REVIEW BAINBRIDGE ISLAND
FRIDAY, OCTOBER 14, 2011 | Vol. 111, No. 41 | WWW.BAINBRIDGEREVIEW.COM | 75¢
Kitsap Week takes a look at PAWS work with animals. INSIDE THIS ISSUE
Civil Service issue reaches state level
WHERE WE’RE H E A DE D
Open government ombudsman Tim Ford recommends a ‘redo’ of closed meetings. By DENNIS ANSTINE Staff Writer
Joel Levin/Courtesy Photo
Just another typical summer day of give and take for bicyclists and motorists on the lower half of North Madison Avenue, at least it was until the city put a 5-foot shoulder on the northbound stretch earlier this year..
A look at island transportation By JESSICA HOCH Staff Writer
Somewhere between sustainability and convenience lies a question that communities around the globe are trying to solve. If reliance on oil and reducing energy usage remain two of the world’s most critical environmental problems, then what will
the community of Bainbridge Island do to contribute a solution? How do residents propose to get around the island’s 27 square miles on foot, bikes, buses and wheel chairs in the next 20 years? It’s a question without a clear, cohesive community answer, but not one lacking ideas or solutions. Transportation and its
First of two stories on transportation issues on Bainbridge. future on Bainbridge Island will continue to be an important SEE TRANSPORTATION, A5
The Civil Service Commission’s hot potato has reached the state Attorney General’s Office, and Tim Ford, the state’s open government ombudsman, has tossed it right back into the lap of the city. Assistant Attorney General Ford was asked to offer an opinion on three non-noticed meetings that were attended earlier this year by the three-member commission (CSC) and city officials, including City Manager Brenda Bauer and City Attorney Jack Johnson. In an opinion, Johnson said the meetings “appeared” to be lawful, but Ford has questioned that conclusion and recommends that the CSC and the city “redo” the meetings, and any actions taken therein,” in an open public meeting. The request for Ford’s input came from Kim Hendrickson, the CSC’s former secretary/chief examiner whose job was terminated Aug. 12. Since then she has filed a complaint with the city’s Ethics Board
and a petition to have two of the Civil Service body’s three commissioners recalled for malfeasance in office and dereliction of duty. The most injurious part of Hendrickson’s many charges against commissioners David Hand and George McKinney was that they (and the third commissioner, Robert Fernandez) attended the “special” meetings. She claims the meetings were used to reorganize the commission and, because she wasn’t part of the new process, her job was terminated. According to Hendrickson, Fernandez, who has since resigned his post, wasn’t named in the complaint or recall petition because his action “was not a pattern like it was for the others.” She said he came forward on his own and admitted wrong and he was also “told by the city attorney that attending the meetings were legal,” Hendrickson said. The meetings in question were held in January and May after SEE CIVIL SERVICE, A4
Fort Ward fire house earns historical designation By JESSICA HOCH Staff Writer
If there were an award for most interesting space for a closet Suzane Bartel would take the cake. Some of her wardrobe is housed in the base of an early 1900s fire hose tower, one of the amenities that comes from making a home in a historic fire house. “Suzane is inspired,” said her husband, Arthur, who together have worked to restore the historic building since July 2003. “She is an artist, and this is one way she works out her creative vision. I am along for the ride.” After several years of restoration work the Bartels were recently awarded placement on the Bainbridge Island Historic Register
through the Historic Preservation Commission (BIHPC). Their Fort Ward fire house is one of 17 properties on the island. “The commission considered it a very important structure in our island’s history as it is one of the few remaining buildings from Fort Ward when it was a functioning military fort,” said Dave Williams, chair of the BIHPC. “Expanding our register, we are reinforcing the value our community places on our unique history and the importance of preserving physical reminders of that past for future generations to appreciate.” The fire station, which will celebrate its 100th birthday in March 2012 was one of the permanent buildings of Fort Ward, designated
in records by either property No. 14 or 105. Construction was completed March 23, 1912 according to the U.S. Army Quartermaster General order and blueprint records, which said the construction cost totaled $12,000. Fort Ward is an island location rich in historical significance, as one of nine military bases authorized to be built be Congress in the state of Washington during the late 1800s. The blueprints used for the Fort Ward fire station appear to be generic, used for all military fire stations built around the Puget Sound during the time period. In fact, the fire station at Fort Casey on Whidbey Island is home to an SEE FIREHOUSE, A3
Jessica Hoch/Staff Photo
Years of restoration have earned the Fort Ward home of Arthur and Suzane Bartell a place on the Bainbridge Island Historic Register.
around the island BCF’s Clickathon set for Oct. 15-31 Bainbridge Schools Foundation (BSF) will hold its second annual Clickathon from Oct. 15 -31 in support of Bainbridge Island Public Schools. The event is part of the foundation’s annual Phonathon fundraising campaign, which helps support essential programs at Bainbridge Island School District that are not covered by state funding. BSF has pledged to raise $1 million for the school district this year, with a goal of about $150,000 coming from the Clickathon. “This is the fifth year of state cuts totaling $5.8 million dollars,” said Vicky Marsing, BSF’s executive director. “We are counting on our community to help us bridge this gap and continue the excellent education that our island schools provide.” In addition to teacher salaries, teacher training, class-
room enrichment and other programs, the funds this year will support the district’s STEM (science, technology, engineering and math) programs. To give, log onto www. bainbridgeschoolsfoundation.com and make a donation online. For more information go online or call Vicky Marsing at 855-0530.
Review receives two WNPA awards The Bainbridge Island Review received two editorial awards, in the 2011 Washington Better Newspaper Contest. The Review won first place for Comprehensive Coverage of an Issue and second place for Best Story on the Arts. The news award for a series, written by Review Editor Dennis Anstine, included several stories involving the fatal police shooting of island resident Douglas Ostling in October 2010.,
The arts story, “Poetry is magic for ‘Mad Priest’ McAllister,” was written by reporter Connie Mears. The awards were presented Oct. 7 during the 124th annual Washington Newspaper Publishers Association Convention in Everett. The Review competed against other newspapers in Group III, which includes publications with circulation between 5,001-12,000. The contest drew 2,523 entries from 78 community newspapers; entries were judged by members of the Texas Press Association.
Balizer resigns as HRB director Ken Balizer, executive director of the island’s Housing Resources Board, will step down from his post at the end of 2011 to assume the role of consultant for the Ferncliff Village project. According to Balizer: “With HRB in such a strong position as the result of gains with Ferncliff Village, I believe it’s the right time for
this transition. My stepping down will allow me to spend more time in my hometown of Albuquerque (N.M.) and with my family.” HRB, the island’s non-profit affordable housing group, broke ground on Ferncliff Village in the spring. The Community Land Trust project will consist of 24 cottage-style homes in the first phase, and 24 rental units in the second phase. Over the next two to four weeks, HRB will finish the site development and start construction on homes. Balizer said: “HRB has now set the prices and the reality is impressive,” said Balizer. “Averaging $60,000 under appraised value, someone who earns as little as $30,000 a year could potentially purchase a new green-built home on Bainbridge Island, and just a half-mile from the ferry.” According to Associate Director Phedra Elliott: “Several households are mortgage ready and set to choose a house and lot and enter into a purchase and sale agreement in the next few weeks.”
dennis Anstine/Staff Photo
Ferncliff Village’s three models, displayed at groundbreaking. For more information on Housing Resources Board, visit its website at www.hous-
ingresourcesboard.org, and Ferncliff Village at www.ferncliffvillage.org.
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FIRe hOuse CONTINUED FROM A1
identical fire house. When the fort was decommissioned, Fenton “Red” Jacobsen bought the fire station in 1959 and renovated it for his family. Jacobsen was a logger and professional scavenger, Suzane said, and much of what was used to renovate the house came from materials scavenged from the fort. Much of the wood, for example, came from the barracks that Jacobsen was hired to tear down. Caroline Flohr purchased the house in May 1999 from the Jacobsen estate, and the Bartels bought it from Flohr in 2003. “I’ve always been attracted to fixer-uppers,” said Suzane. “Restoration work calls you.” Today, the positioning of the hose tower and the single-gable roof over the large space that once housed the fire trucks, correspond with the original blueprint. The shed roof wings, which flank both sides of the large central space appear to have been added sometime while
Jessica hoch/For the Review
The home of Suzane and Arthur Bartel in the Fort Ward neighborhood is all about their home’s history, whether it’s the original firehouse tower, the chicken pen, the historic sign or the fire truck mailbox. the property was under military possession. The wing on the east side of the building housed several rooms and bathrooms. The west side wing had a service kitchen and an area that was later enclosed and
adorned with a fireplace. In the area that once housed the horses, and later fire trucks, Jacobsen added dividing walls for more rooms and Flohr later designed it into a workable living space. A platform
was made from thick handforged, logging or possibly anchor chains, to support steps leading to the back rooms and the hose tower. Horizontal siding adorned the outside of the structure with vertical laid shiplap on
the shed roof wings and a shingled hose tower when Jacobsen owned the building. Flohr replaced the siding on the main structure and roof wings with shingles. The original siding remains at the Fort Casey
building, and its unknown if it remains underneath the shingles that Flohr added. When asked if Suzane is curious enough to tear down the siding to look for see FIRehOuse, a13
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CIVIL SERVICE CONTINUED FROM A1
made a request for office space and outside legal counsel, among other concerns regarding the police department and commission business. The meetings in question were held in January and May after Hendrickson had expressed concern about a lack of resources. She made a request for office space and outside legal counsel, among other concerns regarding the police department and commission business. The Ethics Board, which serves the city only in an advisory capacity, said the factors were “credible” and that it appeared the commissioners violated the transparency requirement of the Code Ethics. The board will address the issue during its Oct. 17 meeting. However, Johnson issued a legal opinion in a memo to the council on Sept. 27 that said it didn’t appear that a violation occurred because the noticing requirements for a “special meeting” differ from a “regular meeting.” Johnson wrote: “Although one may argue, as a matter of policy, that more or better notice ought to have been
given for the meetings in question, based on the alleged and known facts, it appears that these gatherings of the members of the CSC did not violate requirements of the Open Public Meetings Act.” The “special meeting” noticing clause requires only to notify all other members of the commission and any news organization with a written request for notice on file with the commission. He added that no media groups had filed a required written request of notification about special CSC meetings. Paula Fernandez (Robert’s wife), who was the CSC’s secretary/chief examiner fat the time, said there were requests. According to minutes provided by her, commissioners Glen Tyrrell, Hand and McKinney similarly violated the OPMA in June 2004, and she had distributed literature to them to ensure it wouldn’t happen again. Paula Fernandez also said in a statement released on Oct. 3 that both the Bainbridge Review and Kitsap Sun newspapers had made notification relquests to be put on the her notification list. Ford said none of that really matters He wrote in response to Bainbridge Councilor Bob Scales that: “Regardless of whether a violation actually
occurred at the disputed special meetings, the goal of having new meetings is to allow greater public participation consistent with the ‘spirit’ of the law. The added benefit is if there were legal flaws with the disputed meetings, then they may be cured by a re-do of the same actions in a subsequent meeting. In general, a re-do may provide a quicker resolution for disputes and potentially avert litigation.” He said a redo would include the same topics as the previous one, but not have to replicate exact conversations.
And it should not be a mere ratification.” Scales had asked Ford “to summarize the ‘facts’ that formed the basis of his conclusions and recommendations.” Ford said his role is to provide information and technical assistance on provisions of the OPMA, and his recommendation was not intended to be a conclusion of law regarding whether an actual violation occurred.” Hendrickson said that a “redo would be better than nothing. Rather than a closed door meeting, let’s have public
Friday, October 14, 2011 • Bainbridge Island Review
debate about the Civil Service Commission, our police department and the city’s role. Meanwhile, as the city mulls its options, the Bainbridge Island Police Guild was quick to challenge the “new” CSC.. Scott Weiss, president of the guild’s executive board, has asked the CSC to remove the new “interim pro-tem” S/CE, Kate Brown, who is the city’s senior executive secretary and also serves as an HR analyst. The complaint is that Brown
has been involved in pre-disciplinary investigative interview of Guild members, cases tham may result in appeals to the commission. Weiss said having a HR staff member involved is “inherently unfair and opposed to the principles of equity for the commission — as the city has chosen to direct their involvement in Guild member discipline matters.” (See a timeline on bainbridgereivew.com).
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tRansPORtatIOn CONTINUED FROM A1
concern as the island population grows and the culture encourages sustainable lifestyles. Back in June, islanders packed the Senior Center for a meeting on island transportation at Sustainable Bainbridge’s First Monday event. The consensus was that the island has made progress, but it is still far
from creating a network with less reliance on single-occupancy vehicles and more options for alternative modes of transportation such as bicycles, carpools and shared vehicles. Cyclists have to navigate roads with narrow or nonexistent shoulders, sudden drop-offs and hills. In essence, roads are neither bicycle nor pedestrian friendly. There’s nothing new about the roads being narrow, curvy and hilly, but
with increased usage – especially by pedestrians and bicycles – there are congested areas that at times can be downright dangerous. Many of the buses operate on hourly schedules, less conducive to everyday usage; heavily focused on getting ferrygoers to and from destinations and less on moving around the island. Members of the senior citizen and disabled community said they have to rely
on friends or neighbors to help them get around as the door-to-door Kitsap Transit Access buses are often late, or require lengthy advance notice for a spontaneous trip to the store. “We have lots of energy and we have lots of ideas, but it has to be done as a collective community-driven goal,” said Kate Ruffing of Camp 4 BI. “We need to know what we want alternative transportation to look like on our island.”
Trails network Between ferry riders, pleasure riders and everyday cyclists, hundreds of bikes roll through the island on any day. Building a more friendly trail network to provide space and safety for cyclists, particularly young bikers, is an idea that has gained momentum in the community. A multi-agency, volunteer-coordinated effort helped build trails out of the island landscape, and there’s a drive to continue doing so with modest fundraising efforts to build a trail-bytrail network. The Friends of Bainbridge Island Trails community group, headed by former non-motorized transportation committee member John Grinter, has made major headway in working with the city to expand opportunities. The Suzuki Path, which runs from the Commodore West neighborhood along Sportsman Club Road to the
New Brooklyn Road intersection, was a collaborative effort. The city donated the land, the Commodore West Homeowners Association helped fundraise several thousand dollars for the work, and the Bainbridge Island Parks and Recreation District helped lay the initial gravel and foundation. The Bainbridge Island Rotary Club provided a matching grant, several businesses provided discounts and volunteers such as Brian Wilkensen of 3B Square Carpentry donated time and supplies to finish the manual labor with an excavator. “[Trails] are a long-standing community driven goal that is possible with a modest fundraising program spending $7,000 a year to tackle roads and trails for non-motorized enthusiasts,” said Grinter. “If we look forward 20 years and start to see tRansPORtatIOn, a13
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OPINION Bainbridge Island
Write to us: The Review welcomes letters from its readers. Letters should be typewritten and not exceed 300 words. They must be signed and include a daytime phone. Send to 911 Hildebrand Lane, Suite 202, Bainbridge Island, WA 98110; fax to (206) 842-5867; or email email@example.com. Letters may be edited for style, length and content. WWW.BAINBRIDGEREVIEW.COM
Friday, October 14, 2011 • Bainbridge Island Review
IN OUR OPINION
Having trouble sharing our roads? So let’s fix it
t’s not by accident (just another near-miss) that Squeaky Wheels, the island’s bicycle advocate, is holding a meeting Monday from 6:30-8 p.m. at the Senior Center Commons. Bicyclists and other community activists are calling the event “Safe Roads For All,” and it’s not an oxymoron like it may sound. Dana Berg and other “squeaky wheels” think there’s a little too much animosity being spilled out on the road, whatever mode of transportation one prefers. And she’s afraid that while we sit around and wait for a city with no money to widen some of our most dangerously narrow roads (pick one) someone’s going to get clipped just like what happened in Seattle. For example, one of the worst and busiest stretches is the 500 feet of shoulderless northbound SR-305 near Vineyard Lane. Go figure. There’s a $100,000 (or whatever) bridge there and no shoulder. A state engineer said something like, “there’s no money to fix it and won’t be until someone gets killed.” Lovely. So let’s fix it ourselves. Let’s lower the speed limit in some areas. Increase enforcement, including ticketing bicyclists who roll through stops signs at the bottom of a hill at 30 miles per hour. Or ticketing pedestrians or bicyclists who think they own the road or travel without night lights. And most of all, we need to start thinking about ensuring safer routes around our schools. Essentially, we have to start thinking for ourselves rather than assuming someone will do it for us. Not today. If there are grants out there, then we have to find them. And we have to start caring for our neighbors when we’re traveling because if you haven’t noticed it, these potholed, skinny old roads aren’t built for speed.
Correction Funding for proposed solar panels on City Hall, a project initiated by Bainbridge nonprofit Community Energy Solutions, will be 100 percent privately funded. For more information, visit www.cenergysolutions.org.
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Bainbridge Island Review (ISSN No. 1053-2889) is published weekly, every Friday by Sound Publishing Inc. Review: 911 Hildebrand Lane, Suite 202, Bainbridge Is., WA 98110. Headquarters: 19351 8th Ave NE, Poulsbo, WA 98370. SUBSCRIPTION RATES: $48/year carrier or motor route delivery; $69/year in-state mail delivery, (not available within carrier or motor route delivery area); $95/year out-of-state mail delivery. Periodicals postage paid at Seattle, Washington. POSTMASTER: Send changes of address to Bainbridge Island Review, P.O. Box 10817, Bainbridge Island, WA 98110. Copyright 2011© Sound Publishing Inc.
