3-car garage. Andy Moore 206-755-6296, bainbridgeislandwaterfront.com

WAT ER FRON T

$498,000 & $535,000

8112 Grand Avenue NE #230241

$759,000

Sun 1-4. Craftsman-style on large lot just one mile to ferry! Flexible layout, great design, wonderful light. Guest space above garage. Sarah Sydor 206-683-4526, bainbridgeagent.com

16364 Reitan Rd. NE #249705

$785,000

Sun. 1-4. Private 1.34 acre WFT estate w/100â&#x20AC;&#x2122; of beautiful sandy low bank WFT! 4 bdrm, 2.5 bth, 3686 SF hm boasts fir floors & woodwork, spacious living area & formal dining, private mstr suite w/bath & sitting rm. 6-car covered parking plus ADU. Megan Oâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;Dell 360-551-9107

6710 NE Dapple Court #197995

$998,000

Sun 1-4. Timeless designâ&#x20AC;ŚMtn & Sound views from this 4,000Âą sq ft home w/3BR, 3.25BA, kitchen for multiple chefs & custom finishes throughout. Molly Neary/Joanie Ransom 206-920-9166

$155,900

Very nice 4 bedroom, 1.5 bath, 1565 SF home with large kitchen, hardwood floors & nice sized rooms throughout. Extra 1 bdrm, 3/4 bth living space above the unattached garage renting for $575 per month can help with mortgage. Jack Stodden 360-710-1369.

Blueberry Meadows #279623

$219,950

Indianola #242084

$750,000

Contemporary yet serene 2687 SF home sited in a wonderful seaside community boasts select finishes; marble, slate, granite & hardwood. Enjoy 70â&#x20AC;&#x2122; of bay frontage plus a 40â&#x20AC;&#x2122; deep moorage dock. Dave Muller 360-620-4299

PIERCE COUN T Y Gig Harbor North #119658

$85,000

Spacious open floor plan w/vaulted ceilings, open sunny kitchen w/ lots of counter space. New heat pump, roof & carpet. Did we mention it has RV parking & an outbuilding! Denise Raught 360-876-9600

NORT H K ITS A P Kingston #233368

$599,999

CEN T R A L K ITS A P $174,900

Cute 2 bdrm, 2 bath home. CK Schools, large flat lot, plenty of room to park your boats & RVâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s here! Call for your private showing. Heather Holmen 360-692-6102/360-620-9220.

Bremerton #279434

$298,000

If you are looking for a unique home w/smart design choices, privacy & view, your search ends here! Home features view of the Olympics, lndscpd (fully fenced) yard, lrg deck, Koi pond, jetted tub, ceiling fans, skylights, 2 frpl, security sys, sprinklers & a private den/office in the bkyd. Summer Davy & Bob Guardino 360-692-6102/360-535-3625.

Silverdale #280272

SOU T H K ITS A P Port Orchard #246125

$79,950

Great upgraded condo priced to sell. Lower unit with a nice woods view & patio for enjoying those quiet afternoons. There have been some nice upgrades so come by & have a look. Dana Soyat 360-876-9600

South Kitsap #278359

$75,000

Immaculate & spacious 3 bdrm, 2 bath hm with open concept floor plan. Master has a bath of its own with a lrg soaking tub & walk-in closet. New deck on front where you can enjoy the peeka-boo view. Kelli Johnson 360-876-9600

$215,000

Priced to sell! Private & secluded stick-built 3 bdrm/2 bth home on 2.5 acres. Home is just shy of 1700 sq ft w/huge detached carport. Additâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;l shop next to house. Jennifer Connelly-Delay 360-876-9600

MU LT I-FA M ILY Bremerton #279907

$129,900

This very clean East Bremerton duplex could become part of your portfolio or live in one side and rent the other. The one bedroom unit rents for $650 and two bedroom unit rents for $695. Call for your listing appointment today. Jack Stodden 360-710-1369.

Kingston #271153

$359,000

Fantastic Kingston 4-plex conveniently located near shopping, parks & the ferry. Tenants enjoy southern exposure water & mtn views 2 bedroom/1 bath units. Dave Muller 360-620-4299

$49,000

Knock your socks off view, Mt. Baker to Mt. Rainier incl Puget Sound & Seattle Skyline. With just one owner, this high bank waterfront home is immaculate. Two gas fireplaces for cool nights & central air for warm days. Master bedroom on main level. Open flr plan on main level to enjoy view, 9 ft ceilings, oak flooring & built-in stereo! Close to Navy Bases, Silverdale & Poulsbo. Jim Harris 360-779-5205.

Bremerton #280032

$325,000

Immaculate 3000 SF, 3 bdrm, 3.5 bth home in the heart of Central Kitsap. Huge upstairs bonus rm could be 4th bdrm or media/ craft rm. Main floor has bright open floor plan. Complete finished daylight basement could be gym or man-cave. Tons of storage in 2-car garage. Kristina Lester-Togia 350-536-5275.

South Kitsap #277521

Poulsbo #244252

Sun 1-4. Just Listed! Rolling Bay Cottages: Come take a look at these 5 Star Built Green, innovative, energy smart healthy homes, focusing on energy efficiency. Julie Miller 206-949-9655

Bremerton #279121

Bremerton #225492

7119 NE Dolphin Drive #250285

$469,000

$50,000

West Bremerton fixer! Put some elbow grease into this home and make it shine! Kathy Olsen 360-692-6102/360-434-1291.

BAINBRIDGE ISLAND

Sun 1-4. An Island gem! Classic Victorian-style farmhouse with beautiful gardens and guesthouse is the definition of charm. Terry Klein 206-949-3360 Betsy Atkinson 206-818-5556 Sun. 1-4. Lovingly maintained 1+ acre craftsman-style home. Features a beautiful great rm, open kitchen w/lrg cook island, hrdwd floors, a den, bonus rm & new carpet/paint throughout. Sit & relax on your porch that overlooks the backyard. Minutes from beach access & downtown. Catherine Jones 360-779-5205

Bremerton #277661

IMMACULATE 2001 3 bdrm, 2 bth, 1,494 sq.ft. rambler on BEAUTIFULLY landscaped grounds. Fully fenced backyard adjoins greenbelt. METICULOUS pride of ownership. Gas fireplace, designer colors, 2-car garage. Wireless security. Mark Danielsen 360-692-6102/360-509-1299.

NEW PRICE! Great starter home. Single-wide manufactured with Gamble Bay hilltop view. Great piece of property for future home construction. 3 bdrm gravity flow system. List price is near assessed value of land for quick sale. Close to ferry, schools & shopping. Includes community beach/park access. Doug Hallock 360-271-1315

$448,000

BR E M ERTON

Sun 1-4. Beautifully remodeled, fully modernized mid-century waterfront home w/fantastic water & Olympic Mtn views plus brand new 60-ft. dock. Vesna Somers 206-947-1597 Host Andy Moore 206-755-6296

Port Madison #279884

10918 & 10912 Sunrise Drive NE

Port Orchard #278679 Sat 1-4. 7807 SE Sedgwick Rd

$459,900

Sweeping shipping lane, Rainier & Seattle views from this private retreat. Lovingly crafted 3 bdrm, 2.25 bath home boasts fine woodwork thru-out, family rm, home office, master suite w/frplc. Glass paneled railing on the expansive deck offers unobstructed views. Just ½ mile to the ferry, town, beaches â&#x20AC;&#x201C; perfect! Dave Muller 360-620-4299

12580 Vista Drive NE #247181 Silverdale #276042 Starting at $239,950 Open Daily 12-4. 4391 NW Atwater Loop

11205 NE Wing Point Drive #213888

$354,900

$212,950

Welcome Home to Bowwood! The Cedar is a 4 bdrm/2.5 bth, 1552 SF home w/designer color palette and features a 2-car garage. All home lots are fenced & front yards are landscaped. Play and picnic area in neighborhood. Other plans are available. Amy Allen 360-620-0499.

Hansville #240731 SAT 12-3. 37742 Vine Place NE

Silverdale #278970 SAT 1-4. 11773 Ivy Lane NE

BAINBRIDGE ISLAND OPEN HOUSES

$565,000

Extraordinary Custom Chaffey home secluded on over 2.5 beautifully landscaped acres. Grand kitchen with large Island, granite counters ss appliances & maple cabinets & flrs. Surround sound inside & out. Donna Bosh 360-692-6102/360-265-0958.

LOTS & L A ND Belfair #82003

$51,950

Beautiful acreage. Driveway off of Hwy 106 & Razor Road. Approved septic design & permit, geo tech & wetlands study all complete. Marilyn Dick 360-876-9600

South Kitsap #164503

$109,000

Bring your house plans, dreams & imagination to this serene 4.9 acres. Minter creek runs through the back half. Partially treed & ready to build a house in the country yet minutes to the Hwy. Kelli Johnson 360-876-9600

COM M ERCI A L Port Orchard #191978

$220,000

Wonderful classic structure with endless possibilities. Location would be ideal for legal, Doctor, accounting offices or ?? Located on the Mile Hill Corridor so come take a look today. Dana Soyat 360-876-9600

JEFFERSON COUNTY Port Hadlock # 280397

$64,900

Incredible value in this 1100 sf, 2 bdrm/1 bath home featuring storage galore & all appliances. Youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ll love the attached sunroom for year-round comfort. Harvest apples, pears, grapes, cherries, cascade blackberries, and English walnuts. Several outbuildings provide addâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;l storage & shop potential. Close to Irondale Community Park. Alma Hammon 360-509-5218

BAINBRIDGE ISLAND Windermere Real Estate/Bainbridge Island, Inc. tXXX8JOEFSNFSF#BJOCSJEHFDPN

KINGSTON Windermere Real Estate/West Sound, Inc. tXXX8JOEFSNFSF,JOHTUPODPN

POULSBO Windermere Real Estate/West Sound, Inc. tXXX8JOEFSNFSF1PVMTCPDPN

BREMERTON Windermere Real Estate/Kitsap, Inc. tXXX8JOEFSNFSF3FBM&TUBUFDPN

PORT ORCHARD Windermere Real Estate/Port Orchard, Inc. tXXX1PSU0SDIBSE3FBM&TUBUFDPN

SILVERDALE Windermere Real Estate/West Sound, Inc. tXXX8JOEFSNFSF4JMWFSEBMFDPN


Friday, October 7, 2011, Real Estate Now/Kitsap Classifieds, PAGE 3

JEFFERSON COUNTY $295,000

BAINBRIDGE ISLAND

2920 Teal Lake Road, Port Ludlow

Sunday 1-4

$328,000

7135 NE Hidden Cove Rd, Bainbridge Island

SUN 1-4

Sit on top of the world overlooking Shine, Hood Canal and Olympic Mtns from this custom home of 2053 sq. ft. on private 1.38 acres. South & West facing windows offer sunny views from master bedroom suite, kitchen, living & dining room. Master BR & office on the main floor, two rooms with closets down. Two-car garage plus space for a Boat or RV. MLS #276465 Hosted by Patti Shannon, High Point Realty Group LLC. DD: SR 104 across Hood Canal Bridge and follow 3 miles, then Right onto Teal Lake Road.

Solidly built home on over an acre with established landscaping and all-day sun. This 2,368 sq ft home includes new kitchen appliances & Pergo flooring. #273656. Betsy Atkinson 206-818-5556. Windermere Real Estate/BI, Inc.

NORTH KITSAP

$448,000

From $219,000

Chateau Ridge–at top of Forest Rock Hills, Poulsbo

Located at the top of Forest Rock Hills on Caldart Ave., Poulsbo. Introducing Chateau Ridge! Located at the top of Forest Rock Hills on Caldart Ave. Craftsman & Cottage-Style homes ranging from 912 to 2,200 SF & prices starting in the low $200’s. Offering several one-level floor plans, as well as, 2-level plans. Built Green, Energy Star appliances, & 2-10 Home buyers Warranty. Neighborhood is centrally located to North Kitsap Schools, local markets, shopping in wwthe ever-popular downtown Poulsbo, local parks & more. Breathtaking Olympic Mtn Views. Karen Bazar, John L Scott Real Estate, Poulsbo, 360-981-0098 or email at karenbazar@johnlscott.com. Call today for more details.

From $219,000

4th Ave, Poulsbo Place II, Div 7, Poulsbo

Sat-Sun 12-4

Our newest Poulsbo Place neighborhood located on 4th Avenue is now underway. Featuring lots with sweeping views that overlook the charming Poulsbo Place community, Liberty Bay & the Olympic Mtns. With 14 customizable floor plans to choose from, this is an outstanding opportunity to select the home of your dreams with breathtaking views. Quality finishes inside & out. Low maintenance, safe & secure living in the master-planned community in the heart of the waterfront village of Poulsbo. Floor plans vary from 876 - 3,000 sq. ft., 2 - 4 bedrooms, 1 - 3.5 bathrooms and a 2-10 home warranty. Close to shopping & restaurants. Karen Bazar, John L. Scott Real Estate, Poulsbo, 360-981-0098 or 360-394-0006.