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Renewal of Puget Sound should be our No. 1 goal Oh my gosh. It’s depressing, isn’t it, the relentless drumbeat of alarmdriven letters to the editor and guest editorials from some of Bainbridge Island’s shoreline property homeowners? We certainly are getting their message, loud and clear: Be afraid! The writers are afraid that possible updates to the Bainbridge Island Shoreline Master Program could restrict what they can and cannot do with their property, especially regarding building/rebuilding/ expanding/bulkheads/docks/etc. And, the writers want the rest of us to be afraid too. They warn us that we could be next on this restriction hit-list, and they are threatening to sue the city if these restrictions are enacted. Fear is so creativity-crushing, so soul-sapping… But, thank goodness, these writers still show signs of hope. Almost all of them remind us that they are, in fact, environmentalists. Therefore, it’s heartening to assume, for example, that they are careful with the chemicals they might use on their lawns or in their gardens, and that they don’t dispose of yard waste on tide-flats; they know how environmentally toxic run-off and dumping can be. We can trust they make adjustments in their behavior because of this concern. This is good. So, in the spirit of hope, I’d like to suggest we can all move forward along the path of altering our behavior for the sake of envi-
ronmental health. We can debate the science forever, but why do so? Why not err on the side of caution? We stand a much better chance that way, don’t you think, of ensuring a thriving environment in the years ahead. And I’d like to suggest, further, that erring on the side of caution may, actually, help us turn away from fear and turn toward joy. Instead of bemoaning what we might lose by not being able to build/rebuild this or that, we can instead imagine and experience the joy of our children and grandchildren as they appreciate and are grateful for a healthier and renewing Puget Sound. Instead of looking at sacrifice primarily as a potential financial loss, we can look at sacrifice (“making sacred”) as an affirmation of health for the whole of our community/environment. Let’s act with hope! Jennifer Merrill Bainbridge Island
Port of Bainbridge Island
New taxing agency will be as bad as city, parks As a former Park District commissioner, I saw first hand that both the city and parks should cover all of the plans included in the Port of Bainbridge Island initiative. Parks and city needs to step up and provide the services included in this realm. The parks and city are already so conflicted and dysfunctional, adding another party with a vague set of dreams will only complicate and entrench political incompetence. Paul Bang-Knudsen Bainbridge Island
Outgoing councilor not content with status quo Recent economic events have revealed a new long-term financial landscape for planning how we spend taxpayer money for our city’s budget. I feel compelled to point out how our leadership on City Council is part of the critical phase we presently face for the upcoming election; whether or not we are content with the status quo. Certain council candidates have impressed me with their grasp of government issues along with a professional demeanor that indicates they are willing to make the changes necessary for a sustainable government. At-Large: Steve Bonkowski’s international business background offers a pragmatic influence for future operations and finance policy decisions. Central Ward: Dave Ward has been a voice for keeping the assets of our community secure and affordable. He’s shown an ability to sift through the fog of city public works issues while bringing clarity for our citizens South Ward: Sarah Blossom offers island-born-and-raised sensitivity with a very common sense approach about how we manage land use on our island. North Ward: Melanie Keenan couples knowledge of city finances with a professionally active role in our region’s water management and farming policies. I strongly encourage voters to consider these candidates who bring a fresh, new perspective as we seek a more affordable, sustainable basis for our island’s future. Bill Knobloch City Council member
Friday, October 14, 2011 • Bainbridge Island Review
wither a Port of Baindridge Island? You decide Our November ballot seeks establishment of an island-wide Port District to be managed by five, simultaneously chosen commissioners. If approved by a simple majority vote, the Port of Bainbridge Island becomes our sixth taxing district. Port Districts are given wide latitude in statute whereby commissioners, independent of voter approval, can: 1) Levy property taxes up to $0.45/$1000 assessed valuation; 2) Create Industrial Development Districts funded from property taxes levied in addition to the tax collected for district operations; 3) Acquire property through condemnation or eminent domain; and 4) Sell bonds to finance port operations or any port-approved development district. Proponents of the initiative, with heavy representation from boat owners, surmise initial operations will be funded with an annual $0.11/$1000 tax levy generating $620,000. This is expected to finance commissioner per diem of up to $100/meeting (maximum $12,535/ commissioner/yr.), staff salary and benefits, legal expenses, office fur-
GUEST COLUMN By BOB FORTNER nishings and rent. While the setting of goals and priorities rests with the commissioners, proponent’s first priorities include: completion of the Eagle Harbor waterfront trail and implementation of the Harbor Management Plan. Improvement of: community access to the water at road ends; the public dock at Waterfront Park; boat ramps and facilities for visiting boats (e.g., fuel dock). More broadly, a major district role in economic development is foreseen. What are the pros and cons of this nearly irrevocable decision? The major port cities of Seattle, Tacoma, Olympia, Everett, etc., are key promoters of harbor and wetland preservation, pollution cleanup
and economic development made possible from extensive operations with positive cash flow. Smaller districts are active in waterfront development proposed to happen here. Notably, whether large or small, no district is statutorily required to work with other agencies within the same legal jurisdiction. The Municipal Research and Services Center for Washington, an independent resource for city and county elected officials, conducted extensive analysis of special districts and concluded: • Special Districts were operating within the intent of authorizing legislation and appeared to fulfill a need for services which seemed to be effective. Some services might be provided by other government entities, but those entities were not interested. However, there were no mechanisms in place to provide oversight or evaluation of efficiency or effectiveness. • The report also noted: growth planning impeded by lack of coordination between local governments and ports; some were too small; services often duplicated; fewer voters
and candidates participate in district elections. It concluded that goals of cost-effectiveness, coordination and accountability should have precedence, and suggested that small city governments should provide needed services rather than authorize small special purpose districts. With approval being nearly irrevocable, a serious decision confronts us: • Is a Port District the preferred agency for establishing community economic development goals? Our Comp Plan Economic Element, written in 2004, is scheduled for update in 2012-13. Would a newly formed Port District enhance or complicate the needed economic development plan? • Will island governance and efficiencies be improved with the addition of a sixth taxing district? Does the proviso noted by the MRSC above regarding small districts apply to Bainbridge? Our recently formed councilmanager city government has established a strategic planning process which permits direct community involvement in establishing goals
and priorities. Could this be an avenue for addressing the proponent’s priorities? • Will adding another independent taxing agency complicate funding for existing agencies? Does extracting $600,000 a year in additional property taxes put other island priorities at risk, e.g., schools? What happens if the commissioners increase the tax rate? • Will we find individuals with the skills and willingness to manage a Port District? If a Port District is determined to be needed, is it logical or sensible to create it without public vetting of commissioner candidates or a thorough evaluation of their plan prior to approval? Will it be another agency where uncontested races (first filers generally elected) become the norm? This website is a succinct, easily understood overview of Washington Port Districts. Read it and pass it on to others. http://www.lwvwa.org/ pdfs/studies/. Bob Fortner wrote this piece for the Bainbridge Resource Group, of which he is a member.
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NOV. 8 ELECTION LETTErs Candidates differ over budget digits I’m sorry, but once again City Council Member Barry Peters has his financial facts wrong. At the League of Women Voters Forum (Sept. 4) he disagreed with my numbers that the 2012 budget for the general fund was down and that expenses were up. The Draft 2012 Budget on the city’s website shows that the proposed 2012 General Fund Budget is $177,759 less than the 2011 Revised Budget, and that the total revenue for all funds is $1,280,239 less in 2012 then in 2011. Operating expenditures on the other hand are $766,577 greater in 2012 than in 2011. Added together this constitutes a $2,046,816 error on Mr. Peters’ part. This is exactly the kind of error that got our city into financial trouble in the past when Mr. Peters was chairman of the Finance Committee. In my former capacity as Vice President of Northrop Grumman, I worked daily with complex financial reports and was responsible to make sure the company was financially sound. After following our city’s current and future budget cycle carefully, I’m unable to make sense of Mr. Peters’ financial analysis. This is the reason I’m running for city council: to assure our island residents a
sustainable financial future based on sound City Council decisions.
Steve Bonkowski Candidate for City Council
Stick with winner in general election The good news of progress in the city continues. The 2012 budget looks likely to begin with a $6 million cash balance, including a $1 million surplus, compared to $0 two years ago. Staff has been reduced by nearly a third. Thanks to an upgrade by Moody’s the city was able to issue a $6 million bond to pay off the Sewer Treatment Plant at only 3.44 percent interest – the lowest rate ever. Working together, the council and city staff obtained $1.1 million for reconstruction of Rockaway Beach Road. Even the end of the Winslow Way project is in sight. An impressive record of accomplishments. Important work lies ahead. The Shoreline Management Plan will have to be finished next year. Additional funds must be found for urgent, important non-motorized transportation safety work on North Madison Avenue and elsewhere on the Core 40. The Strategic Planning process the council and city manager have begun to establish budget and staff priorities must be completed. And, inevitably, something else will come up that the city will have to deal with.
Now more than ever it is essential for us to have council members with vision, solid credentials and capabilities – and knowledge and experience in city government. Next month we will have the opportunity to re-elect Barry Peters, the one candidate who has all those qualities and who played an important role in the council’s achievements so far. Barry is the only candidate with valuable council experience during the wrenching times of budget, staff and program cuts since the economy collapsed in 2008. He thoroughly understands the painful but essential trade-offs between competing demands when money is tight, and the need to prioritize programs and spending levels to make the most of whatever funds become available. He is committed to streamlining staff to reduce overhead, and to supporting the administration’s efforts to improve its response to community needs and concerns. And Barry has consistently shown his ability to work constructively with his council colleagues to achieve positive results. Let’s stick with this tried and true performer. Chris Snow Fort Ward Hill
Blair possess all of required skills As co-chair of the Bainbridge Public Library Board Development Committee, I have had the distinct
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pleasure of working with Anne Blair on a number of endeavors. For the past two years, she has helped to plan and facilitate our annual retreats. Having served on community organizations for many years, she is incredibly adept at collaborating with a diverse group of volunteers, as well as listening to and distilling a broad array of perspectives. However, Anne’s best gift is truly as a strategic thinker and “doer.” She has infused our committee with her ability to see opportunity for growth and enrichment in the everyday – and she is able to make good on seeing those ideas through to completion. Not only does she possess this remarkable skill set, she also has outstanding communications skills: she is positive, articulate, objective and thoughtful. With this in mind, I enthusiastically recommend her for council. Ruth Baleiko Bainbridge Island
Keenan values citizen’s needs I urge all of you to vote for Melanie Keenan for City Council. Melanie is a brilliant, yet genuinely engaging woman who understands how our city government should work. She strongly supports the direction the council is taking to get our financial situation under control. Melanie worked on the agriculture section of the Land Use Code Update, so she can hit the ground run-
ning when it comes to drafting legislation that will protect our environment, farmers and small businesses. Her scientific background gives her the expertise we need to address toxic wastes, protect our ground water resources, and ensure that city projects are done in the most cost effective manner. She takes a strong stand on transparency in government. Finally, note that her opponent is supported by previous administrations who want to stay in control of our city government. Melanie, by contrast, will be the type of representative we desperately need on the council to ensure that our city moves forward, becomes more financially efficient and stays open to citizen needs. Debbie Vann Former council member
Professionalism is Ward’s calling card It is my pleasure to announce my support for David Ward. This is my first “Letter to the Editor” in support of a candidate, having been an island resident for 34 years. Why now? I have interfaced with Dave on many occasions over the past eight years. I have watched him interface on critical issues with a wide variety of audiences. Most important, I have watched Dave successfully interface at City Hall. He is a professional who gathers all the facts before
engaging on an issue. He identifies the issues to pursue and the proper official to address the matter with. This approach makes him a “proven” performer, which is what our city needs. I encourage that you consider voting for David Ward in Central District Pos. 4. Mike Suraci Bainbridge Island
Levan’s experience perfect for council I first met Joe Levan over 10 years ago when we worked together at Sound Transit, and as one of our in-house counsel Joe provided our agency with consistently solid legal advice. Since then Joe has served cities large and small in different roles. He has heard and learned just about every issue under the sun, and elected officials and staff from cities throughout our state contact Joe and ask for his help. Now Joe wants to help our city as a council member. Joe’s extraordinary city experience makes him uniquely qualified to serve on the council, but Joe is more than just whip smart. Warm and good humored, Joe’s positive outlook made him a joy to work with, and since moving here in 1995, he and his wife and daughter are personally invested in the future of our community. Passionately committed to ensuring that Bainbridge remains a great place to live, work and play, Joe will be a great council member. Clarence Moriwaki Bainbridge Island
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Friday, October 14, 2011 • Bainbridge Island Review
City needs to act in best interest of ratepayers Are you too growing weary of the campaign hyperbole and unending dialogue concerning the disposition of the city’s water utility? I’m a city utility ratepayer and I certainly am. It’s been two years since the City approached Kitsap Public Utility District (KPUD) for a proposal for taking over the city’s water and sewer utilities. KPUD responded with a compelling proposal to immediately take over the water utility and a long-range plan to attain authority to add sewer service to their charter. The problem: not only is city water utility operating costs unconscionably high, but the city also relies on utility monies to subsidize island-wide governmental responsibilities and to balance its budget. Yes, the city has reduced water utility staff levels over time. However, it took three years to even
GUEST COLUMN By ARLENE BUETOW consider reducing water rates. And the city remains unwilling to consider refunds of the excessive accumulated reserves. Meanwhile, city operating costs are still higher than the KPUD’s. Most recently, the decision concerning the disposition of the water utility was delayed pending the city’s Utility Business Advisors’ (UBA) Report. The advisors were retained to provide clarity on how such a transfer would happen, what would happen to any proceeds, including the $4.8 million in cash reserves, and determine the financial impacts on the general fund and other city utilities, responsibilities, etc.? Unfortunately the Report finally presented to council last
month failed to address many of these essential issues. Instead of concentrating on questions asked, the advisors concentrated on defining what cost basis, staffing levels and rates the city would need to adopt to become competitive. Unfortunately those conclusions are fatally flawed because they include neither an implementation plan nor a budget under which the projected results could be achieved. In fact, when asked about their ability to operate within the recommended budget, staffing levels and long-term capital improvement budgets, the City responded that to do so would do the following: “require elimination of all preventative maintenance programs,” “have immediate and noticeable consequences to internal and external customers,” and that long-term capital needs could not be deter-
mined until the 2013 update to their Comprehensive Water System Plan. The city’s water utility is not competitive and has no credible plan to become so. By contrast, KPUD is a local non-profit municipal utility with the authority and demonstrated ability to fulfill our needs. It has expressed a willingness to work with the city to accommodate a smooth transition and to apply its extensive experience in water resource management to aid the city in satisfying this and other governmental responsibilities. KPUD already provides water service to over 1,750 households on Bainbridge, and island residents can continue to influence their goals and objectives through the commissioners we elect, not unlike our council. However, unlike the council, waters commissioners’ responsibilities are specific to overseeing the
water utility, acting as lead for coordinated water system planning and resource monitoring throughout Kitsap County, and extending wholesale broadband capabilities connecting rural populations and public agencies previously under-served. The entire city operation will benefit from this experience while the ratepayers are assured a higher level of service for a lower monthly cost under the KPUD. The city has had 20 years to get its affairs in order, and more than two years to evaluate a credible proposal. It’s time for our City Council to stop stalling, to act in the interest of the utility ratepayers once and for all, to take action and move on. Arlene Buetow is a former director of North Bainbridge Water Co. and vice chair to the city’s Utility Advisory Committee.
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Spartans play ‘11 as one’ in tough Metro Staff Writer
Monday, Oct. 17 Water Polo – Roosevelt at BHS Pool, 8-9:30 p.m.
Tuesday, Oct. 18 Swimming – BHS at Kamiak, 3:30 p.m. Soccer – Holy Names at BHS Stadium, 6 p.m. Water Polo – BHS at Curtis, 7 - 8 p.m.
Emma Vukic scores one of her two goals during a 3-2 win at home over Bishop Blanchet. The Spartans beat the Braves when Emma scored in the 59th minute, followed a minute later by a goal scored by Natalie Vukic off of a pass from her sister. “play through the midfield The team’s motto has and down the wings much been serving them well this more, allowing [them] to season. Druker remembers create more chances in front the team’s 5-2 victory over of the goal.” Lakeside (5-5-3) at the end In last week’s match on of September; “we seemed to Thursday against Seattle have everything together. We Prep (11-0-1), the girls gave moved the ball well, created up just one goal to the sec- opportunities, and finished. ond-ranked 3A team for a We kept the pressure on the 1-0 loss. whole game. ” Use this template for: In the Spartan’s 3-1 loss According to Druker, against Seattle Prep in when the team falls into its September, Wildsmith assist- rhythm it plays “great looked Emma in the team’s only ing soccer.” goal against the Panthers The girls will need to this season. find their rhythm in order Moving forward towards to produce goals against a the end of the season, the handful of tough teams in girls will rely on their “11 as the few remaining matches. one” motto as much as ever. In preparation, Druker also “Everybody on the pitch hopes to fine-tune the team’s is needed to succeed,” said transition to defense. Druker. “Eleven play offense, Emma Vukic, who leads 11 play defense. Everyone the team in scoring with is expected to fill their role nine conference goals and toward the team’s achieve- three non-league goals, ments.” will certainly be a key asset
Spartans tackle no. 3 o’dea after loss Bainbridge High will try to bounce back from two straight losses when they face No. 3-ranked O’Dea Friday at West Seattle Stadium, beginning at 7 p.m. O’Dea (6-0) had its first close game of the season last week when it defeated Eastside Catholic 20-19 with a fourth-quarter touchdown. O’Dea is led by running
Friday, Oct. 14 Swimming – Mark Morris at NHS Pool, 3:30 pm. Football – BHS vs. O’Dea at West Seattle Stadium, 7 p.m.
By WILLIE WENZLAU
The Bainbridge girls varsity soccer team, led by coach Scott Druker, have been standing its ground in a tough Metro League this year. The Spartans (6-5-1) have lost two straight at home, losing to Eastside Catholic 3-2 Tuesday after dropping a 1-0 decision to Seattle Prep (11-0-1). The Spartans were scheduled to play at 4 p.m. Thursday at Bishop Blanchet. But they won last Tuesday, earning a 3-2 victory over Bishop Blanchet (5-5-3), largely due to the combined efforts of senior co-captain Emma Vukic and sister Natalie Vukic. Emma scored the team’s first two goals, one of which was assisted by Natalie, the other unassisted. The team’s third and winning goal was scored by Natalie, assisted by Emma. Between the two of them, the Vukic girls can take credit for 19 of the team’s goals so far this season. Natalie scored both goals in the loss to Eastside Catholic Credit goes to the girls getting the ball up the field to these finishers. Senior cocaptain Bryton Wildsmith fought to move the ball up the pitch. Of these players, Druker said they often “look brilliant, with great effort and tremendous ball control.” “Our fitness has been winning us games,” Wildsmith said. “We are in way better shape than any other team in Metro.” According to Wildsmith, her team is also playing extremely well with their new three-five-two formation, which has led them to
bainbridge High varsity Schedule
back Tatum Taylor, who has scored eight touchdowns of more than 50 yards. He has 10 rushing TDs and 594 yards (13.2 per carry). The Spartans (4-2) trailed 30-3 in the third quarter against North Thurston last week at home before losing 37-24. The 2A Rams from Lacey burned the Spartans repeatedly with a strong pass-
ing attack. The Spartans rushed for 267 yards against the Rams, led by Max Wysong’s 156 yards on 20 carries. Quarterback Chris Bell passed for 93 yards and ran for 38. Alex Coplan had a strong overall game, making seven tackles, returning three kickoffs for a total of 97 yards and caught a pass for 18 yards.
during the next two week’s matches. “If we want it more and come fired up, we will win,” said Wildsmith. “We have the skill and the formation, so now we just have to keep our mental in check.”
The Spartans have a challenging match next Tuesday at BHS Stadium against Holy Names, and then close out the regular season on the road against Lakeside (Oct. 20) and Eastside Catholic (Oct. 24).
Cross-Country – BHS vs. Metro League teams at Lower Woodland Park, 2:50 p.m. Soccer – BHS at Lakeside, 4 p.m. Football – BHS at Eastside Catholic, 7 p.m.
Friday, Oct. 21 Volleyball –BHS vs. TBD in Metro League tiebreaker at West Seattle, 7 p.m. Saturday, Oct. 22 Swimming – BHS at Juanita, 2:30 p.m.
Cheryl Chuka Mauer
“It’s a tough Real Estate market and Ihow hadn't “We purchased a home on cannot express impurchased or sold a home in over thirty Bainbridge and were very portant Cheryl was with years. Fortunately I had in my her Cheryl ability Mauer to focus and lucky to have Cheryl Maucorner. She expertly guided me through the er as our agent. Not only understand the details. process of selling ourInfamily homeher andnetwork addition, was Cheryl experienced downsizing into a new one. She simply did for and professional, she was extremely helpful Client Photobut Crop everything well and made what I thought went “the extra mile” inspections and repairs. would be a challenging experience into a very fortunate to have with patience and lots of positive one. Cheryl We is anfeel attentive, cheerful hand holding during our met Cheryl and believe and a very detail-oriented professional. This,today that we wouldn’t own search and closing. We combined with her experience and ability to had two difficult hurdles our home on Bainbridge, anticipate potential issues, allowed my sale since we lived overseas and the home we which we love, her assistance.” and new purchase towithout go like clockwork. purchased was in the hands of a relocation — Ed Samuelson company which added complexity. We – Leslie Haarup and Stephen Martin
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Friday, October 14, 2011 • Bainbridge Island Review
‘The Guys’ honors sacrifice of first responders Island Theatre presentation explores heroism of firefighters. By CONNIE MEARS Staff Writer
Every life must come to an end. We know that. Intellectually. And while death is the inevitable outcome of being born to this shared experience, as a species we resist it fiercely. The term tragedy, in reference to death, enters in when unusual circumstances challenge our logic, our sense of fairness. Death that doesn’t make sense leaves us not with grief, but despair. In “The Guys,” a play written following 9-11, Nick, a fire chief with the NYFD, has only days to make some kind of sense of the day’s unfathomable events, having lost eight of the men in his command. Charged with writing their eulogies Nick, played by John Kenyon Ellis, must find a semblance of meaning to bring comfort to those left behind, himself included. A daunting task given that words are the only tools with which to accomplish it. “I need a writer,” he says. The unusual circumstances that lead to him finding that writer add a life-affirming counterpoint to the situation. Joan, the writer who comes to Nick’s aid, acknowledges
“The Big Burn” is the story of the 1910 wildfire that destroyed nearly 3 million acres in Idaho, Montana, and Northeastern
Steve Stolee/courtesy Photos
In “The Guys,” Ann Wilkinson Ellis (background) plays the editor who helps a fire chief, played by John Kenyon Ellis (foreground), come to terms with losing eight men in his command on 9-11. the unlikeliness of the two strangers meeting. “You couldn’t create another sequence of events that would connect us,” she said. In this case, art imitates life. Ann Wilkinson Ellis, who plays Joan, worked with John briefly years ago on a BPA Radio Show production of “It’s a Wonderful Life.” After the show, they went about their lives, unaware that they would meet years later and fall in love. “The Guys” is the first theater work they’ve done together since getting married last spring. Another thread that runs
parallel is Ann’s “New York chapter.” Growing up on Bainbridge Island, she went to New York City to study theater and music. She moved back to the West Coast in 2000, just before 9-11. John, while in New York last week, visited one of the fire stations as research for his part. A wall-length memorial to the 10 guys the station lost on 9-11, and its motto, “Lest we ever forget,” struck a chord. And though John is probably known more for his comedic turns on Bainbridge stages, he shares the role first portrayed by another funny
man, Bill Murray. “Comedy and tragedy are very close. They’re kindred souls,” John said. The play weaves bits of levity into the fabric. “It’s not maudlin,” Anne said of the play, which is based on a true story. “It’s powerful, but very tender and also inspiring. Your
Washington, and led to the formation of a strong National Forest Service tasked with protecting the nation’s public lands. Written by Timothy Egan, who made a recent appearance at the North Kitsap Community Auditorium Oct. 11, the book was selected by the Kitsap Regional Library as its “One Book One Community” read for 2011. KRL will be holding book discussion groups at all nine branch libraries to
talk about the selected book. The discussions of “The Big Burn” on Bainbridge Island are at 1 p.m. Tuesday, Oct. 18 at the Senior Community Center and at 7 p.m. Wednesday, Oct. 26 at the Bainbridge Library.