$229,880

58 NE Sunset Street, Poulsbo

SUN 1-4

$350,000

8801 NE New London Court, Bainbridge Island

SUN 1-4

Charm, privacy & sunshine! Smallwood update in ’05. Salisbury hdwd flrs, frpl in liv room, large deck & hot tub. Built-in BBQ. #263240. Susan Murie Burris 206-498-8479 Marilyn McLauchlan206-842-0339. Windermere Real Estate/BI, Inc.

12580 Vista Drive NE, Bainbridge Island

SUN 1-4

An Island gem! Classic Victorian-style farmhouse with beautiful gardens and guesthouse is the definition of charm. #247181. Terry Klein 206-949-3360 Betsy Atkinson 206-818-5556. Windermere Real Estate/BI, Inc.

$475,000

1223 Ananda Place NW, Bainbridge Island

Sunday 1-4

Stand alone 1928 sq.ft. townhome near shops & ferry, main floor master suite plus additional bdrm w/bath, great rm, 9-ft. ceiling, kitchen with stainless & granite, wrap-around deck, completely fenced landscaped yard, attached 2-car garage w/work area. MLS#276898 Paul Holzman 206-856-2691

$498,000 & $535,000

10918 & 10912 Sunrise Dr NE, Bainbridge Island

SUN 1-4

Just Listed! Rolling Bay Cottages: Come take a look at these 5 Star Built Green, innovative, energy smart healthy homes, focusing on energy efficiency. Julie Miller 206-949-9655. Windermere Real Estate/BI, Inc.

$525,000

5196 Sullivan Rd, Bainbridge Island

SUN 1-4

New construction by Jim McIntyre. Featuring 2,425 sq ft. on .65 acres. Three bedrooms, all with private baths. DD: S on Lynwood Center Rd. Right on Baker Hill to end. Right on Crystal Springs, right on Sullivan to end. Mike and Robin Ballou 206-715-9980 www.johnlscott.com/32636

$569,000

9555 NE Lovgreen Rd, Bainbridge Island

Sun 1-4

Two-story Craftsman-style home in town convenient, open floor plan lives and feels bigger than it is. Waterfront boardwalk just across the street. Convenient to shopping, restaurants and old town Poulsbo activities. New Carpet and paint! Move in Ready. MLS# 245365. 24 hour information simply dial 1-800-504-0090 X3028, Penny McLaughlin 360-697-9966, www.PennysTeam.com

NEW LISTING – Mostly Main floor living with guest suite and storage upstairs! New construction 4bd/3.25bth, 2983sf with beautiful hardwood, natural wood trim, granite and cherry cabinetry throughout! A must see property! The price will knock your socks off :-) +Photos: www.mercurymichael. com/278226, MLS# 278226, Mercury Michael (206) 780-6075, REMAX Unlimited

From $243,000

$669,000

25899 Barber Cutoff Rd, Kingston

Wed-Fri 2:30-4:30 & Sat-Sun 1-4

1029 Cherry Avenue NE, Bainbridge Island

Sun 2-4

New homes within walking distance to town, ferries, marina & beaches. The Kokanee Plan features a main floor master suite at a fantastic price of $243,000, AND, the seller is offering a $10,000 buyer’s credit. A menu of selections & upgrades, as well as additional plans, allow for customization. Visit our model and ask about the $10,000 buyer bonus. www.drewsglen.com Lorna Muller 360-620-3842, lornamuller@windermere.com. Scott Anderson 360-536-2048. scottanderson@windermere.com

Convenient in town location and minutes to the Ferry! Light interior captures the essence of this well crafted home. Enjoy entertaining on your deck surrounded by gardens, which open to a peaceful golf course setting. DD: From ferry turn right on Winslow Way to Ferncliff, left on Ferncliff to right to Wing Point Way left to Cherry Avenue home on left. Hosted by Kim McLaughlin–Johansson CLARK Real Estate 206-842-7601.

From $250,000

$739,000

1747 Bungalow Way NE, Poulsbo

SAT & SUN 1-4

1015 Alexander Pl NE, BI

Sun 1 to 4

New Pricing! Realize your dream now of owning a beautiful home at Snowberry Bungalows! Built Green® energy smart construction. Grounds maintained by HOA & 1.5 acres of community open space overlooking the Olympic Mtns offers courtyard living at its finest! Master on main, huge covered porches, natural gas fireplaces, Energy Star appliances, gorgeous finishes, 2-10 Homebuyers Warranty.3 homes move-in ready. WWW.SNOWBERRYBUNGALOWS.COM. Coldwell Banker McKenzie / SHERRI SNYDER 206-842-9236.

4 bed/4 bath home on Wing Pt Golf Course & quiet cul-de-sac. All one level living except for separate, private 1 bd suite upstairs. DD: Ferry to 305 N, right at High School Rd, right on Alexander to end of cul-de-sac. MLS#236278 Dave Manning/Bainbridge Homes 206-427-0946

$274,5000

$975,000

19995 12th Ave NE Poulsbo

SUN 1-4

Wonderful 4 Bedroom Home In One Of Poulsbo’s Best Neighborhoods. Just Minutes From Schools, Shopping & Central Market, This Home Is In A Premium Location. A Fully Fenced Backyard That Backs To A Greenbelt, Perfect For Pets. A Huge Master Suite With Sitting Room & Spa Like Bath. Vaulted Ceilings, Hardwood Floors. Family Room With Gas Fireplace. Enjoy Living Here Forever! Mike and Sandi Nelson, 360.265.2777, mikeandsandi.com

$350,000

19116 Angeline Avenue NE, Suquamish

SUN 1-4

Forever views of Puget Sound & Mt Rainier! Cozy 1930s waterfront cottage w/wood floors, beach stone fireplace, leaded glass windows. Double lot. #191955. Carl Sussman 206-714-6233. Windermere Real Estate/BI, Inc.

$675,000

28342 Einar Carlson Lane NE, Kingston

SUN 1-5

Immaculate Country Estate, provides private 5.24 park-like setting with elegant, rustic charm, with endless possibilities such as cooperate retreat, event venue or B & B. Includes 2400 sq ft log home, separate 2304 sq ft building + guest area/garage/shop, covered BBQ area, 1724 sq ft post & beam barn with 6+ stalls, arena & runs, finished tack rm, 4 cross-fenced pastures, gardens, RV parking, stained glass windows & lots of upgrades! Karen Ross, Broker Associate (360) 271-1586 karenr@johnlscott.com

$725,000

14130 Sandy Hook Road NE Poulsbo

Sat 1-3

Gorgeous Agate Pass Waterfront Home! Salt air breezes and lapping waves will charm you from this beautiful Agate Pass waterfront 3BD/2.5BA, 3223 SF home. Located at one of Kitsap’s best kept secret hideouts, Point Bolin, at the end of Sandy Hook Road, just minutes away from both Poulsbo and Bainbridge Island. Enjoy the grassy play field along the shoreline. Warm, Easterly views of sailing ships & power boats. Wait until you experience the private master suite! DD: From Agate Pass Bridge, drive west on State Hwy 305 toward Poulsbo. Turn left onto Sandy Hook. Drive 1.5 miles to WFT home on left. MLS# 235966. Hosted by: Steve Smaaladen Silverdale Realty 360-710-8800

BAINBRIDGE ISLAND $255,000

214 Grow Ave, Bainbridge Island

Sat 11-2 & Sun 1-4

Sunny, delightful, well maintained, 2 bdrm, 1.75 bath Townhome with gas fireplace. Located within easy access to downtown & ferry. Reasonable HOA dues with lrg yard & south-facing patio. Second bedroom on main floor.Mike Ballou 206-715-9980. www.johnlscott.com/24892 HOSTESS: Robin Ballou

$379,000

5637 NE Foster Rd, Bainbridge Island

SUN 1-4

Situated on a beautifully landscaped shy half acre corner lot with extensive gardens including fruit trees, raised garden beds, river rock accents and the tranquil green space. Inside, you will be greeted by slate entry, hardwood floors and inviting colors. The main level offers an open concept design with two spacious living areas, sun drenched dining room, and kitchen with walk-in pantry. The home’s upper level boasts a master suite with walk-in closet and five piece bath with jetted soaking tub. Two additional bedrooms share a generously sized full bath. Other features include spacious two car garage, and an enticing back deck that will make entertaining a breeze. Make this your new home today! Catherine Arlen, John L Scott, Kingston Cell: (360) 340-8186 www.johnlscott.com/91770

$759,000

8112 Grand Avenue NE, Bainbridge Island

SUN 1-4

Craftsman-style on lrg lot just 1 mile to ferry! Flexible layout, great design, wonderful light. Guest space above garage. #230241. Sarah Sydor 206-683-4526, bainbridgeagent.com. Windermere Real Estate/BI, Inc.

9322 Ferncliff Ave NE, Bainbridge Island

Sun 1-4

Discover classic comfort, classic style in this superbly-kept 2-bedroom, 3-bath, city-view residence sited on waterfront property with 1.60 acres. Remarkable home enhanced by flowery fruit trees, an entry courtyard, plus a patio and a private drive. MLS# 264898. 24-hour information simply dial 1-800-504-0090x4098. Penny Mclaughlin 206.842.9966 or 360.697.9966 www.PennysTeam.com

$998,000

6710 NE Dapple Court, Bainbridge Island

SUN 1-4

Timeless design…Mtn & Sound views from this 4,000± sq ft home w/3BR, 3.25BA, a kitchen for multiple chefs & custom finishes throughout. #197995. Molly Neary/Joanie Ransom 206-920-9166. Windermere Real Estate/BI, Inc.

$998,000

10741 Valley Road, Bainbridge Island

SUN 1-4

Restored 1907 Farm Home on 1+ acre. Gracious, spacious & offering spectacular views of Mt. Baker to Magnolia Bluffs. Beautifully remodeled in 1998, by architect Frank Renna, who kept the home to its original traditional style. Yard w/huge redwood & maple trees. Gracious wrap around, covered porch. MLS 249111. Coldwell Banker McKenzie / Call Bill Barrow x 105 or Chris Miller x 124 at 206.842.1733.

$999,500

12810 Sunrise Drive, Bainbridge Island

Sun 12-3

Own the best Seattle, Mt. Rainier and shipping lane views and a large, private, beautifully landscaped yard for play. This waterfront home is over 5000 sq. ft. with 5 BRs plus bonus rooms. Solarium, library and huge master suite with balcony. 3-car garage. Patti Shannon, High Point Realty Group LLC, 206-755-5139, hosted by Nick Green.

$1,175,000

12168 Sunrise Drive NE, Bainbridge Island

SUN 1-4

Lovely waterfront home boasting views of Seattle city lights, Cascades and Mt. Rainier. Recently remodeled from top to bottom. Home is 3574 sq. ft. with full ADU over detached garage. Gourmet ktch, remote control entry gates, radiant heat in master bath, stairs to private sandy beach. Sellers offering financing. MLS#258322 DD: From Valley Road, left on Sunrise see wft home on right. Courtney Olson / Bainbridge Homes 206/948-2271

$1,180,000

11205 NE Wing Point Drive, Bainbridge Island

SUN 1-4

New Price! Extraordinary waterfront property with majestic harbor & mountain views. Charming 1920s home just steps to golf course, ferry & town. #21388. Ty Evans 206-795-0202. Windermere Real Estate/BI, Inc.

$1,250,000

15123 Anna Vera Lane, BI

SUN 1-4

Luxury Port Madison waterfront with new deep dock. Quality built by Mueller Construction in 2005, amenities include Cherry, Slate & Travertine floors, chef’s kitchen, SS appliances and more. DD: Hwy 305 to West Port Madison Rd., right on Skogen to Anna Vera to end home. Tim Wilkins 206380-7345 www.johnlscott.com/48278

$1,940,000

5382 NE Fletcher Landing, Bainbridge Island

SUN 1-4

Beautifully remodeled, fully modernized mid-century waterfront home w/fantastic water and Olympic Mountain views plus brand new 60-ft. dock. #274282. Vesna Somers 206-947-1597 Host Andy Moore 206-755-6296. Windermere Real Estate/BI, Inc.


PAGE 4, Real Estate Now/Kitsap Classifieds, Friday, October 7, 2011 Real Estate for Sale Jefferson County "RINNON

real estate for sale - WA Real Estate for Sale Kitsap County

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Real Estate for Sale Mason County

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Hot Properties 0QFO)PVTFt4VOEBZQN

POULSBO

$274,500

0QFO)PVTFt4VOQN

KINGSTON

$675,000

19995 12th Ave NE, Poulsbo

28342 Einar Carlson Lane NE, Kingston

Wonderful 4 Bedroom Home In One Of Poulsboâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Best Neighborhoods. Just Minutes From Schools, Shopping & Central Market, This Home Is In A Premium Location. A Fully Fenced Backyard That Backs To A Greenbelt, Perfect For Pets. A Huge Master Suite With Sitting Room & Spa Like Bath. Vaulted Ceilings, Hardwood Floors. Family Room With Gas Fireplace. Enjoy Living Here Forever!