“The Greatest Good: A U.S. Forest Service Centennial Film,” a 2005 documentary on the history of the U.S. Forest Service, takes viewers on the journey from the “wise use” of resources to the idea of a “land ethic.” You can view the film online or watch it at 7 p.m. Oct. 24 at the Bainbridge Island Museum of Art. A discussion will follow the viewing of the film.
“The greatest good: Whether it is the protection of endangered species or meeting the need of a growing public, the fate of public lands is constantly challenged.
heart will be touched, but it gives you something, too. It doesn’t leave you in a hole.” Courage, this time by playwright Nelson, saves us. The play shares the theme of heroic efforts with “The Big Burn,” the book selected by Kitsap Regional Library as its “One Book, One Community” selection for 2011. Seventy-eight firefighters lost their lives fighting the Big Burn and trying to protect the towns in its path. Starting with this weekend’s performance at the Bainbridge Library, the play, directed by Kate Carruthers, will be read at libraries throughout Kitsap County, with local firefighters invited to attend. The run will wrap up with a final performance Oct. 29, at the Bainbridge Island Museum of Art.
On 9-11, a total of 411 emergency workers, including 341 firefighters and two paramedics from the new York city Fire department, died as they attempted to rescue people. Because of these ordinary guys, between 14,000 and 17,000 people were saved in new York city that day.
Respond to this “The Guys,” a play reading presented by Island Theatre and directed by Kate Carruthers will be: Bainbridge Island Branch – Oct. 15-16 7:30 p.m. Kingston Branch – Oct. 18, 6:30 p.m. Sylvan Way Branch – Oct. 19, 6:30 p.m. Poulsbo Branch – Oct. 21, 7 p.m. Manchester Branch – October 22, 1 p.m. Port Orchard Branch Oct. 22, 6 p.m. Silverdale Branch – Oct. 25, 6 p.m. Little Boston Branch Oct. 27, 2 p.m. Bremerton Branch – Oct. 27, 6:30 p.m. Bainbridge Island Museum of Art – Oct. 29, 7:30 p.m. 100 Ravine Lane (NW Corner of Highway 305 and Winslow Way)
Pacific northwest Logging camp Folksongs and Stories Folksinger Bob Nelson of the Pacific Northwest Folklore Society and KRL storytellers provide family entertainment featuring songs and stories of and from old logging camps. The free event, co-sponsored by the Bainbridge Island Metro Park & Recreation District, is at 2 p.m. Sunday, Oct. 30 at Island Center Hall, Fletcher Bay Rd.
The purpose of One Book, One Community, celebrated during October -- the month of the book -- is to encourage the community to share the experience of reading a single book and to discuss the issues raised by the author.
Baugher tackles ekphrastic writing What’s happening trifecta at Stompsomegrapes in Field’s End October Roundtable Author EagleHarborBooks likeLucyRicardo By CONNIE MEARS Staff Writer
Writer Janée J. Baugher stumbled into ekphrastic writing accidentally at the Guggenheim museum when a small painting impacted her enough that she sat right down on the floor and started writing a poem. “I was even yelled at by the security guard,” she said Wednesday on the phone. The painting by Georg Baselitz, aptly entitled “Der Dichter” or “The Poet,” introduced Baugher to a creative house of mirrors: a poet writing about a piece of visual art depicting a poet. Who knows if the poet in the painting was writing about a piece of art? Examples of ekphrastic writing, a cross-pollinating artform, abound, perhaps because artists of all mediums often run in the same circles. Baugher will share the results of 15-year’s worth of exploration at the October Field’s End Writers’ Roundtable presentation, “Visual Arts in the Literary Arts: How and Why We Write Ekphrastically” from 7-8:30 p.m. Tuesday, Oct. 18 at the Bainbridge Public
Janée J. Baugher Library. Baugher calls ekphrasis, from the Greek ek and phrasis or “out” “speak,” a “reason to celebrate” the human ability to see. After backpacking through Europe six times in a decade, Baugher assembled a collection of writings, “Coördinates of Yes,” half of which were inspired by visual artwork of primarily the “long-dead” masters. Baugher uses visual art as a starting point for her writing, illustrating T.S. Eliott’s theory that poetry is a way of “escaping the personality.” Unlike many ekphrastic writers, Baugher doesn’t describe works of art in literal terms. Instead the art works as a point of inspiration, a starting point from which she embarks on her own creative
journey. “It’s like scaffolding.,” she said. “Eventually the story starts to reveal itself. You literally use the painting, but not as a literal interpretation of it.” She has written in response to the art work of strangers as well as friends, even going so far as to pose for a painter in hopes of inspiring a poem. “It was hellacious,” she said. “Four months sitting naked in a studio. But I did get the poem.” At Tuesday’s Roundtable Baugher will explore the use of ekphrasis adopted by writers such as Gertrude Stein, Rainer Maria Rilke and Frank O’Hara, and define the boundaries that “naysayers of the world” say ekphrastic writers cross. Baugher holds a BS in human physiology from Boston University and an MFA in creative writing from Eastern Washington University. For the past decade, she has taught at Highline Community College, the University of Washington Experimental College, Interlochen Center for the Arts, Richard Hugo House and elsewhere. Baugher regularly collabo-
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Janée J. Baugher presents “Visual Arts in the Literary Arts: How and Why We Write Ekphrastically” at the October Field’s End Writers’ Roundtable from 7-8:30 p.m. Tuesday, Oct. 18 at the Bainbridge Public Library. The event is free and open to writers of all levels. Roundtables are held the third Tuesday of every month. For more information, visit www.fieldsend. org. rates with visual artists, composers and choreographers. Her recent collaborations were produced at University of Cincinnati–Conservatory of Music and Dance Now! Ensemble. She is the author of a collection of ekphrastic and travel poems, “Coördinates of Yes” (2010), and in 2011 she presented her work at the Library of Congress. To learn more, visit JaneeJBaugher.wordpress. com.
Eagle Harbor Books hosts an impressive constellation of writers this week starting with Greg Atkinson at 3 p.m. Sunday, Oct. 16. Atkinson, whose new restaurant Marché will be open soon on Madrone Lane, will read from and talk about “At the Kitchen Table.” Best-selling author David Guterson will debut his new novel Ed King, “a fiendishly tantalizing romp,” at 7:30 p.m. Tuesday, Oct. 18. The author of “Snow Falling on Cedars” will return to Bainbridge Island to read from Ed King, a modern remaking of Oedipus Rex. Bainbridge author Joe Upton will read from his gripping memoir of crab-fishing in the Bering Sea, “Bering Sea Blues,” at 7:30 p.m. Thursday, Oct. 20. For more information, visit www.eagleharborbooks. com.
Learn what goes on during a “crush,” the post-harvest phase of winemaking. Hosted by local winemaker Alphonse de Klerk at Rolling Bay Winery and sommelier David Morris, participants in Bainbridge Island Metro Park and Recreation District Crush! will also learn about wine chemistry, fermentation, sugar content, aging vessels, and more. Class will end with a guided classic wine tasting. Potluck lunch. Class is from 11 a.m. to 4 p.m. Saturday, Oct. 15. Cost is $79 and includes wine tasting. For ages 21 and up. For more information, visit www.biparks. org.
Bloedelexhibits pleinairpaintings An exhibit of paintings of The Bloedel Reserve by 19 local artists will open on Sunday, Oct. 16, with a special half-price entry day. Visitors can tour the grounds and see the exhibit of 40 paintings in the Visitor Center The exhibit will continue through Nov. 30. For more information, visit www. bloedel.org.
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Friday, October 14, 2011 • Bainbridge Island Review
TRansPORTaTIOn CONTINUED FROM A3
prioritize how we can become a recreation destination community where people come from all over to walk, bike and experience the outdoors and the beauty of the island.” Grinter’s goal is for the trails group to continue raising funds to create a system of separated pathway and low-traffic roads that connect the Manzanita area in the northwest part of the island to Winslow, and Winslow to all of the island’s most popular public parks. Grinter envisions a system of paths that would allow parents to be comfortable letting children traverse the island without worrying that they will have to share the road in dangerous proximity to vehicles. Another trail connection is in the works through an easement on the Bethany Lutheran Church property, which is a triangle of property straddled by the busy High School, Sportsman Club and Finch roads.
Funding woes A county-wide trail vision is also on the horizon. On Nov. 7, the North Kitsap Trails Association will hold a meeting at the Senior Center’s Commons to receive input on a master plan that outlines trails throughout the North Kitsap region with connections to other western counties. Despite community enthusiasm, including a Comprehensive Plan that remains dedicated to neighborhoods that are pedestrian
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the original she smiled and said, “ I am too old for that kind of work.” Since the property has been in the hands of the Bartel’s they have added a “wart”, the affectionate name of a new addition to a historical building, in the back of the home. The kitchen has been upgraded, and other amenities were added including improved heating and cooling systems. Though the Bartel’s both passionately love their fire house home, quirks and challenges are a staple in any restoration project. When the Bartel’s decided to make the fire house doors a permanent part of the home,
safe Roads For all:
connie mears/staff Photo
Commuters driving on Madison Avenue North share the road with a bicyclist in the bike lane installed last spring. and bicycle oriented, especially Winslow, whose urban core is planned as a mixeduse, pedestrian-oriented village, it hasn’t always been easy to secure the necessary funds from the city. Many of the projects that were part of the $8 million bond passed in 2008 ended up going over budget, which took away from the funds that were targeted for easements and acquisitions, according to City Councilor Debbi Lester. In 2010, $79,000 targeted for trails in the 2008 bond remained in the city’s coffers, but overages whittled it down to just $26,000 this year. In May the council voted to reserve that $26,000 for easements at the request of the non-motorized committee. With several possibilities for trail expansion on the horizon, the goal was to keep the money viable. “We are starting to get instead of movable garage doors, they had to wait to begin construction until the summer. For about six weeks Arthur had just a plastic sheet for a living room wall and the house was a dusty mess. Neither Arthur nor his dogs were too happy about the experience, he said. Suzane was visiting family in California. “She snuck out of that one,” said Arthur. In some ways, the fire house is more manageable in the realm of historical restoration. In places such as the east coast it can require more specific tradesman to replace original castings, and moldings. Rehabilitation on a working structure, such as the fire house, can be less technical. The slate roof, both a beauty,
everyone at the same table,” said Lester. “We want complete streets where you are designing with everyone in mind whether its wheelchairs, bikes, walkers, runners — people who need the infrastructure for all modes of transportation.”
complete streets The concept of “complete streets” has grown in popularity from small communities like Bainbridge to a major metropolis such as New York City. Transportation networks with built-in amenities for all modes of travel are helping to reinvent the way cities tackle the development and restoration of their streets and roads. Lester hopes Bainbridge will keep that in mind as the state adopts legislation and possible grant opportunities that give incentives to design with everyone in mind.
and a curse, is the Bartel’s biggest challenge. Slate once adorned all of the permanent buildings at the fort, as with the fire station at Fort Casey, and remains in its original form. It did need some work when the Bartel’s moved in, and requires the expertise of a slate expert who is just about the only guy around who can mend a roof that is too fragile to walk-on. The fire house isn’t the Bartel’s first project as they once inhabited an old barn in California. Made from mined adobe in the 1930s, rooms and bedrooms were fashioned from stalls and tack rooms made for closet space. “It was one of Suzane’s dreams to live in a barn,” said Arthur. “It was an interesting place to call home.” The Bartel’s purchased
“We are getting there, and Winslow Way falls somewhat in this category with wider sidewalks and a better bike lane, but we’ve got room to grow.” The city’s financial challenge has made it difficult to perform even basic infrastructure maintenance on its road system for the last several years, but with the adoption of a new system to track road health and prioritize projects the council hopes to get back on track. “As roads begin to need maintenance or complete reconstruction I think the council will find dollars to add in amenities for cyclists and pedestrians whenever possible,” said Lester. The council voted in July, for example, to apply for a new federal TIB Sidewalk Program grant, which provides funding for projects that address safety, access to generators and system
“I’ve always been attracted to fixeruppers. Restoration work calls you.” suzane Bartel, Bainbridge Island resident
the house from a doctor and his wife, who had begun the work. Surrounded by an orchard and koi pond the property became an artistic landmark, landing itself on local home tours at least twice. With backgrounds as educators, the couple moved to the Northwest in pursuit of a post-professional dream of attending culinary school. In scoping out programs the couple decided on Bainbridge Island as their best option, sold everything and moved to the island to
“we are starting to get everyone at the same table. we want complete streets where you are designing with everyone in mind whether its wheelchairs, bikes, walkers, runners — people who need the infrastructure for all modes of transportation.”” debbi Lester, councilmember, city of Bainbridge Island
connectivity for Wing Point Way. Funding for the muchneeded Wing Point project has been elusive, but a resolution was passed on July 14 to finish the street by the end of 2012. Next week: Future alternatives
begin commuting to Seattle every day for two and a half years to attend the Art Institute of Seattle in 2002. Their passion for food and entertaining once included a stint owning a bar and restaurant in Hanford, Calif. “Typically people go to culinary school and then open a restaurant,” said Arthur. “I guess we like to take the unconventional route about life.” Now with a culinary degree in hand as certified chef ’s the Bartel’s plan to use their new skills solely as part of their entertaining repertoire. Dinner in a historic fire house is bound to attract more than a few family and friends, and those who stop by always make sure to check-out the backyard where Suzane’s chickens call home. Her fire house replica
A presentation, “Safe Roads For All: Imagine Them, Build Them” about island transportation will be from 6:30-8:30 p.m. Oct. 17 at the Bainbridge Commons. The presentation will show what has been done to improve road safety and what needs to be done in the near future, along with long range plans. Participants can see a map showing the prioritized Core 40 projects and explore other ideas such as lowered speed limits, education and enforcement. The second half of the evening will be a Q&A session. City council members and candidates have been invited along with local law enforcement and Kitsap County Traffic Safety chair Marsha Masters. For more information, visit www.squeakywheels.org.
coop will grace the pages of a NW chicken coop book in December, and was featured on the island’s Tour de Coop this last year. Work in the Bartel’s backyard is slightly complicated as the site once served as a WWI power station so electrical vaults dot the backyard. “We are never short of things to point out on any tour we give,” said Arthur. Though there are perks to owning a historical building, such as a discount card and a special ten-year property tax freeze if substantial improvements are made, the Bartel’s say it’s a love of this kind of work that drives any project. Next up is fixing the delapitated fence that has begun to lean. “It’s always a work in progress around here,” said Suzane.
CALENDAR Bainbridge Island
SUbmiSSionS Senditemstocalendar@ bainbridgereview.com. Deadline is noon Wednesday for Friday publication. The calendar is intended for community activities, cultural events and nonprofit groups; notices are free and printed as space permits.
support groups ALCoHoLICs ANoNYMous: For Bainbridge meeting times and locations go to www.bainbridgeaa.com or call 855-8366. overeAters ANoNYMous: OA meets at 9:15 a.m. Saturdays in the Singer Room at Eagle Harbor Congregational Church. A new Wednesday meeting starts at 5 p.m. at Island Terrace Apts. Community Room, corner of High School Rd. and Ferncliff. Info: Call 780-0121. grIef support group: Support for anyone who has lost a loved one, will begin in September and meet on the second and fourth Thursdays, from 5-6:30 p.m. at Rolling Bay Presbyterian Church. Sponsored by Interfaith Volunteer Caregivers; contact firstname.lastname@example.org or 842-4441. CAregIvers support group: Anyone caring for a loved one who is ill is invited to meet on Tuesdays, from 2-3:30 p.m., at Rolling Bay Presbyterian Church; sponsored by Interfaith Volunteer Caregivers. Contact ivc@bainbridge. net or 842-4441. support group for MeN: Men who have an illness of any kind meet on Mondays, from 11
a.m. – noon at Rolling Bay Presbyterian Church; supported by Interfaith Volunteer Caregivers. Contact Tom at tbarry56@ msn.com or 360-698-4939. support group for WoMeN WItH CANCer: A group continues to meet on Mondays from 1-2:30 p.m. at Rolling Bay Presbyterian Church. Contact karen. email@example.com or 842-3539. This group is hosted by RBPC.
oNgoINg HeLpLINe House: Donations are being accepted for Project Wishbone at Helpline House, 282 Knechtel Way, from 9 a.m. -5 p.m. Monday through Friday or from 9 a.m.-5 p.m. Saturdays. Call 8427621 or come in to sign up for the makings of a Thanksgiving meal if you are in need. Info: call Robin Denis, robinldenis@ msn.com, 842-6480 for questions/clarification. tHe gALLerY At grACe: An exhibit of works by Elizabeth Van Duine runs through November at the Gallery at Grace. 8595 Day Rd. An artist’s reception is from 10:30-11:30 a.m. Oct. 30 and from 6-8 Nov. 4 during First Friday Art Walk. Van Duine creates her unique pieces using a Japanese paper cutting technique called Kirie. Info: visit www.elizabethvanduine.com or call 842-9997 or email annie@gracehere. org. sCHooL AdvIsorY CoMMIttees: The Bainbridge Island School District is currently seeking volunteers to participate on advisory and program review committees, which include: Title VII Indian Education Parent Committee;
Multicultural Advisory Council; Health Education Advisory Committee; Special Education Program Council; Highly Capable Education Advisory Committee; Science, Technology, Engineering & Math (STEM) Advisory Board Career and Technical Education Advisory Committee. All of these district-level groups have parent, community and school instructional staff member representation and meet on a regular basis during the school year. For information, or to apply, contact Judy Kornbau at 780-1071 or email at jkornbau@ bisd303.org, or by mail to Bainbridge Island School District, 8489 Madison Avenue NE, Bainbridge Island, WA 98110. HALLoWeeN CostuMe exCHANge: Join KiDiMu and greenhalloween.org in a national costume swap through Oct. 30 at KiDiMu. Save money, clean out your closet and make the world a little greener by donating gently used Halloween costumes, pieces or accessories and exchange them for something new to you. Free with admission or membership. Info: visit www.kidimu.org or call 855-4650. super squAsH sCAveNger HuNt: Bloedel Reserve is hosting a Scavenger Hunt for kids and families on open days, TuesdaySaturday 10 a.m.-4 p.m. October and November at Bloedel Reserve, 7571 Dolphin Dr. Children admitted free, regular cost for adults, seniors and students. Info: visit www. bloedelreserve.org. BI HIstorICAL MuseuM: Admission to the prizewinning Bainbridge Island Historical Museum is free on the first Thursday of each month. Currently
it is featuring an exhibit by photographer Ansel Adams which documents the incarceration of Japanese Americans during WWll. 215 Ericksen Ave. Open 1-4 p.m. daily, 10 a.m.-4 p.m. Saturday. Closed Tuesday. Info: 8422773 www.bainbridgehistory.org. KIdIMu: The awardwinning museum is now open for fun seven days a week from 10 a.m. - 4 p.m. Sundays from noon - 4 p.m. Info: www.kidimu.org or 855-4650.
frIdAY 14 CAts At BpA: There’s no better way to introduce your family to the wonders of live theater than with the magic, the mystery, the memory of CATS which runs Oct. 14 – 30. Performances are 7:30 p.m. Fridays and Saturdays and at 3 p.m. Sundays. A PayWhat-You-Can Preview is at 7:30 p.m. Oct. 13. Opening Night Reception is at 6:30 p.m. Oct. 14. Cost: $27 for adults, $22 for seniors, and $19 for students, youth, military, and teachers at 842-8569. Info: www.bainbridgeperformingarts.org. IMC foLK frIdAYs: IMC and Dew-Mue Folk Friday Productions presents Christopher Brant Anderson with his new CD, “Gravity & Time” at 7:30 p.m. Oct. 14 at Island Music Center, 10598 NE Valley Rd. Brant will be accompanied by veteran players from his trio and recording studio including: Lance DeMers on drums and percussion, Keith Pasculli on bass. Joining the roster will be Ed Bates on keyboards and Kevin Veatch on guitar. Info: visit www.islandmusic.org.
sAturdAY 15 fArMers’ MArKet: The Farmers’ Market is open from 9 a.m. - 1 p.m. Winter Squash! Thick tough shells protect rich, sweet deliciousness. Come check out butternut, pumpkin and buttercup just to name
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For those diagnosed with macular degeneration, glaucoma, or other eye conditions which limit vision, there is a support group that can help. The VIP’s offer resources, helpful information, and monthly meetings. Join us monthly on the second Wednesday at 1 pm Bainbridge Island Library. All are welcome! A One Call for All Agency • Call Catherine at 842-4462
Adoptable pets of the week
For adoption through PAWS: Tom is a 2-year-old shorthaired brown tabby with classic tabby markings. He’s very friendly and social with people but a bit nervous around cats. He is a very vocal boy who will follow you around to have a “conversation.” Meet Tom at the PAWS adoption center on Miller Road or call 7800656. a few of the many great varieties. The market will be open through Nov. 12 at the City Hall Site. Local favorite, Chele’s Kitchen, returns to play their monthly market gig and Charles Schaffer will be ready to buzz about all things bees. Find the freshest produce, plants, flowers, delicious specialty foods, beautiful crafts and much more. Info: visit www.bainbridgefarmersmarket.com. frIeNds of tHe fArMs: A work party is from 10 a.m.2 p.m. Oct. 15 at Morales Farm. This is a biannual sprucing up of the Morales farmhouse/greenhouse area. Bring your clippers, weed eaters, lawn mowers and rakes and we will make the place shine. Catered lunch at noon. Info: call Bart Berg at 842 -7547 or 380- 5327 or bartonbainbridge@gmail. com. soLAr WorKsHop: A Solarize Bainbridge Now! orientation and workshop is from 10-11 a.m. Oct. 15 at the Bainbridge Commons, 370 Brien Dr. (across from Waterfront Park). Info: call (360) 643-3080 or visit
For adoption through Kitsap Humane Society: Buster is a shy, sweet boy in need of a loving home. He is a 2-yearold Lab-border collie mix who loves car ride adventures and playing ball. Buster is calm and enjoys making new friends. See Buster (ID 13793) and other adoptable pets at the Kitsap Humane Society, www. kitsap-humane.org.
www.solarizebainbridge. now. AquA ZuMBA LAuNCH: Aqua Zumba classes are fun, calorie-burning Latin dance routines that are easy to follow for all ages. Saturdays begining Oct. 15 a family class is offered from noon to 12:45 p.m. in the Don Nakata Memorial Pool and an adult-only class is from 1-1:45 p.m. in the Ray Williamson Pool. Classes are every Saturday at the same times through Nov. 19. No pre-registration required. Your first class is free. Cost: Adult, senior or family exercise Pass. Info: 842-2302 or www.biparks.org. Arts studIo: Russell Schlosser shows “Totems, Wagons and Objects From A Dead Planet” in October. An artist’s reception is from 6-9 p.m. Oct 15. 7869 Fletcher Bay Rd. Info: 8421294. IsLANd tHeAtre: As part of the Kitsap Regional Library’s “One Book, One Community” reading of “The Big Burn” by Pulitzer Prize winning-author See cAlendAr, A15
email: firstname.lastname@example.org www.barb.cbmckenzie.com
Friday, October 14, 2011 • Bainbridge Island Review
calendaR CONTINUED FROM A14
Timothy Egan, Island Theatre presents a staged dramatic reading of “The Guys,” by Anne Nelson, at all nine Kitsap Regional Library branches. The play opens at 7:30 p.m. Oct.1516 at the Bainbridge Public Library and closes with a special performance at 7:30 p.m. Oct. 29 at the Bainbridge Island Museum of Art. 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. Info: visit www.islandtheatre.org.
Sunday 16 ReSuRRection talk: The Rev. Dr. Frank Spina, Professor of Old Testament and Biblical Theology at
Seattle Pacific University, will be speaking on Resurrection in a pan-Biblical perspective at 11 a.m. Oct. 16 in the Fellowship Hall. Info: 842-3098 or www.rbpres.org. yoGa FoR eVeRyone: Paul King leads yoga class at 11 a.m. Sundays at the The Grange, 10304 Madison Ave. Cost: donation. Info: (206) 459-6898. dRuM ciRcle: A drum circle led by Dennis Pryor is at 2 p.m. Sundays at The Grange, 10304 N. Madison Ave. All levels welcome. Bring a drum or borrow one. Cost: $10 donation. Info: (360) 598-2020. GReG atkinSon ReadS: Bainbridge author Greg Atkinson reads from “At the Kitchen Table: The Craft of Cooking at Home” at 3 p.m. Oct. 16 at Eagle Harbor Book Co. Info: visit www.eagleharborbooks. com.
Monday 17 coBi ethicS: The COBI Ethics
Board will hold its regular meeting from 6:30-8 p.m., Oct. 17, at the Commons Conference Room. www. ci.bainbridge-isl.wa.us. Squeaky WheelS: A presentation, “Safe Roads For All: Imagine Them * Build Them” will be from 6:30-8:30 p.m. Oct. 17 at the Bainbridge Commons. The presentation will show what has been done to improve road safety and what needs to be done in the near future, along with long range plans. The second half of the evening will be a Q&A session. Info: visit www.squeakywheels.org.
tueSday 18 SenioR centeR Book diScuSSion: This Month: “The Golden Spruce: A True Story of Myth, Madness, and Greed” by John Vaillant will be discussed from 1-2:30 p.m. Oct. 18 at the Bainbridge Island Senior Center, 370 Brien Dr. A spectacular and celebrated giant gold-
en spruce becomes the victim of an unprecedented act of ecovandalism in British Columbia. (Nonfiction). Copies available at the Bainbridge Library. Free and open to everyone. Info: call 842-4162 or visit www.krl.org. FieldS end: Author Janée J. Baugher discusses the topic, “Visual Arts in the Literary Arts: How and Why We Write Ekphrastically,” at the Field’s End Writers’ Roundtable, 7-8:30 p.m., Oct. 18, at the Bainbridge Public Library. Baugher is the author of a collection of ekphrastic and travel poems, “Coordinates of Yes.” This event is free and open to writers of all levels and interests. Information: www.fieldsend.org or 8424162. P.t.S.d.: Parenting Teens with Sanity and Dignity - a support group for parents with challenging teens will meet from 7-8:30 p.m. Oct. 18 at a new location, Island Educational Services, 724
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Board Certified: Surgery International Liver Transplantation Society Medical interests: Complex, benign, and oncological liver/kidney/pancreas surgery and surgical management of portal hypertension. For appointments, call 360-479-5083. 2500 Cherry Ave., Suite 302, Bremerton, WA 98310
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Board Certified: Surgery, Thoracic Surgery Fellow, American College of Chest Physicians Fellow, American College of Surgeons Medical interests: Advanced endovascular interventions, aortic disease, dialysis access, and minimally invasive thoracic surgery. For appointments, call 360-479-4203. 1225 Campbell Way, Suite 101, Bremerton, WA 98310
Erickson Ave, NE, Suite 101. Info: email email@example.com or call 206-451-7203. coMMunity exchanGe: Find out about two new complementary local trading systems that are starting up in greater North Kitsap/Bainbridge Island. An informational meeting about time banks and alternate currencies is from 7-8:30 p.m. Oct. 19 at OfficeXpats on the second floor of the Pavilion. A Time Bank exchange - where everyone’s hours are valued equally - is being explored by a group on the Island. Fourth Corner Exchange is already up and running, and provides an existing local currency for trading goods and services.Info: Contact: Chuck Estin at firstname.lastname@example.org or call 206-551-8496 Financial liFe PlanninG WoRkShoP: An interactive, hands-on workshop where you will use tools to create your own financial lifeplan that integrates your goals and values is at 7 p.m. Oct. 19 at OfficeXpats, on the second floor of the Bainbridge Pavilion. hiV/cuRRiculuM: Bainbridge Island School District invites parents of grades 5-12 to a presentation of the district’s HIV/AIDS curriculum and a preview of the instructional materials used. The presentation will be from 7-9 p.m. Oct. 18 in the Woodward Middle School Library. As stipulated in the Washington State RCW #28A.230.070, attendance at this meeting is mandatory if a parent/ guardian is considering having their child excused from the lesson when it is given in their classroom. Info or clarification: call Judy Kornbau at 780-1071. GuteRSon ReadS: Author of “Snow Falling on Cedars,” David Guterson, will launch his new novel “Ed King” at 7:30 p.m. Oct. 18 at Eagle Harbor Book Co. Info: visit www.eagleharborbooks.com. RecReational SinGinG: Sing with a group from 7:30-9 p.m. Tuesdays at Island Music Guild. Led by David Webb using his song book “Sing Along Alive,” the group will be singing traditional American folk songs. No experience required. Info visit www. singalongalive.com.
WedneSday 19 Bi RePuBlican WoMen: The Bainbridge Island Republican women will host guest speaker Bill Knobloch, member of the B.I. City Council at 11 a.m. Oct. 12 at Wing Point Golf & Country Club. Lunch, for
members is $17, guests at $20. RSVP by phone to 206-337 5543 or www. bainbridgeislandrepublicanwomen.org. tiMe Bank: A exploratory group meets at noon Wednesdays at OfficeXpats upstairs in the Pavilion. heaRinG loSS: A presentation, “Hearing Loss: Beyond Hearing Aids” about assistive technology by Laura Cummings from the Hearing, Speech and Deafness Center will be at 2 p.m. Oct. 19 at the Bainbridge Commons. She will bring sample equipment (i.e. amplified phones, alarm clocks, TV listening devices) and provide demonstrations. She can also provide resources for where to purchase similar items and discount programs for those with low-income. Free. Info: visit www.biseniorcenter. org. 4-h enRollMent niGht: Re-enrollment for current 4H members will be held at 6.30 p.m. Oct. 19 at Yeomalt Cabin. Info: call 780-0698. city council MeetinG: A City Council Study Session/ Staff Intensive is Oct. 19 in Council Chambers, at City Hall, 280 Madison Ave. Staff Intensive (7 p.m.): 2012 budget deliberations, Civil Service Commission. Emerging Issues (7:15 p.m.): Utilities update, Stormwater issues and code enforcement, LTAC funding, committees and commissions, Shoreline Master Plan update. Agenda items subject to change due to publishing deadlines. Info: Visit www. ci.bainbridge-isl.wa.us or contact Rosalind Lassoff, City Clerk, 780-8624, email@example.com. tRaVeloGue: A presentation, “Around the World with a Backpack and a 10-year old,” is from 7:30-9 p.m. Oct. 19 at the Bainbridge Library. Debbie Hinman, an educational specialist and a recent Bainbridge transplant after living overseas, has tales to tell of voyaging around the world with her young son: teaching, learning, backpacking, volunteering, hostelling, WWOOFing and working. Debbie’s advice for parents and families is to “go for it” and she will tell you how! Info: call 842-4162 or visit www.krl.org.
thuRSday 20 Bi WoMen’S cluB: The Bainbridge Island Women’s Club will meet at 9:30 a.m. Oct. 20 at Bethany Lutheran Church. See calendaR, a16
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The meeting is open to all women interested in hearing a presentation by Lisa Williams, a travel specialist from Bainbridge Travel, who will speak to us about interesting travel destinations with special emphasis on Iceland and Costa Rica. Info: call Karen Sjolseth at 206-201- 3203 Parks Board meeting: The BI Metro Park and Recreation District will hold its board meeting at 6 p.m. Oct. 20 at Strawberry Hill Center, 7666 High School Rd. Agenda includes Gazzam update, Hilltop lease with BI Land Trust, dog parks and dog education, 2012 budget first reading, BI Parks Foundation grant applications, trails vision plan, Battle Point Park trail parking lot, review 2011 district staff goals and
review 2011 district board goals. Info: Call 842-2306. UPton reads: Bainbridge author Joe Upton will read from his adventurous “Bering Sea Blues” at 7 p.m. Oct. 20 at Eagle Harbor Book Co. Info: visit www.eagleharborbooks. com. song CirCle / Jam session: Join in an instrumental jam session at 7 p.m. Thursdays at The Stephens House, 191 Winslow Way West.
Hosted by Rick Barrenger and Diane Spengler. Info: visit www.stephenshouseconcerts.org.
Coming UP Bigs: The Bainbridge Island Genealogical Society (BIGS) will meet at 10 a.m. Oct. 21 in the Bainbridge Public Library Meeting Room for a program, “Collective Problem Solving in Genealogical Research.” Share a success or get help with a
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Friday, October 14, 2011 • Bainbridge Island Review
calendaR CONTINUED FROM A16
items and document the information you can share at two upcoming archiving events. You won’t have to part with the items. The archiving events are from 11 a.m. to 2 p.m. and Oct. 22 in the Bainbridge Library meeting room. Info: visit www. bainbridgelibrary.org. IMC ConCert: The Julie Duke Band is playing a benefit concert for Island Music Center from 7-9 p.m. Oct. 22 at IMC. The JDB’s high energy revue mixes blues, classic soul, funk and rock. To listen, visit http://thejuliedukeband.com.hostbaby. com Doors open at 6:30
p.m. with a suggested donation of $10. Advance tickets are available by calling 780-6911 or emailing info@islandmusic. org. There will be refreshments available by donation. Info: visit www. islandmusic.org. MatInees that Matter: The film “Green Fire: Aldo Leopold and a Land Ethic for our Time” is 5 p.m. Oct. 22-23 at the Historic Lynwood Theatre, 4569 Lynwood Center Rd. This full-length documentary about legendary conservationist Aldo Leopold illustrates how his vision of a community that cares about both people and land continues to inform and inspire people around the world today. Co-sponsored by Sustainable Bainbridge
Legal Notices NOTICE OF INTENT TO REDUCE THE MINIMUM BUFFER AND CONSTRUCT IN A LANDSLIDE HAZARD AREA The City of Bainbridge Island has received the following land use application: DATE: October 14, 2011 Applicant/Owner: Tim Verharen & Juli Reynvaan Permit Request: Building Permit (fn:BLD17403SFR) Description of Proposal: Construct a single family residence and an addition in a geologically hazardous area, its buffer and building setback. Location of Proposal: 8975 Woodbank Drive Tax Assessor #: 4135000-032-0101 Date of Application: September 29, 2011 Complete Application: September 29, 2011 Environmental Review: This project is exempt from review under the State Environmental Policy Act (SEPA) WAC 197-11-800 Other permits/studies: Geotechnical Report. Any person may comment on the proposal and additionally, any person may request a copy of any decision. Comments must be submitted by Friday, November 4, 2011. If you have any questions concerning this application, contact: Heather Beckmann, Associate Planner Department of Planning & Community Development 280 N. Madison Avenue Bainbridge Island, WA 98110 (206) 780-3754 Phone (206) 780-0955 Fax firstname.lastname@example.org Date of publication: October 14, 2011 (BI 334895)
NOTICE OF APPLICATION/SEPA COMMENT PERIOD The City of Bainbridge Island has received the following land use application: Date: October 14, 2011 Applicant/ Owner: W i l liam Maier Permit Request: Shoreline Substantial Development Exemption File Number: SSDE17389 Description of Proposal: An after-the-fact shoreline exemption to permit maintenance to an existing pier. Location of Proposal: 11027 Rolling Bay Walk TA # 4141-000-001-0100, 4156-001-012-0008 Date of Application: September 29, 2011 Complete Application: October 11, 2011 This proposal is subject to State Environmental Policy Act (SEPA) review as provided in WAC 197-11-800. The City, acting as lead agency, expects to issue a Determination of Nonsignificance (DNS) threshold determination for this proposal. Utilizing the optional DNS process provided in WAC 197-11-355, the comment period specified in this notice may be the only opportunity to comment on the environmental impact of this proposal. The proposal may include mitigation measures under applicable codes, and the project review process may incorporate or require mitigation measures regardless of whether an EIS is prepared. A copy of the subsequent threshold determination for the proposal may be obtained upon request. The City will not take a final action on the proposal nor make a threshold determination for 14 days from the date of this notice, October 28, 2011. Any person may comment on
and the Historic Lynwood Theatre. $9 all seats. Info: www.sustainablebainbridge.org or 842-4439. salty speaker: Brian and Mary Alice O’Neill share a multimedia presentation of their two-year Pacific circumnavigation aboard Shibiu from 6-8 p.m. Oct. 22 at Bainbridge at Glorious pictures, real life experiences and some adventures, including a typhoon. Potluck starts at 6pm at Bainbridge Commons. More info at www.portmadisonyc.org. planetarIuM show: The Battle Point Astronomical Association presents “Jupiter Rising” at 7 p.m. Oct. 22 at the Ritchie Observatory at Battle Point Park. Jupiter, the largest planet in the solar system, is now rising in
the eastern sky. BPAA President Steve Ruhl looks at the spectacular planet’s structure, its more than 60 moons, and its influence on other bodies in the solar system, including Earth. If the sky is clear, astronomers will be on hand with telescopes. Free to members, $2 donation suggested for nonmembers, $5 for families. Info: 842-9152 or visit www. bpastro.org. latIn nIght: Learn Latinbased dances with Gene and Sheila from 7:30 - 8:15 p.m. Oct. 22 at Seabold Community Hall. Dance to Latin DJ mix including salsa, cha cha, merengue, rumba, bachata, tango. No partner necessary. A fun time with friendly people at all levels of dancing!
Finger foods welcome. Please bring clean-soled shoes leaving no black marks. $10/adults; $5/ teens includes lesson and dance. Location: Seabold Community Hall, 14450 Komedal Rd, Bainbridge Island. Info: email at email@example.com or visit. www.biparks.org. pIano ConCert: A solo piano concert presented by Russian pianist Marina Lashkul will showcase Russian music at 3 p.m. Oct. 23 at Port Madison Lutheran Church, 14000 Madison Ave. N. Langlois Pianos will be providing a 7-foot grand piano for this concert. Info: visit www.portmadisonlutheranchurch.org. MusIC of IndIa: The Classical Experience the beauty of classical Indian
music at 8 p.m. Oct. 22 at Grace Church, 8595 E. Day Rd. Concert features Steve Oda (senior desciple of Ustad Ali Akbar Khan) on the sarode and tabla playing by Ty Burhoe (disciple of Zakir Hussain). $12 online at www.talarecords.com or $15 at the door. Info: Call Jon Crane at 360-509-3389. the greatest good: A screening of excerpts from “The Greatest Good - The Uses of Public Forest Lands Today” is at 7 p.m. Oct. 24 at the Bainbridge Island Museum of Art, 100 Ravine Lane (NW Corner of Highway 305 & Winslow Way) Free. The 2005 film on the history of the U.S. Forest Service, will be followed by a panel discussion. Info: www.krl.org.