Immaculate Country Estate, provides private 5.24 parklike setting with elegant rustic charm, w/endless possibilities such as cooperate retreat, event venue or B&B. Includes 2400 sq ft log home, separate 2304 sq ft building + guest area/garage/shop, covered BBQ area, 1724 sq ft post & beam barns w/6+ stalls, arena & runs, finished tack room, cross-fenced pastures, gardens, RV parking, stained glass windows & lots of upgrades!

Mike & Sandi Nelson (360) 265-2777 mike@mikeandsandi.com www.mikeandsandi.com

Karen Ross (360) 271-1586

Kingston

karenr@johnlscott.com

Bainbridge Review 206-842-6613

Central Kitsap Reporter Port Orchard Independent Bremerton Patriot 360-308-9161 360-876-4414 360-308-9161

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Real Estate for Sale Other Areas

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ur network of local real estate websites come together to form the Pacific Northwest (PNW) HomeFinder Network. PNWHomeFinder is an online real estate community that exposes your profile and listings to two million readers from our many publications in the Pacific Northwest. It works because we actively promote and advertise the site to our readers of our print publications and newspaper websites. Go to PNWHomeFinder.com or call 1-800-388-2527 to join our network today.

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Reach 70,000 readers with your weekend listing. Contact your local marketing representative today. North Kitsap Herald 360-779-4464

Real Estate for Rent Kitsap County

hvĂĽ$OWNĂĽ&INANCING

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Real Estate for Sale Manufactured Homes %ASTĂĽ"REMERTON

'IGĂĽ(ARBOR

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Friday, October 7, 2011, Real Estate Now/Kitsap Classifieds, PAGE 5 Real Estate for Rent Kitsap County

Real Estate for Rent Kitsap County +INGSTON

"2%-%24/.ĂĽ

Real Estate for Rent Kitsap County 0OULSBO

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Real Estate for Rent Mason County

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Sell it for FREE in the Super Flea! Call 866-825-901 or email the Super Flea at theflea@ soundpublishing.com.

Apartments for Rent Kitsap County

!LLĂĽ3INGLEĂĽLEVEL ĂĽPLEXES 7$ĂĽHOOKUPĂĽ ĂĽLAUNDRYĂĽĂĽ FACILITIESĂĽ/NĂĽĂĽWELLĂĽĂĽ MAINTAINEDĂĽACRESĂĽĂĽ 7ALKĂĽTOĂĽBUSLINE

SHOPPINGĂĽ#ROSSĂĽSTREETĂĽĂĽ TOĂĽSCHOOLS ĂĽLIBRARY ĂĽĂĽ MOREĂĽ-ILITARY 7ELCOME )NCOMEĂĽRESTRICTIONS APPLY

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866-825-901 or email the Super Flea at theflea@ soundpublishing.com.

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ĂĽ "%$2//- ĂĽ ,IBER TYĂĽĂĽ "AYĂĽ 7ATER ĂĽ SEWER ĂĽ GAR ĂĽ BAGE ĂĽ BASICĂĽ CABLEĂĽ PAIDĂĽĂĽ    1UIETĂĽ COMMUNITYĂĽ ĂĽĂĽ 0ORTĂĽ/RCHARD PLUSĂĽ DEPOSITĂĽ .OĂĽ SMOK ĂĽ #ALLĂĽ0ENNYĂĽ,AMPING ĂĽ "%$2//-ĂĽ !04ĂĽ NDĂĽĂĽ INGĂĽPETSĂĽ   FLOOR ĂĽ ĂĽ SQFT ĂĽ VIEW ĂĽĂĽ  ĂĽ  NEARĂĽ STORESĂĽ TRASH ĂĽ WATER ĂĽĂĽ WA Misc. Rentals SEWER ĂĽ WASHER ĂĽ DR YER ĂĽĂĽ Housesitting REFRIGERATOR ĂĽ $62ĂĽ SATEL ĂĽ L I T E ĂĽ I N C L U D E D ĂĽĂĽ ( / 5 3 % ĂĽ 3 ) 4 4 % 2 ĂĽ 2 E ĂĽ Build up your business MONTHĂĽ )NĂĽ 0ORTĂĽ /R ĂĽ T I R E D ĂĽ ' E N T L E M A NĂĽĂĽ with our Service Guide CHARDĂĽ    ĂĽ ORĂĽĂĽ AVAILABLEĂĽ FORĂĽ HOUSEĂĽ SIT ĂĽ     Special: Four full TINGĂĽ ĂĽ ANIMALĂĽ ANDĂĽ PLANTĂĽĂĽ C A R E ĂĽ " A I N B R I D G E ĂĽ A N DĂĽĂĽ weeks of advertising Need to sell old starting at $40. Call exercise equipment? .ORTHĂĽ ENDĂĽ 2EFERENCESĂĽĂĽ #ALLĂĽ $ON ĂĽ   ĂĽĂĽ 800-388-2527 to Call 800-388-2527 to WWWINNOVATIVE NONPROF ĂĽ place your ad today. place your ad today. ITSCOM

WWWEVERGREENPROPERTYMANAGEMENTCOM

3515!-)3(

7!4 % 2 ĂĽ 6 ) % 7 ĂĽ " E A C HĂĽĂĽ RIGHTSĂĽ BOATĂĽ RAMPĂĽ ANDĂĽĂĽ DOCKĂĽ ĂĽ "2 ĂĽ ĂĽ ĂĽ "2 ĂĽĂĽ ĂĽ WITHĂĽ GUESTĂĽ HOUSEĂĽĂĽ OFlCEĂĽ  

WASHINGTON & OREGON

NORTH KITSAP POULSBO $55,000 PRICE REDUCED. Viking Parkâ&#x20AC;&#x201C;Well-maintained 2bd home with pellet stove on one of the largest lots in park. Mtn view from garden sitting area. Very private, 2-car detached garage. Diane Anderson 360-981-2298 View at www.johnlscott.com/97972 OPEN HOUSEâ&#x20AC;&#x201C;KINGSTON $319,500 SAT 12-2. 34095 Hood Canal Dr NE Super WFT Cottage.Good Bones. Hood Canal Bridge lights/sunsets over the Olympics. Art Studio/Guest Ste.Beach access.Mintues to Kingston. Jan Zufelt 360-297-5550 View at www.johnlscott.com/76713

Buying or Selling?

Selling from SeaĆŠle, WA October 19, 11:00 A.M. PDT Selling from Salt Lake City, UT October 21, 11:00 A.M. MDT COLORADO

Selling from Denver, CO October 22, 4:00 P.M. MDT TEXAS

Selling from Houston, TX October 24, 11:00 A.M. CDT Visit johndixon.com for complete details Comm., Ind. & Land Comm. & Ind. Bldgs Bank Branches C-Stores Small & Large AC Tracts Restaurants

No Buyer's Premium!

Wendy Wardlow Voted â&#x20AC;&#x153;Best in Client Satisfactionâ&#x20AC;? Seattle Magazine 2009, 2010 & 2011

360.710.4184 wendyw@johnlscott.com

Dale Rude Named 2010 â&#x20AC;&#x153;Whoâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Whoâ&#x20AC;? & 2011 â&#x20AC;&#x153;Best Ofâ&#x20AC;? North Kitsap Herald

360.265.6761 daler@johnlscott.com

NEW

CENTRAL KITSAP

SILVERDALE $234,500 Bright 2-story hm w/ fnshd bsmnt. Majestic Oly Mtn View, 3bd each w/ full baths. 1-bdrm in basement with sitting area, and patio. 2-car garage, fully fenced and landscaped. Tommy Jones 360-731-9685 View at www.johnlscott.com/76642 SEABECK $325,000 Amazing rambler built in 2003, almost 3 acres, 4-car garage, shed, greenhouse, hot tub, multiple patios on site, woodstove, room for RV/boat parking. Annette Nitz 360-620-1076 View at www.johnlscott.com/83747

BREMERTON Hansville Timber Frame

Main Floor Master

Custom 3 bedroom on 2.5 Tranquil Acres $349,000

View Home, 2484 sq ft + Bonus Room $298,000

VACANT LAND - BREMERTON $199,000 Great Location, 0.97ac partially cleared, zoned Htc Highway/Tourist Commercial. Old /mobile home is a tear down no real value. Tommy Jones360-731-9685 View at www.johnlscott.com/41757

LOTS AND LAND POULSBO $32,000 PRICE REDUCED. Cleared lot in Miller Bay Estates, ready to build. Great for a daylight rambler. Expired septic design. Enjoy all of the amenities. Possible owner contract. Cherie Fahlsing 360-440-3419 View at www.johnlscott.com/51683 PORT ORCHARD $90,000 Beautifully treed 4.67 acres with existing loafing shed and fencing on lower half of property. Well is installed and approved. Across from Banner Forest trails! Anna Lee Todd 360-876-7600 View at www.johnlscott.com/31899 PORT ORCHARD $217,000 Bethel Road zoned HTC, SDAP in process. Ingress & egress to Tremont, flag lot reaches out to Bethel. Survey on file, sewer and water fees are current, call me! Anna Lee Todd 360-731-5319 View at www.johnlscott.com/85177

BAINBRIDGE ISLAND OPEN HOUSEâ&#x20AC;&#x201C;BAINBRIDGE $255,000 SAT 11-2 & SUN 1-4. 214 Grow Avenue Sunny, delightful, well maintained, 2 bedroom 1.75 bath Townhome with gas fireplace. Located within easy access to downtown and ferry. Michael Ballou 206-715-9980 View at www.johnlscott.com/24892 OPEN HOUSEâ&#x20AC;&#x201C;BAINBRIDGE $1,250,000 SUN 1-4. 15123 NE Anna Vera Lane Luxury Port Madison waterfront with new deep dock. Quality built in 2005, amenities include Cherry, Slate/Travertine floors & chefâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s kitchen. Tim Wilkins 206-380-7345 View at www.johnlscott.com/48278

JOHN L. SCOTT KITSAP COUNTY OFFICE LOCATIONS

Broker Compensation Available

Many ProperĆ&#x;es Selling ABSOLUTE

800.479.1763 JOHN DIXON johndixon.com

OPEN HOUSEâ&#x20AC;&#x201C;KINGSTON $530,000 SAT 11-1. 34724 Pilot Point Rd NE Architecturally designed w/vws of shipping lanes,Mt Rainier & Mt Baker. 3676sf/3bd/2ba on .63ac & 85ft of WFT & beautifully landscaped. Catherine Arlen 360-340-8186 View at www.johnlscott.com/90664

SEABECK VACANT LAND $114,900 6.4 heavily wooded acs, 10 minutes from Silverdale. Between Anderson Hill & Newberry Hill Rd on Seabeck Hwy. Thousands below Assessed value. Jim Garcelon 360-620-3846 View at www.johnlscott.com/17707

Call today to work with an Award-Winning Agent

IDAHO & UTAH

& A s s o c i at e s

+%90/24

Apartments for Rent Mason County

  

100Âą PROPERTIES

Live & Online Bidding

"AYVIEWĂĽ !PARTMENTSĂĽ INĂĽĂĽ "REMERTONĂĽ ĂĽĂĽĂĽĂĽ"ED ĂĽ ROOMĂĽ APARTMENTSĂĽ 0RICESĂĽĂĽ STARTĂĽ ATĂĽ ĂĽ PERĂĽ MONTHĂĽĂĽ , O C A T E D ĂĽ U P ĂĽ T H E ĂĽ R O A DĂĽĂĽ FROMĂĽ ,IONSĂĽ &IELDĂĽ /NĂĽ BUSĂĽĂĽ LINE ĂĽ CLOSEĂĽ TOĂĽ HOSPITAL ĂĽĂĽ SHOPPINGĂĽĂĽSCHOOLS #ALLĂĽ   /PENĂĽĂĽDAYS ĂĽAM PM BAYVIEW COASTMGTCOM ĂĽ3HERIDANĂĽ!VE "REMERTON ĂĽ7!

Apartments for Rent Kitsap County

Please go to our website: www.evergreenpropertymanagement.com for a home for you to rent.

AUCTION

ResidenĆ&#x;al Homes, Condos, Townhouses, Duplexes, Lots & Land

Apartments for Rent Kitsap County

Kingston Estate 3bd w/Acreage & Shop $329,000

Taree - 1.55 Acres Build Your Home & Private Parkland $56,900

Bainbridge Island | Vicki Browning, Managing Broker............. (206) 842-5636 Kingston | Tom Heckly, Managing Broker.......................................... (360) 297-7500 Port Orchard | Jacqui Curtiss, Managing Broker .......................... (360) 876-7600 Poulsbo | Frank Wilson, Managing Broker ........................................ (360) 779-7555 Silverdale | Lee Avery, Managing Broker ............................... (360) 692-9777 John L. Scott Real Estate has 122 offices, some offices are independently owned and operated.