For Kitsap Countywide Legal listings, please turn to Real Estate Now/Kitsap Classifieds
the proposal and/or the SEPA review. Additionally, any person may participate in a public hearing, if any, and may request a copy of any decision. If you have any questions, contact: Jennifer Sutton, AICP Planner City of Bainbridge Island Department of Planning & Community Development 280 Madison Ave. N. Bainbridge Island, WA 98110 (206) 780-3772 Fax: (206) 780-0955 Email: firstname.lastname@example.org Date of publication: October 14, 2011 (BI 334881) NOTICE PUBLIC HEARING/2ND READING WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 26, 2011 ORDINANCE NO. 2011-02 CODE UPDATE YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED the Bainbridge Island City Council will conduct a second reading/public hearing on Ordinance No. 2011-02, relating to the code update, as part of their Regular City Council Meeting, which begins at 7:00 PM. YOU ARE INVITED to attend the public hearing to present written or oral comment. The meeting will be held at City Hall Council Chambers located at 280 Madison Avenue, Bainbridge Island, WA 98110. If you are unable to attend, comments may be submitted prior to the meeting date. The City Clerk will accept hand-delivered, mailed or emailed comments at email@example.com. CITY OF BAINBRIDGE ISLAND ROSALIND D. LASSOFF CITY CLERK
Published: October 14, 2011 Posted:October 14, 2011 Date of Publication: October 14, 2011 (BI 334132) RFQ- Request for Qualifications - Shoreline Restoration Project Monitoring The City of Bainbridge Island is accepting statements of qualification for an experienced firm or individual to develop and implement a 10-year monitoring program for two restoration projects located on Bainbridge Island: the Strawberry Plant Park, and Pritchard East Bluff restoration sites. The program is required to define and perform the monitoring activities that will measure the project’s effectiveness in meeting the intent of the restoration objectives. The selected consultant firm or individual’s skills should include, but are not limited to: survey, photo or other mapping preparation skills; knowledge of Puget Sound shoreline environmental processes, including habitat, species, and sediment identification; database preparation and incorporation with GPS; and, the ability to interpret data, write reports and make recommendations. Further information regarding this RFQ and the Statement of Qualification requirements are available on-line at: h t t p : / / w w w. c i . b a i n b r i d g e isl.wa.us/planning_com munity_development.as px or by contacting Libby Hudson at (206) 780-3767. Submit completed Statement of Qualification by 4:00 p.m., November 4, 2011 to: City of Bainbridge Island Department of Planning and Community Devel-
opment 210 Madison Avenue N. Bainbridge Island, WA, 98110-1812. The City of Bainbridge Island is an Equal Opportunity Employer. Date of Publication: 10/14/11 (BI 335046) RESOLUTION NO. 2011-20 A RESOLUTION of the City of Bainbridge Island, Washington, amending Section 12(B) of the City’s fee schedule as it relates to monthly water service rates. WHEREAS, on September 7, 2011, City Council passed Ordinance No. 2011-14 lowering the City’s water rates by thirty-four percent (34%); and WHEREAS, the City’s Fee Schedule needs to be updated to reflect the revised water rates; now, therefore, THE CITY COUNCIL OF THE CITY OF BAINBRIDGE ISLAND, WASHINGTON, DO RESOLVE AS FOLLOWS: Section 1. Section 12(B), Water Rates, of the City’s Fee Schedule is hereby amended to read as follows: WATER RATES WATER RATES FOR THE WINSLOW WATER SYSTEM CATEGORY 1 (Single Family) shall pay a monthly fixed base rate based on size of water meter as follows: Up to 3/4” $27.98 $18.47 1” $55.16 $36.41 1.5” $100.58 $66.38 2” $155.09 $102.36 3” $300.50 $198.33 4” $464.01 $306.25 6” $919.32 $606.75 Plus a charge for consumption on an incremental basis as follows: For the first 500 cubic feet $2.82 $1.86 per 100 cubic feet For the next 700 cubic feet
$4.58 $3.02 per 100 cubic feet For the next 1,800 cubic feet $6.46 $4.26 per 100 cubic feet For amounts over 3,000 cubic feet $8.80 $5.81 per 100 cubic feet CATEGORY 2 (Multiple Dwellings) shall pay a monthly fixed base rate for each residential unit of: $13.95 $9.21 Plus a charge for consumption on an incremental basis as follows: For the first 500 cubic feet $2.82 $1.86 per 100 cubic feet per unit For the next 700 cubic feet $4.58 $3.02 per 100 cubic feet per unit For the next 1,800 cubic feet $6.46 $4.26 per 100 cubic feet per unit For amounts over 3,000 cubic feet $8.80 $5.81 per 100 cubic feet per unit CATEGORY 3 (Commercial) shall pay a monthly fixed base rate based on size of water meter as follows: Up to 3/4” $42.73 $28.20 1” $94.55 $62.40 1.5” $181.24 $119.62 2” $284.45 $187.74 3” $560.75 $370.10 4” $871.55 $575.22 6” $1,734.91 $1145.04 Plus a charge for consumption as follows: For water billed in November to April $3.70 $2.44 per 100 cubic feet For water billed May to October $4.28 $2.82 per 100 cubic feet CATEGORY 4 (Other), other than irrigation systems or construction projects, shall pay a monthly fixed base rate based on size of water meter as follows: Up to 3/4” $62.43 $41.20 1” $143.81 $94.91 1.5” $279.43 $184.42 2” $442.14 $291.81
3” $876.06 $578.20 4” $1,364.20 $900.37 6” $2,720.28 $1795.38 Plus a charge for consumption as follows: For water billed November to April $3.70 $2.44 per 100 cubic feet For water billed May to October $4.28 $2.82 per 100 cubic feet CATEGORY 5 (Industrial) shall pay rates as set by individual contract, which contract shall not provide rates less than any of the categories 1 through 4. IRRIGATION SYSTEMS shall pay a monthly base rate based on size of water meter as follows: Up to 3/4” $12.28 $8.10 1” $16.14 $10.65 1.5” $22.60 $14.92 2” $30.38 $20.05 3” $51.01 $33.67 4” $74.26 $49.01 6” $138.89 $91.67 Plus a charge for consumption of: $10.10 $6.67 per 100 cubic feet WATER FOR CONSUMPTION ON PROJECTS AT CITY LOCATION $10.10 $6.67 per 100 cubic feet plus 125% of direct cost to city for connection setup and delivery plus a billing charge of $27.64 $19.19 per bill sent. Through single family residential meter $145.35 $95.93 per 90 days (flat rate) WATER RATES FOR THE ROCKAWAY BEACH AREA CATEGORY 1 (Single Family Residence) shall pay a monthly fixed base rate based on size of water meter as follows: Up to 3/4” $30.24 $19.96 1” $59.59 $39.33 1.5” $108.69 $71.74 2” $167.60 $110.62 Plus a charge for consumption on an incremental basis as follows: For the first 500 cubic
feet $3.07 $2.03 per 100 cubic feet For the next 700 cubic feet $4.95 $3.27 per 100 cubic feet For the next 1,800 cubic feet $6.99 $4.61 per 100 cubic feet For amounts over 3,000 cubic feet $9.51 $6.28per 100 cubic feet CATEGORY 4 (Other), other than irrigation systems or construction projects, shall pay a monthly fixed base rate based on size of water meter as follows: Up to 3/4” $67.45 $44.52 1” $155.41 $102.57 1.5” $301.95 $199.29 2” $477.77 $315.33 Plus a charge for consumption as follows: For water billed November to April $4.02 $2.65 per 100 cubic feet For water billed May to October $4.63 $3.06 per 100 cubic feet PASSED by the City Council this 5th day of October, 2011. APPROVED by the Mayor this 5th day of October, 2011. /s/ Kirsten Hytopoulos, Mayor AT T E S T / A U T H E N T I CATE: /s/ Rosalind D. Lassoff, City Clerk FILED WITH THE CITY CLERK: September 29, 2011 PASSED BY THE CITY COUNCIL: October 5, 2011 RESOLUTION NO. 2011-20 Date of Publication: 10/14/11 (BI 334915)
obituaries Brian Dempsey Brian Dempsey died Oct. 9 from colon cancer. Brian was born in July 7, 1956, in Eugene, Ore. and moved to the Northwest during his high school years. While in high school, Brian won the Washington Amateur and other golf tournaments and still holds several records in Snohomish County. He earned a golf scholarship to the University of Oregon. Brian married Patricia in 1977 and they started a family shortly thereafter. Brian was most known in this community through his role as President of Fairbank Construction Company. From 2006 – 2011, Brian served on the board of the Bainbridge Island Chamber of Commerce. Brian is survived by his wife, Patricia; three children Jeremy, Mariah and Jordan; and seven grandchildren.
Ennis Elizabeth Lyons-Smith Ennis Elizabeth LyonsSmith died Oct. 7. She was born Jan. 23, 1914, in Annona, Ennis Lyons-Smith
Texas, to Ennis Washington Lyons and Addie Moleta Fox-Lyons, the fourth of five sisters. She grew up in Texas, later settling in Tyler, Texas. She is survived by two sons, Thomas Michael
Trimble and Ennis Rowan Smith-Trimble; eight grandchildren, and 13 greatgrandchildren. She moved to Bainbridge Island, in 2001 where she resided for at the Madison Avenue Retirement Center. An online guest book is at www.cookfamilyfuneralhome.com.
Ennis Elizabeth Lyons-Smith January 23, 1914 – October 7, 2011 Ennis Elizabeth Lyons-Smith was born on January 23. 1914 in Annona, Texas to Ennis Washington Lyons and Addie Moleta Fox-Lyons. She was the fourth and last survivor of five sisters. She grew up in rural Texas, later settling in Tyler, Texas. She is survived by two sons, Thomas Michael Trimble and Ennis Rowan Smith-Trimble; eight grandchildren, and thirteen great-grandchildren. Her life centered around her family and her personal relationship with God. With her son, Thomas Michael Trimble and his wife, daughter-in-law Pamela KordanTrimble, she moved to Naples, Florida in 1995 and then to Bainbridge Island, WA in 2001 where she resided for ten years at the Madison Avenue Retirement Center. The following is a quote taken from a letter received by Elizabeth from her mother (age 85) on her birthday January 23, 1971: “My darling Sibby… As this is your birthday letter, I’d better tell you how dear you have always been to me… I’m glad God let me be your mother and I hope you are glad God chose me to be your mother. With worlds of love and hopes this letter will find you well and happy!” Elizabeth was loved by family and friends and will be deeply missed. May Elizabeth rest in peace. Please sign the online Guest Book for the family at www.cookfamilyfuneralhome.com.
Brian Dempsey July 7, 1956 – October 9, 2011 Brian Dempsey passed away last Sunday morning at 5:00 after a 2½ year battle with colon cancer. Those who knew Brian during this time were amazed at the way he continued to embrace life and always found time for his friends and family. Brian was born in Eugene, Oregon and moved to the northwest during his high school years. While in high school, Brian blazed a path in the junior golf world by winning the Washington Amateur and a host of other tournaments and still holds several course records in Snohomish County. He earned a golf scholarship to the University of Oregon, but injured his hip in the weight room at the end of his freshman year. After recovering he took a year to try to make the PGA tour and missed the cut by one stroke! Golfing with Brian was not only a treat but often resulted in the participant getting pointers that helped his/ her game. Brian married Patricia in 1977 and they started their family shortly thereafter. Many knew Brian in different ways. He had his motorcycle friends, his mountain climbing friends, his golfing buddies and his close network of church friends. When Brian was not involved in his outside activities or with his family, he was most known in this community through his role as President of Fairbank Construction Company. Brian started working for the company shortly after his pursuit of the PGA in 1980. During the past 30 years, Brian grew from working as a carpenter, supervisor, estimator and project manager to finally, in 1998, being appointed president of the company. Anyone who knew Brian was not surprised by this new position. Over the years he had shown again and again an exceptional eye to detail and worked endlessly to make sure each client was happy with the end results. Brian oversaw the day-to-day operation of a company that had grown from three employees starting in 1978 to over 70 by the spring of 2008 and was actively building projects in five counties. Brian’s sincerity, integrity and thoroughness were traits that anyone who encountered Brian was quick to experience. Brian was known for his can-do attitude and the stories of his going the extra mile for clients are many. He spent one Christmas Eve wrapping a leaking chimney with a tarp in the pouring rain – on top of a steep second floor roof! His weekend visits to job sites or meetings with clients were many and those that worked with him knew him as someone who listened and acted upon whatever decisions were made in those meetings. At the end of the day, Brian could often be found at his favorite restaurant, San Carlos. From 2006 – 2011, Brian served on the board of the Bainbridge Island Chamber of Commerce. Those who served with him remember him as conscientious and thorough in whatever task he needed to do. He only stepped down due to his health. Brian is survived by his wife, Patricia, three children, Jeremy, Mariah and Jordan and seven grandchildren. They all reside in the area. TRIBUTE Paid Notice
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Passion for God - Compassion for Others Sunday Schedule
Rolling Bay Presbyterian Church
8:30am Traditional Worship 10am Family Worship 10am Education Time
Bethany Lutheran Church - ELCA (206) 842-4241
Corner of Sportsman and High School Roads www.BethanyOfBainbridge.org
Spiritual Enrichment Center of West Sound
Sunday Service: 10:30 am at the Island Music Guild 10598 NE Valley Rd, Bainbridge Island 206.842.1015 • www.secwestsound.org
Blessed to be a Blessing Bainbridge High School Commons Sunday • 9:30 a.m. www.crosssound.org
Serving All of KitsapSynagogue County Bainbridge Island’s Saturday Services 9:30 Saturday Services 9:30am am
8:00am & 11:00am Traditional Worship 9:00am “Celebrate the Walk” Contemporary Worship
Childcare 5 and under provided 18920 4th Ave. NE, Poulsbo
SAINT BARNABAS EPISCOPAL CHURCH Sundays: 8 am - Contemplative 10 am - Festive Service with Choir 1187 Wyatt Way NW • 206.842.5601 Bainbridge Island • stbbi.org
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Rabbi Mark Glickman
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9010 Miller Rd. • All Welcome!
9010 Miller Rd. • All Welcome!
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Friday, October 14, 2011 • Bainbridge Island Review
FYI POLICE BLOTTER Bainbridge Police reported the following incidents: Oct. 11 Bainbridge Island fire and police units were dispatched to a vehicle fire on State Route 305 just south of Agate Pass Bridge. The vehicle, owned by a Renton woman, was impounded due to being a traffic hazzard. Oct. 11 A citizen reported a bicycle aban-
doned in the bushes off Wardell Road. Public Works staff assisted with extracting the bike from the bushes and placed it into evidence. A check showed the bike had not been reported stolen via serial number. Oct. 8 Officers investigated a mailbox hit-and-run crime after a vehicle left the road and plowed into a mailbox, pulling the post out of the ground. The mailbox and newspaper tubes were completely destroyed. Oct. 8
After being called to a High School Road apartment complex parking lot on a noise complaint, officers contacted four suspects, arresting one of them. The man was booked in Kitsap County Jail for violation of a protection order, an outstanding warrant, possession of drug paraphernalia and was also wanted for questioning regarding an armed robbery. Oct. 7 A Hildebrand Lane business reported property damage to one of its windows. Someone had taken a block of broken concrete and thrown it against a side window, causing
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a gouge and scrapes. The owner estimated the damage at around $30. Oct. 5 A medical clinic called police and an aid unit to attend to an assault victim. The woman had facial injuries after an unidentified person hit her. The victim declined to name the suspect. Oct. 5 The harbormaster and a police officer attempted to serve the skipper of a boat for various violations. The vessel was parked at the Waterfront Dock and no payment was made at the payment kiosk. The harbormaster was seeking to serve the skipper papers regarding derelict vessels in Eagle Harbor, but the skipper refused to appear as requested. Oct. 4 Officers were dispatched to a Lovell Avenue home after being notified of a malicious mischief incident in progress. Officers contacted a male suspect who admitted to having slashed multiple tires on vehicles and had made threats to the victim. He placed in the Kitsap County Jail. Oct. 2 A man and a woman had a heated argument resulting in them hitting each other. After talking with the couple and the five children in the house, it was determined that the physical altercation was mutual and no one was arrested. The man left the residence, taking the two youngest children with him.
StIll a wORk In PROgReSS
Dennis Anstine/Staff Photo
Masonry workers lay Green.
brick Thursday near Winslow
WEARING A BICYCLE HELMET IS THE LAW for all ages on Bainbridge Island (2001), in King County (1993), in Seattle (2003) and in Poulsbo if you are under 18 (1995).
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Rolling Bay Presbyterian Church 11042 Sunrise Drive NE • Bainbridge Island
206.842.3098 • www.rbpres.org
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LIFE AND CULTURE
BENEFIT CONCERT FOR WEST SOUND MUSIC TEACHERS ASSOCIATION Pianist Craig Sheppard performs on Oct. 14, 7:30 p.m. at Bayside Community Church, 25992 Barber Cut-Off Road NE, Kingston. Tickets are $15 adults, $10 students and seniors, $35 family. Sheppard, an internationally acclaimed artist with more than 40 years experience as a concert pianist, returns to Kitsap to pay tribute to Franz Liszt (Oct. 22, 1811-July 31, 1886) in celebration of the 200th anniversary of the composer’s birth.
“THE TROUBLE WITH HARRY” This play, based on the 1955 Alfred Hitchcock film, runs weekends through Oct. 23 at the Western Washington Center for the Arts, 521 Bay St., Port Orchard. Tickets and schedule are available at www.westernwactrarts. qwestoffice.net. In “The Trouble with Harry,” the 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.
Helping the helpless PAWS of Bainbridge and North Kitsap bring hope to struggling pet owners. See story, page 2
A section of the Bainbridge Island Review | Bremerton Patriot | Central Kitsap Reporter | North Kitsap Herald | Port Orchard Independent
page 2 kitsapweek Friday, October 14, 2011
Recognizing the importance of pets
PAWS of Bainbridge Island and North Kitsap strives to keep pets with their owners PET RETENTION
BY ERIN JENNINGS Kitsap Week
he struggling economy has caused more than lost jobs and foreclosures. It's also caused heartache for pets and their families. “In the three years since the downturn of the economy, pet shelters nationwide have been besieged by pet surrenders, which were done purely for financial reasons,” said Mark Hufford, executive director of PAWS of Bainbridge and North Kitsap. But before we go any further, let's clear up the name confusion. The PAWS in this article is an independent organization. It’s not affiliated with any of the 40 organizations nationwide that use the name PAWS. So what does the local PAWS do? “We are more than just the cat adoption center on Miller Road [on Bainbridge Island]. That’s only about one-sixth of what we do,” program director Marylou Zimmerman said.
An important mission of PAWS is to help pet owners keep their furry friends. This is accomplished by providing low-income spay and neuter services, veterinary assistance, and stocking pet food at local food banks. “We do what any caring neighbor would do if their neighbor came to them and said, ‘I lost my job and my dog needs surgery,’ ” PAWS executive director Mark Hufford said. “We help low-income families and provide direct financial assistance to care for pets of low-income neighbors.” Locally, he estimates PAWS has helped more than 1,000 pets remain with their owners. PAWS asks the question, “How can we help families keep their pets?” If a dog suffers from an ear infection and the owner can’t afford treatment, sometimes the owner believes the only option is to turn the dog over to a shelter in order for it to receive medical care. That is where PAWS steps in to help provide financial
assistance. “I believe we’re the only organization in all of Western Washington with a program of this type, and there’s no question it’s helped stem the tide of potential pet relinquishments,” Hufford said. He estimates that since the stock market crash in 2008, PAWS has helped more than 1,000 pets remain with their owners. Keeping the pet out of the shelter benefits the animal and its owners. “If you are at a lowincome level, everything is already stressful,” Zimmerman said. “Being able to have a connection with a pet that is uncomplicated is great for the whole family.” In the two years since PAWS began its pet food drive, Zimmerman estimates PAWS has helped to distribute 12 tons of food to local food banks. “They can’t keep it on the shelf,” she said.
PETS AND LOVING SENIORS (PALS) Based on research showing that living with or interacting regularly with pets lowers rates of heart attack and heart disease, PAWS has teamed up with seniors in the community to connect then with other seniors — senior cats, that is.
“Being able to have a connection with a pet that is uncomplicated is great for the whole family.” Marylou Zimmerman, program director for PAWS of Bainbridge and North Kitsap
Through this program, an older cat is placed in the home of a senior, and PAWS maintains ownership of the cat. (That way, if the foster parent needs to move to a different location where animals aren’t allowed, the cat will be returned to PAWS.) PAWS also covers the cat’s expenses. And because older cats are more difficult to adopt (most people prefer to adopt kittens or younger cats), this program helps get an older cat out of the shelter and into a home. “As a senior, having a warm, loving body in your house may be your only daily connection with something else,” Zimmerman said. “It’s a nice connection for the seniors, and it’s great for older pets.”
Among the many services PAWS offers is veterinary assisCourtesy photo tance help for low-income pet owners.
BUDDY BRIGADE Another facet of PAWS is its Buddy Brigade program. After passing an eight-week training class and becoming certified, dogs can spread joy and love in areas that don't often receive fourlegged visitors. Participants visit nursing homes and senior centers, as well as
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schools and libraries. It takes a special dog and the training is rigorous — the instructor tests how well the dogs do with loud noises, medical equipment and shouting.
PET ADOPTIONS The PAWS adoption facility on Bainbridge is strictly for cats, but it offers a personal shopper service to help families find the perfect dog. Here’s how it works: an adoption specialist sits down with the interested party and asks a lot of questions, such as “What are you looking for in a dog?” “What is your family like?” By asking questions, the adoption specialist can help narrow down the types of dog that would be the best fit for the family. Then the specialist begins to scour websites looking for the right dog. Specialists are familiar with how to decipher listings on the Internet — think doggie personals. “Would do best living in a house without felines” may mean the dog enjoys chasing cats. The goal is to help find the right match for the dog and the new family. Taking the time up front to figure out what type of dog would best suit the family helps to prevent the dog from being returned. If, say, the See PAWS, Page 3
Friday, October 14, 2011
ANIMAL WELFARE ORGANIZATIONS IN KITSAP
prospective family prefers low-energy activities, a border collie wouldn't be the right fit.
PAWS of Bainbridge Island and North Kitsap: PAWS’s service area is Bainbridge and North Kitsap from Hansville to Silverdale. Info: www. pawsbainbridge.org. Rescue Every Dog (R.E.D): Kitsap-based, but help dogs throughout the state. Info: www. rescueeverydog.org. Kitsap Humane Society: Located in Silverdale. Info: www.kitsap-humane.org. The organizations all work together, with the common goal of helping pets and owners. Abby Ouiment, director of public relations for the Kitsap Humane Society, said, “Sometimes in the non-profit world, people think you’re competitive for donor dollars and publicity. But in the animal welfare world, people really care about the animals, so it’s whatever it takes to get them adopted.”
Continued from page 2
DONATIONS Like most non-profits, PAWS relies on donations to help cover expenses. Requests for veterinary assistance have gone up 30 percent per year, for three years in a row. In order to meet the continuing demand, Hufford said PAWS has a goal of raising $75,000 by Jan. 1. During the month of October, the first $10,000 in online donations will be matched dollar for dollar by an anonymous donor. (Donors can donate via the PAWS website; see sidebar for details.) Hufford is constantly amazed with the generosity of the community — down to its youngest members. “We’ve had kids (operate) lemonade stands for PAWS,
or some ask for donations to PAWS instead of birthday gifts,” Hufford said. “When that happens, it just about knocks you over with a feather.” And while there has always been a percent-
age of the population that struggles financially, Zimmerman said the group has grown larger. “We get assistance requests from people that used to be our donors,” she said.
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A kitten recovers from surgery at PAWS. To help control the pet population, PAWS provides low-income pet owners assistance with spaying and neutering their animals. Courtesy photo
page 4 kitsapweek Friday, October 14, 2011 as declining enrollment, the district must make its largest-ever budget cuts, district officials said. — centralkitsapreporter.com.
aroundkitsap BAINBRIDGE ISLAND REVIEW Citizens, professionals craft Plan B: Contemplating disaster isn’t at the top of most people’s list of how to spend a Monday evening, but for the roughly 50 people who gathered at the Bainbridge Commons this week, the evening proved informative. “I’m not going to blow smoke here – pardon the pun – and say we’re ready,” Bainbridge Island Fire Chief Hank Teran said. “We’re not.” Building on previous work done by the city, and partnering with other organizations, the department has assembled a five-year plan to help deal with seven types of potential emergencies on Bainbridge.
BREMERTON PATRIOT Olympic High School program provides dresses for school dances: “Isn’t it $100 for a dress?” a student casually asked as she walked into Olympic High School with several dresses slung behind her back. Catherine Kamp, a volunteer for the “Oly Boutique” corrected the student: The dresses are free. The Oly Boutique, run by Kamp and Katie Fanua, the school’s security guard, is a program where donated dresses are provided to girls for the high school’s dances at no charge. The girls can keep the dress or donate it back to the program. — bremertonpatriot.com. CENTRAL KITSAP
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. Kristin Okinaka / Bremerton Patriot REPORTER Largest cuts ever for school district: An estimated $6.8 million will need to be cut from the 2012-13 school year budget for the Central Kitsap School District. 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 — as well
NORTH KITSAP HERALD No severe-weather shelter in North Kitsap this winter: If you’re homeless in North Kitsap when the temperature dips below freezing, you’ll have to make your way to Bremerton for a place to stay the night. Kitsap County Department of Emergency Management and homeless advocates decided last week not to open a severe weather shelter at Poulsbo First Lutheran Church, citing low numbers last winter. People needing shelter will need to go to Bremerton Foodline, 1600 12th St. — northkitsapherald.com. PORT ORCHARD INDEPENDENT Police reserve officer
completes 20-year volunteer career: Bruce Baillie joined Port Orchard’s volunteer police program because he thought it would help him start a small business. “I thought that there would be some great money in teaching women how to shoot firearms,” he said. “I thought if I became part of the reserve, that would add credibility to my background.” Baillie never started the business, but he stuck with the volunteer program for 20 years, beginning with the reserve academy in December 1990 and finishing Oct. 1 as a Level 1 officer, the highest rank a volunteer can earn. — portorchardindependent. com.
Your guide to local workshops and events Corn Maze • Pumpkins • Gourds • Fun Events
“McBane Family’s Remains Found in Abandoned Barn at Fairgrounds.” 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 wouldn’t dare take on hundreds of people at once. There are not very many brave enough to volunteer to go…are you?
Oct. 14, 15, 21, 22, 28, 29, 31 5 - 11 PM • Nov. 4 6 - 11 PM Kitsap County Fairgrounds • 1200 Fairgrounds Road, Bremerton www.KitsapHauntedFairgrounds.com KitsapTickets.com
Fall Events at
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Friday, October 14, 2011
Age-old traditions continue to delight
Chinese acrobats will entertain in Bremerton BY: ERIN JENNINGS Kitsap Week
he Chinese acrobatic traditions that have been around for more
than 2,000 years will take to the stage in Bremerton on Sunday. “The Shangri-La Chinese Acrobats will perform death-defying and gravitydefying acts,” said Cynthia
Dike-Hughes, spokesperson for the troupe. The troupe consists of 13 young people, all from China and all professional acrobats. Chinese students graduate from high school at the age of 16 and then either go on to college or begin a career. Aspiring acrobats begin training at the age of 6 or 7 and attend specialty schools. In the morning, they are taught the three R's; in the afternoon, they perfect their acrobatic craft. By the age of 16, they are considered professionals and begin their careers. “It’s quite prestigious to be an acrobat in China,”
Dikes-Hughes said. “Many acrobatic families pass down the tradition.” Unlike modern jugglers who may use bowling balls and glow sticks in their acts, the acrobatic tradition is all about utilizing what people have on hand. Jugglers perform with chairs, pots, tables and vases. And while Dike-Hughes will not give away all the surprises in the show, she did point out some highlights: such as the two strong men who balance off each other and contortionists who bend their bodies in ways you didn't know were possible. And then there is the bicycle pagoda. Unlike a typical Schwinn, this bicycle holds not one rider but 13. The Shangri-La Acrobats have performed for 32 years across the country. Dike-Hughes said it's a very family-friendly show and entertains all ages from young children up to grandparents. From acts using diabolos (a type of Chinese yo-yo) to spinning plates to flipping through hoops, there is something to keep everyone entertained.
THE SHANGRI-LA CHINESE ACROBATS The acrobats will perform on Oct. 16 at 3 p.m. at Bremerton Performing Arts Center, 1500 13th St., Bremerton. The event is sponsored by West Sound Entertainment Association. Individual tickets for Sunday’s event are $30 for adults and $10 for students. Season tickets for the 2011-12 West Sound Entertainment shows are $65 for adults, $35 for students, and $150 for families. Ticket info: www.kitsapconcerts.org. Show info: www. iaipresentations.com.
“Not only is it a chance to have fun with your family, but it's also a slice of Chinese culture,” Dike-Hughes
said. “It's something different. It's not just another movie or video game, but it's something special.”
Congratulations, Erin! ■ First place, Best General Feature Story (Long). ■ First place, Best General Feature Story (Short). ■ Second place, Best Personality Profile (Short). ■ Third place, Best Personality Profile (Short).
2011 Washington Better Newspapers Contest
Kitsap Week’s writer is one of the best in the state
Come experience the historic
The Shangri-La Acrobats perform in Bremerton Oct. 16. Acrobats flip and balance, and contortionists bend their bodies in ways that seem humanly impossible. Right, keeping with the tradition of using everyday props, an acrobat balances on a stack of chairs. Tom Meinhold Photography and Brittany App / Courtesy photos
GET OUT AND HIKE People helping pets...pets helping people.
Kiwi is a 7yr old shorthaired beautifully marked torbie girl
THE GREAT NORTHWEST
with gorgeous green eyes who was left behind when her owners moved. She took to living in their garden shed. A concerned neighbor brought her to us and now she is looking for a home of her own. She is a very sweet girl talkative girl who will follow you around to have a conversation. She loves to be brushed and petted. Kiwi will sit on your lap as long as you’ll let her. She will be at the Poulsbo Petco this week hoping to meet her new family. 1-888-558-PAWS • www.northkitsappaws.org
Open daily 10am-5pm Admissions: Adults $4; Seniors (55 and over) $3; Children (12 and under) $2
15838 Sandy Hook Road NE , Poulsbo (360)394-8496 www.suquamish.nsn.us/Museum
page 6 kitsapweek Friday, October 14, 2011
Safely dispose of your medicine
Who are you again? What to do when you forget a name Dear Erin, How do you handle a situation when you forget the name of a person that you have casually known for years? Stammering in Seabeck Dear Stammering, The older I get, the more this happens to me. Just last week I ran into an acquaintance that I've known for 10 years. I remembered lots of details: her children's names, her hometown and even her dog. But for the life of me, I couldn't recall her name at that exact moment. When this happens — and it happens to the best of us, I suggest being overly polite and honest. “I am so sorry, but I’m having a brain freeze. Can
ASK ERIN By ERIN JENNINGS you please remind me of your name again?” Then go on to point out that you do indeed remember the person, such as, “I know our children were in third grade together,” or “I met you at the Robinsons’ party.” That way, the person
knows you haven’t forgotten them, just that you temporarily can’t recall their name. If anyone has suggestions on what to do when a person persistently forgets that you've met before, send me your ideas. There is one person whom I have met probably eight times and each time she acts as if she's meeting me for the first time. I am running out of politeness with her. And no, she doesn't suffer from prosopagnosia – a disorder of face perception. She remembers other people, just not me. — Ask Erin is a feature of Kitsap Week. Have a question? Email ejennings@ northkitsapherald.com.
Keep your family safe by properly disposing unwanted drugs. On Oct. 29 from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. at the Sheriff ’s Office in the Kitsap Mall (near the Food Court), people can drop off their unwanted medicine. As opposed to flushing unwanted medicine down the drain, this is a preferable way of disposing of medicine. (Throwing medicine away in the garbage or down the drain can pollute the environment and water supply.) At a similar event in April, 185 Kitsap people brought in 400 pounds of medicine.
GUIDELINES: ■ Prescription and over the counter substances will be collected. ■ Law enforcement will not make an effort to identify participants. ■ All solid and noninjectable liquids will be accepted, for example, cough syrup. ■ Insulin is not accepted. ■ Syringes and other medical waste will not be accepted. ■ Illicit substances such as marijuana or meth will not be accepted. ■ All drugs must be in a container or bag. ■ Drugs cannot be loosely mixed in containers or bags.
Safe medicine disposal helps to reduce drug abuse and accidental poisoning. File photo
HOUSE A Dining Experience! ESPRESSO • ICE CREAM
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Free CHICKEN DINNER on your birthday
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Reserve your spot with your date to try the best hard cider in town from our local cider makers in the northwest. Wines will be available to sample with a fine selection of Hors D’oeuvers. Talk to the makers and staff members about the process and tools needed to make your own. Purchase your tickets at the Bar or contact Mo and Joe for reservations. OCT. 15TH 2011
ANY GUEST CHECK OF $15.00 OR MORE
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BREAKFAST • LUNCH • DINNER • ALL DAY
FRIENDS MEETING FRIENDS SINCE“1963” 1034 Bethel Ave Port Orchard
4115 Wheaton Way E. Bremerton (360)479-0788
360-415-6895 • 7623 W. Belfair RD., Bremerton www.goldmt.com
3900 Kitsap Way Bremerton
Tucker’s of Gold Mountain
Gift cards available
360-692-5888 10726 Silverdale Way, Suite 107, Silverdale
Tuckers at Gold Mountain Invites You
9989 Silverdale Way NW, Silverdale www.fujiyamasilverdale.com
a Bremerton Experiment s ’ t I
Sponsors: NAVY NEWS Benefactors: Kitsap
YMCA Strong kids, Kitsap County Food Bank
Open to the public Oct. 26th 6pm to 10 pm Oct 27th to 31st Thurs • Sun• Mon.• 6pm-10pm Fri • Sat 6pm-12pm
USS Turner Joy
USS Turner joy 300 Washington Beach Bremerton Boardwalk
Bring 1 Large can of food - Recieve $1.00 off of admission
Friday, October 14, 2011
Generated by http://www.opensky.ca/~jdhildeb/software/sudokugen/ on Thu Jun 25 18:51:22 2009 GMT. Enjoy! 2
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19. Amino†acid found in many proteins
18. Breathing problem
7. “As You Like It” setting
17. Person from a foreign†country
16. “South Pacific” hero
54. Gun, as an engine
5. Kind of park
15. Fee paid†for a nominally free service
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45. Bounce back, in a way
57. Tall Building
44. “Check this out!”
43. Lyric poem
56. Lays out again
55. Young, weaned pig
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53. Wind-driven device
38. One out?
35. Russian prison†camp for political†prisoners
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42. 2000, for one
31. Extend, in a way
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29. U.S. film actress
39. Japanese cartoon art
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35. Romance, e.g.
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page 8 kitsapweek friday, october 14, 2011
kitsapcalendar ART GALLERIEs A Crazy Lady on 4th Street Gallery: The gallery has transformed 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 “The Hats” 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. The gallery is located at 151 Winslow Way, Bainbridge Island. BPA Gallery: 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 CAFÉ: $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. CVG is also accepting poetry entries for an art and poetry exhibit to be held in March. Submissions should be
sent to Tess Sinclair at hopilight@ aol.com and must include poets name, phone number, address and email address. Deadline for poetry submissions is Nov. 30. 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: Artists from around Kitsap and Mason counties were selected to show their work at this event. The gallery is located in Art Building A on Olympic College’s Bremerton campus. The Island Gallery: Featured artists this month: wood workers. The exhibit is titled “Take a Seat,” and showcases benches. The gallery is located at 400 Winslow Way E., No. 120, Bainbridge. Verksted Gallery: Showcasing artists’ silent auction donations for Fishline Food Bank and Emergency Services’ Oct. 15 fundraiser, “A Night at the Improv.” 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 Breast Cancer Survivors Luncheon: Oct. 14 from 11 a.m. to
1:30 p.m. at Harrison Hospital’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. Fall Fruit Show: Oct. 15, 11 a.m. to 5 p.m. at the Silverdale Community Center, 9729 Silverdale Way. Learn about growing fruit and tips on pest and disease prevention. Kathleen Sutton Inspirational Fund Auction: Oct. 15, 4-7 p.m. at the Hood Canal Vista Pavilion in Port Gamble. Tickets are $10 and include hors d’oeuvres, dessert and one beverage. Money raised helps to cover transportation expenses for local women who need cancer treatment. Tickets and info: kathleensuttonfund.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 “One Book, One Community” event. Downtown Bremerton branch: Oct. 15, 2 p.m. Living History: “Teddy Roosevelt, Conservationist,” 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
Kitsap Week is published every Friday in the Bainbridge Island Review, the Bremerton Patriot, the Central Kitsap Reporter, the North Kitsap Herald and the Port Orchard Independent publisher: Donna Etchey, firstname.lastname@example.org editor: Richard Walker, email@example.com writer: Erin Jennings, firstname.lastname@example.org advertising: Bainbridge Island: 206.842.6613, Central Kitsap/Bremerton: 360.308.9161, North Kitsap: 360.779.4464, South Kitsap: 360.876.4414 news & calendar items: 360.779.4464 or email@example.com find the kitsap week staff at 19351 8th Ave. NE, Suite 106, Poulsbo, WA 98370 kitsap week is a division of Sound Publishing, Copyright 2011
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 (1901–09). Free. A Kitsap Regional Library One Book, One Community event. Info: www.krl.org. Dig Pink: Oct. 18 at 6:15 p.m. at North Kitsap High School. North Kitsap High School will face South Kitsap High School in a volleyball match as a fundraiser for the Kathleen Sutton Memorial Fund. Spectators are encouraged to wear pink. The event will include raffle and silent auction items. Info: (360) 509-0763. 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. Reservations: John Taylor, (360) 779-8510. IslandWood’s HOWL-o-weeen: Oct. 23 from 1-5 p.m. at IslandWood, 4450 Blakely Ave., Bainbridge Island. The event is free, but preregistration is required. Info: (206) 855-4384 or email Christian Doherty at Christinad@islandwood.org. Transform your pumpkins into fascinating and wacky characters. Listen to scary (and notso-scary) tales of ghosts and goblins by the fire in the Great Hall. Walk along the haunted pumpkin patch trail. Mushroom Mania: Nov. 2 from 7-8:30 p.m. at IslandWood, 4450 Blakely Ave., Bainbridge. Tickets are $5, children 3 and younger are free. Info: (206) 855-4384 or email Christinad@ islandwood.org. Join Roger Ryno, chairman of the Kitsap Peninsula Mycological Society and IslandWood naturalists for an informal evening workshop. Explore the fascinating natural history of the fungus in an informative presentation followed by hands-on, mushroomy investigations. Annual Church Bazaar: Nov. 4, 9 a.m. to 5 p.m., and Nov. 5, 9 a.m. to 4 p.m., at First Lutheran Church, 18920 4th Ave., Poulsbo. The event will have more than 40 tables of handcrafted
New Exhibit Opening Mid-October
15838 Sandy Hook Road NE , Poulsbo (360)394-8496 www.suquamish.nsn.us/Museum
CLUBs, mEETInGs, sUppoRT GRoUps F:67 Camera Club: Meets Oct. 17 at 6:45 p.m. at The Artist Edge, 9960 Silverdale Way NW in Silverdale. This is a program night where the topic will be “Matting and Framing” put on by the Artists Edge staff. Info: (360) 275-3019. Bainbridge Island Genealogical Society (BIGS): Meets Oct. 21, at 10 a.m. at the Bainbridge Library, 1270 Madison Ave. The program will be “Collective Problem Solving in Genealogical Research.” Share a success or get help with a challenge from members. Suggested donation for non-members is $5. Info: (206) 855-9457. Bainbridge Island Women’s Club: Meets Oct. 20 at 9:30 a.m. at Bethany Lutheran Church. The meeting is open to all women interested in hearing a presentation by Lisa Williams, a travel specialist from Bainbridge Travel, who will speak to about interesting travel destinations with special emphasis on Iceland and Costa Rica. Info: Karen Sjolseth (206) 201-3203. Rotary Club of Silverdale: Meets every Thursday at 12:15 p.m. at Silverdale Beach Hotel. Program for Oct. 20 is a presentation 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. Military Officers Association of America (MOAA): Monthly luncheon
on Oct. 28 at the Elks Lodge, 4131 Pine Road NE, Bremerton. A social hour will begin at 11 a.m., followed by luncheon at noon with the program to follow. Capt. Steve Vincent, former commanding officer of USS Germantown (LSD42), will speak on his experience as a CO, his connections with the reserve community, and his work with Hire America’s Heroes, a Puget Sound nonprofit organization. Membership in MOAA is open to individuals or surviving spouses who hold, or have ever held, a commission or warrant in any component of the Army, Marine Corps, Navy, Air Force, Coast Guard, Public Health Service, or NOAA. RSVP by Oct. 12: Myra Lovejoy, (360) 769-2412. Puget Sound Genealogical Society: Meets Nov. 7 from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. at the PSGS library, 2501 SE Mile Hill Drive, Suite A102, Port Orchard. Part one of this class includes tips from instructor Linda Webb on how to “set the stage,” preparing Power Point presentations. In Part two instructor Jean Yager will demonstrate how to create a slide show. Class is free to members, $10 for nonmembers. Alzheimer’s Association Caregiver Support Groups: Meets the first Thursday of each month, 10:30 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. at Linda’s Knit ‘N‘ Stitch, 3382 NE Carlton St., Silverdale. Info: Cyd Wadlow, (360) 779-9064. Women and Cancer Support Group: Second Thursday of the month, 6 p.m. at Harrison Medical Center Oncology Conference Room (second floor), 2520 Cherry Ave., Bremerton; first and third Thursday of the month, 10:30 a.m. at Harrison Poulsbo Hematology and Oncology, 19500 10th Ave. NE, Suite 100, Poulsbo. Info: firstname.lastname@example.org.
dAnCE 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. Latin Night: Oct. 22 beginning at 7:30 p.m. at Seabold Community Hall, 14450 Komedal Road, Bainbridge Island. Cost: $10, includes lesson and dance.