PAGE 6, Real Estate Now/Kitsap Classifieds, Friday, October 7, 2011

KINGSTON

OPEN HOUSE Weds - Fri 2:30 - 4:30 and Sat - Sun 1 - 4

CENTRAL KITSAP

Drew’s Glen

Custom CK Home

New homes within walking distance to town, ferries, marina and beaches. The Kokanee plan features a main floor master suite at a fantastic price of $243,000 AND, the seller is offering a $10,000 buyer’s credit. A menu of selections and upgrades, as well as additional plans, allow for customization.

Custom built in 2006, 3 bedroom 2.5 bath on large open lot; extra finished room upstairs with 2 bedrooms. PLUS roomy den/office on the first floor. HUGE master bedroom on the MAIN floor with large master bath and walk-in closet. 160 ft. deck off kitchen dining area with remote control awning to keep you cool on hot summer days. Security system included in sale paid through April 2012. Kitchen/family room area open. Sliding doors to outside deck. Nice level back yard. Room for RV parking on side.

Visit our model and ask about the $10,000 buyer bonus.

www.drewsglen.com Driving Directions: In Kingston Hwy 104 to Barber Cutoff.

Lorna Muller 360-620-3842 lornamuller@windermere.com

Scott Anderson 360-536-2048 scottanderson@windermere.com

Location 25899 Barber Cutoff Road Prices Starting at $243,000 Features Covered, exposed aggregate porches, gas-log fireplaces, hardwood flooring & decorating coloring

BAINBRIDGE ISLAND Close to Ferry!

OPEN HOUSE Sunday 1 - 4

K.J. Lange 360-649-5413 Windermere RE/West Sound, Inc LifeisGoodinKitsap.com MLS #273713

Amazing Views! Sit on top of the world overlooking Shine, Hood Canal and Olympics from this custom home of 2053 sq. ft. on private 1.38 acres. South and west facing windows offer sunny views from master bedroom suite, kitchen, living and dining room. The master bedroom and an office are on the main floor, and two rooms with closets down. Two-car garage plus space for a Boat or RV.

Catherine Arlen

Patti Shannon

Location 5637 NE Foster Rd, BI Price $379,000 Features 3 bedrooms, 2.5 baths, 2112 sq ft, mature landscaping/gardens

SF, Dining Room, Security System, Walk-in Closet, Deck, 2-Car Attached Garage

PORT LUDLOW / SHINE

Situated on a landscaped shy half-acre corner lot with extensive gardens including fruit trees, raised garden beds, river rock accents & green space. Inside, a slate entry, hardwood floors & inviting colors. The main level offers an open concept design with two spacious living areas, dining rm & kitchen w/walk-in pantry. The home’s upper level boasts a master suite w/walk-in closet & 5-pc bath with jetted soaking tub. Two additional bedrooms share a full bath. Other features include a 2-car garage & a back deck that will make entertaining a breeze. Make this your new home today! John L Scott, Kingston Cell: (360) 340-8186 www.johnlscott.com/91770 MLS# 274542

Location 1079 NE McWilliams Rd Price $325,000 Features 3 Bedrooms, 2.5 Baths, 2,362

BAINBRIDGE ISLAND

Hidden Creek Area Home

Manzanita Bay Waterfront Home

This is such a great opportunity. This home boasts 3- or 4-bedroom floor plan, new flooring, cozy freestanding wood stove, spacious eat-in kitchen with lots of cabinet space, and wonderful colors – all add to this bright and cheery home. Just starting out? The range, refrigerator and dishwasher stay. In addition there is a large fenced backyard and spacious deck. Lots of off street parking plus a two-car carport. Excellent value, call for an appointment today.

Inspired by grand lodges of the Pacific Northwest, this stunning home offers the perfect blend of indoor living and outdoor lifestyle. Privately situated on over 2 acres of land waterside along Manzanita Bay, this spectacular 3522 sq. ft. home offers quality construction and luxurious amenities. Outdoor living area features the covered Loggia with its massive stone fireplace, full gunite spa, Ipe decks and a backyard lawn that rolls gently down to water’s edge and private mooring buoy.

(360) 895-0660 Sun Quest Realty www.sunquestrealty.com MLS #277101

Location 2135 SE Cedar Road Price $199,950 Features 4 Bedrooms, 2 Baths, 1,392 SF, Range, D/W & Fridge included, Deck, 2-car carport.

Sunday 1 - 4

Location 2920 Teal Lake Road, Port Ludlow 206-755-5139 Price $295,000 High Point Realty Group LLC Directions: SR Hwy 104 across Hood Patti@HighPointRG.com Canal Bridge and follow 3 miles, then Right www.HighPointRG.com MLS #276465 onto Teal Lake Road.

SOUTH KITSAP

Fred Cook

OPEN HOUSE

Eileen Black 206-696-1540 John L. Scott Real Estate www.johnlscott.com/23895 MLS# 255242

Location 11024 Arrow Point Dr NE Reduced Price $1,350,000 Features 2.01 AC, 4 BR, 3.25 BA, 3,522 SF, French Doors, Vaulted Ceilings, Pantry, Hot Tub, 3-Car Garage, Bay View, Low Bank Waterfront


Friday, October 7, 2011, Real Estate Now/Kitsap Classifieds, PAGE 7 WA Misc. Rentals Parking/RV Spaces

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jobs Employment Education

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Advertise your Holiday

Bazaars & Events

$SBGU#B[BBSTt)PMJEBZ#B[BBSTt#BLF4BMFTt$IBSJUZ&WFOUTt(JGU*EFBT

Get a jump on your seasonal bazaar & events in October thru January! Our special section will appear weekly in Kitsap in our Whatโ€™s Up entertainment section.

One price county-wide rates

2x1.5 ..................... $65 2x2 ........................ $85 2x3 ...................... $125 3x2 ...................... $125 2x4 ...................... $160 3x3 ...................... $180

For more information or to place your reservation... Call Debra 360.394.8728 Toll Free: 866.603.3215

Fax 360.598.6800 or Email: dwest@soundpublishing.com

Find some sweet deals... Whether your looking for cars, pets or anything in between, the sweetest place to ๏ฌnd them is in the Classi๏ฌeds.