See calendar, Page 9
Advertise your Holiday
Bazaars & Events
Martha George Basket Collection
Call or Check our Website for more information
items for sale. Admission and parking are free. Holiday book, gift and bake sale: Nov. 5 from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. at the Manchester Library, 8067 E. Main St., Manchester. All proceeds help to support the Manchester Library. Christmas in the Country: The 18th annual Christmas in the Country is growing and would like to invite additional artists and vendors for this year’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.
Craft Bazaars • Holiday Bazaars • Bake Sales • Charity Events • Gift Ideas
Building the future of our community by encouraging philanthropy today
Get a jump on your seasonal bazaar & events in October thru January! Our special section will appear weekly in Kitsap in our What’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: email@example.com
Friday, October 14, 2011
Continued from page 8
FARMERS MARKETS Bainbridge Island: Saturdays, 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. at City Hall in Winslow. What’s tough on the outside but sweet on the inside? Winter squash! Thick tough shells protect rich, sweet deliciousness. Come check out buttercup, butternut, and pumpkin, just to name a few of the many great varieties. The market will remain open at City Hall park through Nov. 12 and then move to the winter location at Eagle Harbor Congregational Church Nov. 19 through Dec.17. Kingston: The last market of the season is Oct. 15, 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. at Kingston Marina, Central Avenue and Washington Boulevard. Poulsbo: Saturdays through Dec. 17, 9 a.m. to 1 p.m., at the corner of Iverson Street and 7th Avenue.
FILMS “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. “Sometimes a Great Notion:” 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. “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. Matinees that Matter: The film, “Green Fire: Aldo Leopold and a Land Ethic for Our Time” plays on Oct. 22 and Oct. 23 at 5 p.m. at Lynwood Theatre, 4569 Lynwood Center Rd. NE, Bainbridge Island. Tickets: $9. The film is about Leopold’s vision of a community that cares about both people and land. Post-film discussions will be moderated by members of the Bainbridge Island Land Trust. Info: www.sustainablebainbridge.org.
“The Greatest Good”: Oct. 24 at 7 p.m. at Bainbridge Island Museum of Art, 100 Ravine Lane, on the corner of State Route 305 and Winslow Way. This free movie is part of Kitsap Regional Library’s monthlong, “One Book, One Community” event. A screening of excepts from “The Greatest Good,” the awardwinning 2005 centennial film on the history of the U.S. Forest Service, will be followed by a panel discussion on the conflicting uses of public forest lands today.
LITERARY 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. Fiction Writers’ Workshop: Mondays, 5-7 p.m., Poulsbohemian Coffeehouse, 19003 Front St., Poulsbo. Read one of your chapters aloud, followed by group critique on hard copies. Info: Ron, (206) 780-2377. Silverdale Writers’ Roundtable: Looking for aspiring writers. If you are writing a novel or memoir (or thinking of writing one), join this writing group on Saturday mornings at 9:30 a.m. at Cafe Noir in Silverdale. Free. Info: (360) 8304968.
MUSIC 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 Road 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.treehouse-
bainbridge.com. Jazz at El Croal: Fridays, 6-9 p.m., featuring Mark Lewis with different musicians each week. Oct. 14, Allen Alto; Oct. 21, Jim Day; Oct. 28, Milo Petersen. El Croal Mexican Restaurant is located at 536 4th St., Bremerton. All ages. No cover. First Sundays at the Commons: Burn List jazz quartet performs on Nov. 6 at 4 p.m. at the Bainbridge Commons, 402 Brien Drive, Bainbridge. Admission is $20 general, $15 seniors & $10 youth. Tickets are available at www.brownpapertickets. com. Burn List is composed of trumpeter Cuong Vu, tenor saxophonist Greg Sinibaldi, keyboardist Aaron Otheim and drummer Chris Icasiano. Poulsbo Family Orchestra: Meets Tuesdays at 7 p.m. in the Poulsbo Library Community Room at 700 NE Lincoln Road, Poulsbo. Cost: $10. Certified teacher, Barbara Henry, will lead you through classical repertoire and technical instruction in a fun and friendly atmosphere. This an all ages group for beginning and intermediate string players. Info: (360) 379-9057. Washington Old-Time Fiddlers: Meets every third Saturday from September to May in the Square Dance Hall on Old Belfair Highway in Gorst. Schedule: 11 a.m., tune learning; noon, lunch and meeting; 1-3 p.m., jamming. Listen or join in. Info: (360) 779-5257.
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,
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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. “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.
MEOW! “CATS” OPENS OCT. 14
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 “The Twilight Zone” and “Tales from the Crypt.” Tickets are $10 for adults, $8 for seniors/students/military. Info: www.jewelboxpoulsbo.org. “The Trouble with Harry”: 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 www.westernwactrarts. qwestoffice.net. 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. Auditions for “The Women” : Oct. 24-25, 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 twominute memorized comedic or light dramatic monologue. For an appointment, email firstname.lastname@example.org.
From Oct. 14-30, “CATS” plays at Bainbridge Performing Arts, 200 Madison Ave., Bainbridge Island. Shows are Fridays and Saturdays at 7:30 p.m., and Sundays at 3 p.m. Tickets are $27 for adults, $22 for seniors, and $19 for students, youth, military, and teachers and are available online at www.bainbridgeperformingarts.org or by phone at (206) 842-8569.
Calendar submissions The Kitsap Week calendar is a free listing section for events happening in Kitsap County. If you’d like to submit an event, please include the name of the involved organization, the event’s date, purpose, cost (if applicable) and contact information. Submissions should be received one week prior to the desired publication date. All submissions will be considered for publication. Inclusion in the Kitsap Week Calendar is based on editorial space available and the discretion of the editor. Submissions may be edited, and preference will be given to events based on the date they occur. To submit information, email email@example.com.
SAVE THE DATE Dec 2nd, 3rd & 4th
Fri & Sat 10-5, Sun 11-5 18th Annual free tour of arts & crafts in historic homes, farms & studios
For more information, (206) 291-7188 • firstname.lastname@example.org www.christmasinthecountry.info
How to Ask for What You Really Want Presented by the Dispute Resolution Center of Kitsap County. Give yourself the power to ask for what you really want – from that overdue raise, to buying the car of your dreams. Learn the basic concepts of interest and distributive based negotiations.
November 7th Two sessions available: 8am-12pm or 1pm-5pm
Location: Oxford Suites, Silverdale 9550 Silverdale Way NW, Silverdale
$65 per person Call 360.307.6152 to register or go online to kitsapdrc.org/WandaT_HowToAsk.php
page 10 kitsapweek Friday, October 14, 2011
Author, coach shares insights at ShareNet benefit KINGSTON — Leadership and coaching expert John C. Maxwell has written more than 60 books, primarily focusing on leadership. His books have sold more than 19 million copies, with some on the New York Times Best Seller List and translations in more than 50 languages. He’s one of 25 authors and artists named to Amazon. com's 10th anniversary Hall of Fame. Every year, Maxwell conducts seminars for Fortune 500 companies, international government leaders, and organizations as diverse as the U.S. Military Academy at West Point and the National Football League. And now he’s coming to Kitsap County to share his insights, with all registration fees donated to ShareNet Food Bank in Kingston thanks to event sponsors Parker Financial LLC; Sherrard, McGonagle & Tizzano, Attorneys at Law; Haven in Allyn, Long Term Care; and www.nextdoorhs.com. The event, “The Five Levels of Leadership featur-
ing Dr. John C. Maxwell,” is Nov. 1 at the Kitsap Convention Center Harborside, next to the Bremerton ferry. It’s a major fundraiser for ShareNet, which has launched its Neighbor Aid 2011 campaign. Last year’s Neighbor Aid campaign covered almost half of ShareNet’s annual budget and enabled it to meet 8,500 needs – food, keeping electricity on when faced with a shutoff notice, paying rent when faced with eviction, and providing take-home food for the weekend for school children. That number is according to ShareNet director Mark Ince, who is one of four part-time employees. Ince said ShareNet’s annual budget is about $150,000. Food bank hours are Tuesday, 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. and 5-7 p.m.; and Friday, 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. ShareNet is one of eight registered food banks in Kitsap County. Its defined service area is Kingston, Eglon, Hansville, Indianola, Port Gamble, and parts of Poulsbo and Suquamish. Barbara Brumagin, min-
istry coordinator at Bayside Church, said Maxwell will provide leaders of businesses and other organizations, as well as their staffs and team members, with key leadership principles they can apply to all facets of their lives.
around them. For $39, participants can attend two one-hour lectures, “The Five Levels of Leadership,” the title of his just-released book. For $149, participants can attend a plated luncheon, receive an autographed
Best-selling author and coach John C. Maxwell speaks at a benefit for ShareNet on Nov. 1.
She said the information will help participants increase their ability to influence and motivate others, relate to people in more productive ways, improve the outcome and value of their efforts, and learn steps to make a difference in their lives and the lives of those
copy of his new book, “The Five Levels of Leadership,” meet and be photographed with Maxwell, and attend all three one-hour lectures, 11:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. To register for “The Five Levels of Leadership,” visit www.sharenetfoodbank. org or call Brumagin at
297-2000, ext. 11, or email email@example.com. Maxwell’s blog can be read at JohnMaxwellOnLeadership.com and he can be followed at Twitter. com/JohnCMaxwell. On his website, www.johnmaxwellteam.com, you can receive 60-second leadership training videos emailed daily for free. More on Maxwell: Three of his books sold one million copies each: “The 21 Irrefutable Laws of Leadership,” “Developing the Leader Within You,” and “The 21 Indispensable Qualities of a Leader.” For more than 30 years, Maxwell has led churches in Indiana, Ohio, California, and Florida. After serving as senior pastor for 14 years, in 1995 he left Skyline Church, near San Diego, to devote himself full-time to speaking and writing. However, in 2004, he returned to congregational ministry at Christ Fellowship in Palm Beach Gardens, Fla., where he is currently a teaching pastor. On Nov. 16, 2008, he began serving as a guest pastor
at the famous Crystal Cathedral in Orange County, Calif. His messages are broadcast worldwide on the Hour of Power television program, seen by an estimated 20 million viewers. Maxwell serves on the Board of Trustees at Indiana Wesleyan University and has a building named after him there, the Maxwell Center for Business and Leadership.
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Featured Homes Of The Week For Friday, October 14, 2011 See Page 5 for Details
Bainbridge Island HOMES FOR SALE ▼
LOTS & ACREAGE ▼
Port Orchard Area
RENTAL HOMES ▼
PAGE 2, Real Estate Now/Kitsap Classifieds, Friday, October 14, 2011
V IE W A L L OPEN HOUSES AT W I NDER M ER E .C OM
OPEN HOUSES Bremerton #284080 Sat-Sun 1-4. 6901 Helena Dr. NW
Need a little elbow room? This turn-key remodeled 4 bdrm, 3 bth hm in CK school district has new siding, new roof, new vinyl windows & even a new master bath. Location is convenient to Silverdale, Bremerton & all bases of NBK. Rod Blackburn 360-509-7042.
Silverdale #276042 Starting at $239,950 Open Daily 12-4. 4391 NW Atwater Loop
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.
Silverdale #271236 SAT & SUN 1-4. 1170 NW Montery Court
Immaculate hm in CK school district. Hm has many updated features, including built-in vacuum, vinyl siding, new applâ€™s & air conditioning. Min to Silverdale & Navy facilities. Nice sized lot with greenbelt in back. Hosted by Joe Krueger 360-692-6102/360-620-4420.
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€™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
WATERFRONT 320 Washington Ave, Bremerton Harborside Condos! â€“ Saturday 1 to 4 by appointment! Enjoy living on the edge of Bremertonâ€™s stunning waterfront, view condos. Starting at $249,000, VA, FHA & FNMA approved. 85% sold! Very close to PSNS and ferry. Amy Allen or Penny Jones 360-627-7658.
Kingston #270473 Sat. 2-4. 270473 Lindvog Rd NE
Just a mile to the ferry and nestled on an acre is an inviting 3 bedroom, 2.5 bath home boasting light & bright living spaces, hardwood floors, custom book cases, French doors, a gas-log fireplace and large pantry. Upper level includes a generous master with 5-piece ba, family room and 2 more bedrooms. The level landscape offers room for gardens, RVs, boats and more. Monika Riedner 360-930-1077
Bremerton #225492 Sat 1-4. 2171 Goldenrod Pl NE
Immaculate 3000 SF, 3 bdrm, 3.5 bth hm in the heart of Central Kitsap. Huge upstairs bonus rm could be 4th bdrm or media/craft rm. Main floor has 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.
Poulsbo #266167 SUN 1-4. 20349 12th Avenue NE
Wonderful home in the desirable neighborhood of Forest Rock. Great rm w/soaring ceilings, gas log frplc, maple hrdwd flrs, a nice kit w/breakfast bar, separate dining rm & a main flr master. 3 additional bdrms & a bonus rm upstairs. Professionally landscaped yard with 2 ponds, potting shed & a private relaxing patio. Terrific location just mins to the market & schools. Catherine Jones 360-779-5205.
Port Ludlow #283671 SUN 12-3. 105 W. Fir Street
Stunning, custom built home on 3.66 AC & set on a lrg knoll w/ panoramic views of the Paradise Bay, Mt Baker, & the Cascades. Chefâ€™s kitchen w/granite counters, island, & beautiful cabinetry; radiant floor heat on both flrs, lrg bonus rm, & main flr master w/ adj sunroom to enjoy the views. Located 2 mi from Hood Canal Bridge & 15 min to Poulsbo. Charlene Hopkins 360-779-5205.
BAINBRIDGE ISLAND OPEN HOUSES 8801 NE New London Court #263240
Sun 1-4. Charm, privacy & sunshine! Updated home with Salisbury hardwood floors, fireplace, large deck and hot tub. Built-in BBQ. Susan Murie Burris 206-498-8479 Marilyn McLauchlan 206-842-0339
11146 NE Wing Point Drive #269018
6135 NE Tolo Road #245926
708 Village Circle NW
Sun 1-4. Just Listed! Darling 2BR/2BA cottage overlooking 5 fairways & greens of the Wing Point Country Club. Quiet road, close to deeded community beach. Diane Sugden 206-355-9179 Sun 1-4. New Price! Beautiful, near 1.5 acres with gardens. Open plan, vaulted ceiling, hardwood floors, updated kitchen, master on main. Ellin Spenser 206-914-2305 Susan Grosten 206-780-7672
NORT H K ITS A P Suquamish #244600
Exceptional remodeled rambler on level treed corner lot! New kitchen with oak cabinets, appliances and flooring; new millwork and entry door. New architectural roof and 12â€™ X 20â€™ deck. Excellent location close to ferries & shopping. Make it yours today! Chris Moyer 360-779-5205.
No doubt you will love the view of the city skyline on the drive to your new hm. Not far from the Seattle Ferry, yet tucked away with all the peace & quiet of country living. Make this affordable home yours today! Beth Sturdivan 360-876-9600
Located in the desirable community of Manchester on the end of a dead end street with wonderful Seattle views youâ€™ll find this charming traditional home. Over 1700 sq ft & sits on .31 acres. Dana Soyat 360-876-9600
Country Cutie! 3 bedroom 2 bath rambler on a fully-fenced 1/3rd acre. Entire yard has plenty of privacy, huge old growth cedars, garden space and outbuilding. Close to park and beach access as a part of Jefferson Beach Estates. Doug Hallock 360-271-1315 Beautiful view home with separate shop and gazebo, close to town and ferry. New carpet, appliances stay. Excellent value! Janet Olsen 360-265-5992
Sun 1-4. Just Listed! Charming 3BR/2.5BA home in the heart of Hillandale! Two fireplaces, bonus above 2-car garage, cozy patios & garden vignettes. Near park. Jan Johnson 206-371-8792
Looking for space? This 3/4 acre property (made up of 3 separate tax lots) has spacious 2 level home featuring 3 bdrms, 2.5 baths, 2 fireplaces, large rec room, 2-car garage, fruit trees & beach access. Located close to downtown. Could be just the house youâ€™re looking for. Linda Henry 360-509-7591
10918 & 10912 Sunrise Dr NE #282153 & #282141 $498,000 & $535,000
Sun 1-4. Rolling Bay Cottages: Fabulous, architecturally-designed, modern cottages in a great location. 5 Star Built Green, innovative, energy smart design. Julie Miller 206-949-9655
767 Village Circle NW #253797
10904 NE Bill Point Court #274660
10760 NE Valley Road #271812
9291 Battle Point Drive NE #239949
Sun 1-4. New Price! Lovely Hillandale Craftsman w/open plan, vaulted ceilings, hdwd flrs, French doors, white millwork & built-ins. Across from nbrhd park. Terry & Betsy 206-818-5556 Sun 1-4. Nicely renovated 3BR/2.5BA home on .3 acre has 2,567 sq ft, large deck, community pool & great Sound & Mtn views! Ellin Spenser 206-914-2305 Host Carl Sussman 206-714-6233 Sun 1-4. Spectacular marine view from this lovely remodeled charmer! Offering the comfort and luxury of a modern beach cottage. Vesna Somers 206-947-1597
Sun 1-4. Nice big 4BR/3.5BA house with room for everybodyâ€“over 4,000 sq ft. Lovely 1 acre setting near beach & Battle Point Park. Photos at HuntWilson.com. Bill Hunt/Mark Wilson 206-300-4889
4480 NE North Tolo Road #282950
Sun 1-4. Great 4BR/3.5BA house on acreage! Stylish 3700+ sq ft, 2.5 acres. Park & beach close by. Photos at HuntWilson.com. Bill Hunt/Mark Wilson 206-300-4889
4475 Pleasant Beach Drive NE #265985
Sun 1-4. Dazzling 3 bedroom waterfront home with exquisite views of Rich Passage. Only footsteps from shops, movie theater and cafĂŠ. Jackie Syvertsen 206-790-3600 BainbridgeIslandLiving.com
10398 NE Country Club Road #220782 $1,575,000 SUN 1-4. Elegant Port Blakely 3 bdrm/4 bth med bank waterfront.
Elegance abounds in this exquisite home w/storybook views of Port Blakely & the Seattle skyline. Dream kitchen, majestic grand entry leads to tasteful sublime home complete w/soaring ceilings, French doors, 2nd kitchen, bonus rm, formal & informal areas. Tom Schirle & Carii Clawson 206-780-1500.
BAINBRIDGE ISLAND Eagle Harbor #254226
Historic Craftsman perfectly sited on shy 3 acres overlooking Eagle Harbor awaits your restoration. Harborside float for kayaks & canoes. Debbie Nitsche-Lord 206-780-7681
Historic Eagledale #106074
New Price! Classic NW style. 4,600+ sq ft w/full walk-out basement. Stunning 4.9 acres; 2 tax parcels. Candidate for land trust benefits. David Parker 206-714-4300, bainbridgepropertysales.com
Looking for a spectacular view home on acreage? This 3 bdrm/2.5 bath, 2,769 sf home on 1.32 level AC. Watch the ferry cruise by from the dining area, family rm, media rm, office & beautifully remodeled master suite. Plenty of rm for an RV & a serious shop, fully fenced pasture, small barn & expansive & sunny yard to garden. Bridget Young & Joni Kimmel 360-779-5205.