Go online to nw-ads.com to ๏ฌnd what you need.

we are

S e Graphic a r c Designer hing for a

a full time advertising production and page layout position 8FBSFIJSJOHGPSBGVMMUJNFQPTJUJPOBUPOFPGPVS ,JUTBQ$PVOUZ XFFLMZOFXTQBQFST$PNCJOFZPVS BSUJTUJD QSPEVDUJPOUBMFOUTBOEPSHBOJ[BUJPOBMTLJMMT XJUIPVSBEWFSUJTJOHBOEFEJUPSJBMEFQBSUNFOUT 8PSLGPSZPVSMPDBMDPNNVOJUZOFXTQBQFS 4FFZPVSXPSLQVCMJTIFE8FIBWFPรณDFTBMMPWFS ,JUTBQ$PVOUZJODMVEJOH7BTIPO*TMBOE8FSF."$ CBTFE$4BSUJTUTUIBUDSFBUFOFXTQBQFS XFCBOE TQFDJBMTFDUJPOTGPSPVSMPDBMSFBEFST8FWFXPO NBOZOFXTQBQFSBXBSET BOEBSFCVTZHSPXJOH 'VMMUJNFIPVSXFFLQPTJUJPOJODMVEFTCFOFรถUT &0&

Port Madison Enterprises

Suquamish Clearwater Casino Resort Environmental Services Relief Supervisor (FT) Food and Beverage Buffet Server (PT) , DMO ( PT) Prep Cook (PT), Short Order Cook (FT) Poker Dealer (On-Call) Resort Room Attendant Supervisor (FT) House Person (FT), Bell Person (PT) Retail Longhouse Texaco Lead Clerk (FT), Masi Clerk (PT) Slot Cashier (FT), Technician(FT), Supervisor/ Cashier (FT) Table Games Dealer (FT/PT) Port Madison Enterprises offers an excellent benefits package for FT employees. Please visit www.clearwatercasino.com to submit an application online. Recruiter: 360-598-8717; Jobline 360-598-1360 DFWP, PME expressly promotes Tribal Preference

t"EPCF$4IFBWZPO*O%FTJHO t*OUFSOFUTBWWZ t0SHBOJ[BUJPOTLJMMTBNVTU t1BHF-BZPVUFYQFSJFODFBQMVT t/FXTQBQFSFYQFSJFODFCFOFรถDJBM CVUOPUOFDFTTBSZ Please send resume, cover letter & work samples (links) to: CANKH/HR Sound Publishing, Inc. 19351 8th Ave., NE, Suite 106 Poulsbo, WA 98370 email: hr@soundpublishing.com

JOB FAIR Start your Career Shopping Today!

EMPLOYMENT OPPORTUNITIES Full-Time Positions: t*OTUSVDUJPOBMBOE$MBTTSPPN5FDI t"TTJTUBOU%JSFDUPSPG'JOBODJBM"JE Adjunct (Part-Time) Faculty Positions: t7BSJPVT"EKVODU'BDVMUZ1PTJUJPOT Part-time Hourly Positions t7BSJPVT1BSU5JNF)PVSMZ1PTJUJPOT For more information on job openings and online application procedures visit our website at www.olympic.edu/employment. Human Resource Services is located at the Bremerton Campus on the 5th floor of the College Service Center. Office hours - M-F 8:00 a.m-4:30 p.m. or call (360) 475-7300.

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PAGE 8, Real Estate Now/Kitsap Classifieds, Friday, October 7, 2011 Employment General

Employment General

Employment General

Employment Transportation/Drivers

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General

Every moment is an opportunity for an extraordinary experience Openings for:

CNA’s 13.53 - $15.20 per hour starting CNA base rate

$

$750.00 New Hire Bonus

We provide Ferry Tickets for more information call

206-567-4421

www.vashoncommunitycare.org

Business Opportunities

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Friday, October 7, 2011, Real Estate Now/Kitsap Classifieds, PAGE 9 Mail Order

Dogs

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pets/animals Dogs

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wheels Marine Power

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PAGE 10, Real Estate Now/Kitsap Classifieds, Friday, October 7, 2011

NOW PRESELLING Priced From

$

219,000*

Tract A

2 3

FORTUNE PLACE

1

4

Tract B

Tract C Tract D

6 5

7

8

9

10

SOLD 12

CALDART AVENUE

NE OUTLOOK WAY

38 SOLD

46 45

39

44

40

15

11

37

Tract E

36

29 SOLD

35

SOLD 30

14 13

28

HO GUE PLA CE NE

CHATEAU RIDGE has several One-Story floor plans available. Incredible Olympic Mountain Views. Come visit us.

42

41

34

33

32

31

27

26

18

19

SOLD 24

25 43

SOLD 16

17 SOLD

23

20

22

21

At the intersection of Forest Rock Lane and Highway 305 turn left and proceed past the Central Market to the top of the hill. Turn Left at the stop sign onto Caldart Avenue NE. Then turn Right onto NE Outlook Lane which takes you into Chateau Ridge. Sales Office is located directly to your Right on Fortune Place NE.

THE DAISY 912 sf - 35’ x 38’ 2 Bedroom, 1 Bath Rambler

$219,000 View lot premiums may apply

THE DAHLIA

POULSBO PLACE II Welcome to the Newest Poulsbo Place II Neighborhood – Division 7 POULSBO PLACE II is located on the hillside above the charming neighborhood of Poulsbo Place and features lots with sweeping views that overlook Liberty Bay and the Omlympic Mountains. With 14 one- and two-story customizable floor plans from which to choose, this is an outstanding opportunity to select the home of your dreams — with the view of a lifetime! 14 Floor Plans – From 876 - 3,000 sq. ft.

THE MARIGOLD 1892 sf - 27’ x 45’

1224 sf - 50’ x 45’

3 Bedroom, 2-1/2 Bath Two-Story

2 Bedroom, 2 Bath Double - Master Rambler

$324,000*

$245,000

*Pricing does not include basement. Basement pricing subject to buyers specifications.

View lot premiums may apply

MADRONA

THE RHODODENDRON 1995 sf - 27’ x 55’

1670 sf - 49’9 x 54’6

3 Bedroom, 2-1/2 Bath Two-Story

3 Bedroom, 2 Bath Rambler, Covered Patio

$342,000*

$289,000

*Pricing does not include basement. Basement pricing subject to buyers specifications.

View lot premiums may apply

THE BEGONIA

THE LILAC 2034 sf - 29’ x 57’

2184 sf - 50’ x 41’9

3 Bedroom, 2-1/2 Bath Two-Story

3 Bedroom, 2-1/2 Bath 2 Story, Covered Patio

$348,000*

$349,000

*Pricing does not include basement. Basement pricing subject to buyers specifications.

View lot premiums may apply

www.poulsbochateauridge.com

Karen Bazar John L. Scott Real Estate

360-981-0098

www.poulsboplace2.com

karenbazar@johnlscott.com


Bremerton Patriot, October 07, 2011