CEN T R A L K ITS A P Bremerton #280050
Stunning 3 bdrm Chaffey built home! Impressive updates & improvements! New roof in 2008! Exterior cedar siding painted in 2009. Kitchen w/new stainless appl & tiled floors. Hall bath w/ new slate floors, shower/tub with slate surround, granite counters, brushed nickel fixtures. Molly Ells 360-692-6102/360-620-2690. Move-in ready! Bathed in natural light this open concept home will suit your every need. Oversized kitchen, family room, formal living, vaulted ceilings, spacious master suite & fenced back yard. Close to schools, shopping, Bangor, medical, yet nestled on quiet cul-de-sac. RV parking and a peek a Olympic Mtns from covered front porch. Kim Poole 360-297-6420
BR E M ERTON Bremerton #279284
Well maintained Mid-level condo â€œNo stairsâ€? with 2 bedrooms, 1 bath, living room with wood-burning fireplace, spacious balcony area for entertaining and more! Close to hospital, PSNS and ferry. Ted Abernathy 360-692-6102/360-509-0627.
Delightful Manette 3 bdrm w/charm & quality. Excellent condition, easy maintenance. A few blocks from beach & Salmon fishing. Views of sound. Fruit trees. Alan Cady 360-692-6102/360-731-2160.
Bremerton # 255392
Amazing mid-century multi-level home on huge lot convenient to Bangor, Bremerton, Hospitals & all amenities. Lovingly cared for 3 bdrm, 1.75 bth home has updated windows, furnace, tile work, hdwd floors & 50-year roof. Great outdoor dining room off kitchen. So many possibilities. Rod Blackburn 360-509-7042.
Surrounded by acres of protected shoreline with 180 ft. of nobank beach, all-day sun and nearly 6,000 sq. ft. of classic, comfortable elegance. Molly Neary 206-920-9166
Lake of the Woods #242221
South Kitsap #280794
South Kitsap #245119
Located in the wonderful community of Olalla on a .89 fully fenced private lot is where youâ€™ll find this jewel. 1st class remodel & addition. Spacious kitchen, wood stove in living rm plus more. Dana Soyat 360-876-9600 Live in a beautiful 2300+ sq ft home on 2.3 acres with a stable & tack room. This 2 story home has the master on the main floor with walk-in closet & 2 additional bedrooms upstairs. Kim Bartell 360-876-9600
First time on the market! Poulsbo Place II Live/Work town home overlooking plaza in historic downtown Poulsbo. This popular Birchwood model offers 786 sf of retail space & 1316 sf of living space. The living unit features two Master Suites, hrdwd flrs, one car garage & a second reserve spot, balcony & a peek-a-boo view of Liberty Bay & the marina. Live & work in Poulsbo, no more commute or traffic! Terry Burns & Kelly Muldrow 360-779-5205.
PIERCE COUN T Y Sunrise Waterfront #281669
SOU T H K ITS A P
Open floor plan in this nicely updated home. Kitchen has been remodeled with new cabinets & countertops. Bathrooms have new ceramic tile countertops & tub surround. Denise Raught 360-876-9600
WAT ER FRON T Olalla #242295
The time is now to build your dream home on this 75 ft of waterfront. All the work has been doneâ€“septic, well, wetland delineation, rd easements, drainage, shoreline study, site plans and more. Barry Jones 360-876-9600 Peaceful Waterfront home on Collins Lake! Great for fishing, kayaking, swimming and relaxing! This is a private community w/ no public access to the lake. Surrounded by Tahuya St Forest w/ miles of riding trails for horses, Mt bikes & ATVs. Two public docks & boat launches. Stocked with Trout every year. Donna Bosh 360-692-6102/360-265-0958. Gorgeous south facing views of Marine and Sinclair Inlet. This 2 bedroom, 1.75 bath, 1239 SF Harborside condo has floor to ceilings windows, custom paint, hand scraped hdwd floors. Perfect location for Seattle commute. See your boat from your living room. Amy Allen 360-620-0499.
LOTS & L A ND Kingston #261995
Long Lake #255542
Lake Tahuyeh/Seabeck #279618
Beautiful .46 Acre lot in Jefferson Beach Estates. Level and lightly wooded. PUD water hook up is paid. Just a few blocks to the beach, fishing pier & boat ramp. Owner financing available. Cathy Morris 360-271-8448
This could be the one! Great location near Long Lake in an area of nice homes & one of 2 lots currently for sale. Imagine your dream home standing tall with amazing territorial views & privacy. James Bergstrom 360-876-9600 Last one 1 acre parcel available in 20+ acre parcel located just off Hwy 3. Surrounded by 15+ acres of green belt buffer & wildlife preserve, very private & secluded near Mason Lake & Pickering Passage for boating & fishing. 3 golf courses 20 minutes away. Christy Fancher 360-536-3993. Beautiful lakeside building site on wonderful Lake Symington just minutes to Bremerton and Silverdale. 79 feet of no-bank waterfront on a level lot with gorgeous morning sun to brighten your day. Preliminary septic report suggests an alternative system for a 3 bdrm home. Water & electricity in the street. Terry Burns 360-779-5205. Beautiful & inviting - 2.5 are level, partially fenced parcel! Corners & boundaries clearly marked. Nicely treed. Just minutes to Poulsbo w/easy highway access to Kingston & Naval Base Bangor. Nearby acreage provides miles of hiking trails, biking & horseback riding. Vern Young 360-731-1144/373-0215. Best of country living, 5 acres, fabulous Olympic Mountains, view, dead-end street, private, waiting for you, owner terms. Klaus Golombek 360-692-6102/360-649-5154.
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Friday, October 14, 2011, Real Estate Now/Kitsap Classifieds, PAGE 3 Real Estate for Rent Kitsap County
BAINBRIDGE ISLAND RENTALS
real estate for sale - WA
real estate for sale
real estate for rent - WA
Real Estate for Sale Jefferson County
Real Estate for Sale Manufactured Homes
Real Estate for Rent King County
â€œ0â€? Down Financing!
FSBO- WINTER Special! At $25,000 under assessed value. 2009 cedar home in Brinnon with peek-a-boo view of Hood Canal. 1559 sq ft. 2 bedroom, 2 bathroom, plus two 200 sq ft interior and exterior buildings. Home has maple hardwood floors; custom maple cabinets, stainless steel appliances, granite c o u n t e r t o p s , fo r c e d electric heat with heat pump. Classic Norwegian wood stove. Two miles to Pleasant Tides Harbor Marina. $209,000. Contact Gala n s a r@ a ol . co m 36 0 666-7169 or 360-7969997 Phone by appointment only.
SOLD IT? FOUND IT? Let us know by calling 1-800-388-2527 so we can cancel your ad. Real Estate for Sale Kitsap County
I D E A L L O C AT I O N i n Summerwinds townhome in Silverdale, close to hospital, shopping, bus line and easy hwy access. 3 bedroom, 2.5 bath. Master bedroom and bath with wa l k - i n c l o s e t d ow n stairs. 2 bedrooms upstairs. Open floor plan with living, dining & kitchen. Gas fireplace. Numerous skylights, ve r y b r i g h t & s u n n y. Huge unfinished basement great for storage. 2 car garage. Large deck with mountain and territorial view. New exterior paint. $225,195. 360204-5347 Suquamish
A MUST SEE Home At This Incredible Value $99,000! 2 BR + Den, 2 BA home in Silverdale Estates 55+ gated community. Year round indoor pool. Call:
360-698-3110 Patina Realty
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3 PLUS BEDROOM. Char ming, craftsman style home with porches and view deck, Russian Stove Fireplace, large yard, awesome view, 5 mins to schools, easy walk to bus, equidistant from either ferry. $2,000 security deposit. $1,650 per month. 206-8521433.
SOLD IT? FOUND IT? Let us know by calling 1-800-388-2527 so we can cancel your ad. Real Estate for Rent Kitsap County Bainbridge
2 BEDROOM, 2 bath. All Appliances including washer/ dryer. Low bank waterfront. No smoking/ pets. $1100 month, 1st and deposit. 206-8425840
Real Estate for Rent Kitsap County Poulsbo
$1395/MO - 2 bedroom, 1.25 bath, free standing townhouse in Winslow. Huge walk-in closet, cathedral living room, fireplace, kitchen and dining room. Lots of windows and light. All appliances, fenced yard. No smoking or pets. 1 year lease. First, last and deposit. Credit check Gil Jacobsen (206)842-5608, (206)817-0285 Mjacob8240@aol.com
&INDĂĽIT ĂĽ"UYĂĽIT ĂĽ3ELLĂĽIT NW ADSCOM Kingston
2 BEDROOM home. Large yard, pets welcome! $950 month neg o t i a bl e. N e a r b e a c h and boat launch. Country atmosphere. (360)509-1250
CLOSE TO DOWNTOWN
3 bedrooms, 2 bath. Craftsman house w/ basement. No smoking, n o p e t s. W / S / G p a i d . $1250/month. (360)5981877
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BAYVIEW APARTMENTS 1, 2 & 3 Bedroom Apartments
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Bay Vista South & The Summit A P A R T M E N T S
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Very Nice 2 or 3 BR Apt. Rent Is Based On 30% Of Income. Income Limits Apply 360-779-6939
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BEACH RIGHTS. boat ramp and dock privileges. Newer 3 Bedroom, 2 bath, washer/ dr yer hook-ups, $845. (360)710-2698 Apartments for Rent Kitsap County Bainbridge Island
2 BEDROOM APARTMENT, W/D, near all. $925/mo. Independent Realty G r o u p - p r o fe s s i o n a l proper ty management and tenant screening. Info: www.rentkitsap.com Call: 206-498-8533
HRB â€“ Housing Non-Profit Need Assistance Finding Affordable Housing? Free Info & Referrals w/ HomeShare/HomeFinder Program
6589 STAMPEDE BLVD NW BREMERTON MLS# 272905 ** SUNDAY FROM 12-3PM ** Carolee Vergeer 360-271-9732 One-Owner 3bd/2.5ba, 2,466 SqFt Luxury Hm w/ cedar planked ceilings & sunken living rm w/ huge windows overlooking fully landscaped 1/2 Acre. $336,000 DD: From Silverdale, drive East on Bucklin Hill Rd, over the hill then right on Nels Nelson. Go past Fairgrounds. Nels Nelson becomes Stampede. Home on the right.
Call Penny Lamping
Need to fill vacancies?
3337 GARLAND LANE BREMERTON ** SAT & SUN FROM 12-3 PM **
Bob Vergeer 360-271-9731
JUST COMPLETED 3bd/2.5ba, 1702 SqFt open & spacious 2-story. â€œBuilt Greenâ€? w/ high efficiency appls & extra insulation. MARINE VIEWS!
PRICE SLASHED TO $254,900
DD: From Hwy 303 turn West onto Sylvan Way. Then turn left onto Garland Lane to new construction.
75,000 Households! as little as
$100.00 per week*
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*minimum 6 week investment 3 BEDROOM, 2 Bath, 1548 SF Rambler. .44 Acres. 4 miles from Poulsbo, 2 miles from Suquamish. Easily Maintained Landscaping. L a r g e D e ck w i t h H o t Tub. Quiet, Serene Setting. Close to Kingston and Bainbridge Ferries. Close to Waterfront and O l y m p i c Pe n i n s u l a . $229,500. Call 360-7792217 or 360-434-4108
Income Limits Apply Section 8 Welcome
FJORD MANOR 19581 1st Ave NE
Apartments for Rent Kitsap County
Rental Living $
Apartments for Rent Kitsap County POULSBO
KINGSTON 2 BEDROOM, 1.5 BATH Townhome Apts. 1/2 Mile to Ferry Park-Like Setting
RENTED! $950/MO 2 bedroom in Winslow 4-plex. New carpeting, no stairs. Water, sewer, garbage included. $1295/MO - Winslow townhouse unit in duplex. 2 bedroom, 1.25 bath. Lots of closet space, living room cathederal ceiling, propane stove, kitchen and dining room. Newly decorated. All appliances except W/D.
Apartments for Rent Kitsap County
Have Units To Fill?
I CAN HELP!
3367 GARLAND LANE BREMERTON MLS# 215866 ** SAT & SUN FROM 12-3 PM ** Bob Vergeer 360-271-9731 1 OF 2 QUALITY RAMBLERS! 3bd/2ba, 1452 SqFt hm w/ high-end amenities, hardwood floors in kitchen & entry. High efficiency gas furnace & water heater. Home is handicap accessible.
PRICE SLASHED TO $229,900
DD: From Hwy 303 turn West onto Sylvan Way. Then turn left onto Garland Lane to new construction.
Real Estate for Sale Mason County SHELTON
$249,000! Private, serene, but still close! Situated on 1.44 acres, this 2006 original owner beauty is everything you asked for. Soaring vaulted ceilings, open great room and large kitchen. Amazing finishing touches and condition. Det a c h e d 2 c a r g a ra g e. Large bedrooms offer plenty of room, recent professional addition offers a den/ office and large family/ rec room. Close to Olympia, lakes, base. Contact Andres Atencio (206)412-5593. MLS# 257204. American Classic Homes RE
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Call (360) 479-4600 Leasing Office: 4650 Bay Vista Blvd Bremerton, WA 98312 Office Open M-F 9-5, Sat & Sun 11-4 Income Restrictions Apply
3351 GARLAND LANE BREMERTON
** SAT & SUN FROM 12-3 PM ** Bob Vergeer 360-271-9731
Call Kelsi 877-728-2672
Reaching over 85,000 households with 5 community newspapers and the Navy News, our apartment guide will help you ďŹ ll those vacancies. Whether you need to target the local market or want to cover the Puget Sound area, WEâ€™VE GOT YOU COVERED!
1 OF 3 UPSCALE HOMES IN GIBBS MEADOW. Custom 3bd/2ba, 1452 SqFt hm has Hardi siding, 30 yr roof, Low E windows & SS appls.
PRICE SLASHED TO $229,900
DD: From Hwy 303 turn West onto Sylvan Way. Then turn left onto Garland Lane to new construction.
PAGE 4, Real Estate Now/Kitsap Classifieds, Friday, October 14, 2011
330 NE High School Road #220, Bainbridge Island
8357 Hidden Cove Rd, Bainbridge Island
2910 NE Yankee Girl Circle, Bainbridge Island
Fine old Bainbridge home begs TLC! Clean and ready to go! New septic in 2000. Near Port Madison Yacht Club & Seattle Yacht Club outstation. Waterfront park nearby too. Nice yard w/ garden space, large garden cabin, artesian well, plum & apple trees. MLS 236735. Coldwell Banker McKenzie / Call 206.842.1733 and ask for Chris Miller x 124.
10760 NE Valley Road, Bainbridge Island
Nice big 4BR/3.5BA house with room for everybody â€” over 4,000 sq ft. Lovely 1 acre setting near beach and Battle Point Park. MLS #239949. Photos at HuntWilson.com. Bill Hunt/Mark Wilson 206-300-4889
9291 Battle Point Drive NE
4480 NE North Tolo Road, Bainbridge Island
694 Tiffany Meadows, Bainbridge Island
4475 Pleasant Beach Drive NE, Bainbridge Island
In town living offered completely furnished! Just move right in to this meticulously maintained Condo. Warm, quiet, private, with mesmerizing territorial view. A secured building with easy access to your covered parking. DD: From Hwy 305 West on High School Road, complex west of Best Western â€“ parking on street. Hosted by Johansson 206-962-1525 â€“ Johansson CLARK Real Estate
330 Grow Ave NW Unit C-1, Bainbridge Island
NEW LISTING! You wonâ€™t find a better value for this 3 bedroom/1.75 bath, 1475 sq.ft. end unit, single level condo in the heart of vibrant Winslow! This immaculate condo lives like a rambler. It comes with a storage room, pool, a courtyard w/lush landscaping & assigned parking. Update the home just the way you want it to be! DD: Going West on High School Road, left at Grow past Wyatt Way. MLS# 281403. Aurora Mancebo 206.595.6705 or 206.842.9139. For more photos, visit my website: www.auroramancebo.com. E-mail: firstname.lastname@example.org
8801 NE New London Court, Bainbridge Island
5816 Crystal Springs Dr NE, BI
Charm, privacy & sunshine! Updated home w/Salisbury hdwd floors, fireplace, large deck & hot tub. Built-in BBQ. #263240. Susan Murie Burris 206-498-8479 Marilyn McLauchlan 206-842-0339. Windermere Real Estate/BI, Inc. PRICE REDUCED Northwest Contemporary with main floor master. Hardwoods throughout, galley kitchen, vaulted ceilings, custom baths, lovely gardens and privacy. DD: Crystal Springs Dr. past Baker Hill to sign. MLS#256163 Jim Kennedy/Bainbridge Homes 206-849-5045
11146 NE Wing Point Drive, Bainbridge Island
Completion end of October. Wonderful new home, private setting, large covered deck with fireplace and territorial view. Too many unique features to list! Lives large with 10-ft ceilings, natural light, builtin window seats â€“ lots of custom details. 3BR, 2.5 BA, Main Floor Master with full bath and office. Built Green! MLS# 268012. Marleen Martinez 206.778.5164. Johansson Clark Real Estate. Hosted by Marleen Martinez. Spectacular marine view from this lovely remodeled charmer! Offering the comfort and luxury of a modern beach cottage. #271812. Vesna Somers 206-947-1597. Windermere Real Estate/BI, Inc.
Great 4BR/3.5BA house on acreage! Stylish 3700+ sq ft, 2.5 acres. Park & beach close by. Photos at HuntWilson.com. #282950. Bill Hunt/Mark Wilson 206-300-4889. Windermere Real Estate/BI, Inc. WING POINT GOLFING COMMUNITY. Tiffany Meadows home adj to Golf Course on quiet lane. Beautifully crafted, private courtyard entry; tall ceilings, formal dining room & Great Room opening to grand covered veranda. Large kitchen with tons of storage. MLS 245995. Coldwell Banker McKenzie / Georg Syvertsen, Managing Broker (206) 780-6153. Dazzling 3BR waterfront home w/exquisite views of Rich Passage. Only footsteps from shops, movie theater & cafĂŠ. #265985. Jackie Syvertsen 206-790-3600, BainbridgeIslandLiving.com. Windermere Real Estate/BI, Inc.
Just Listed! Darling 2BR/2BA cottage overlooking 5 fairways & greens of the Wing Point Country Club. Quiet road, close to deeded community beach. #269018. Diane Sugden 206-355-9179. Windermere Real Estate/BI, Inc.
1842 NE Virginia Ct, Bainbridge Island
6135 NE Tolo Road, Bainbridge Island
New Pricing! Realize your dream now of owning a beautiful home at Snowberry Bungalows! Built GreenÂŽ 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.
NEW LISTING fully fenced Fort Ward sun filled corner lot on friendly cul-de-sac.! Clean and Gorgeous 3bd/2.5bth, 2557sf with wide planked floors, skylights, French doors, office/den and bonus room! A must see property up on the hill! +Photos:www.mercurymichael.com/277880 MLS# 277880, Mercury Michael (206) 780-6075, REMAX Unlimited New Price! Beautiful, near 1.5 acres w/gardens. Open plan, vaulted ceiling, hdwd flrs, updated kit, master on main. #245926. Ellin Spenser 206-914-2305 Susan Grosten 206-780-7672. Windermere Real Estate/BI, Inc.
1223 Ananda Place NW, Bainbridge Island
708 Village Circle NW, Bainbridge Island
Stand alone 1,928 sq.ft. townhome near shops and ferry, main floor master suite plus additional bedroom with bath, great room, 9-ft. ceiling, kitchen with stainless and granite, wrap-around deck, completely fenced landscaped yard, attached 2-car garage with work area. MLS #276898 Paul Holzman 206-856-2691 Hosted by Jan Horning
1747 Bungalow Way NE, Poulsbo
23193 Brandon Place, Poulsbo
SAT & SUN 1-4
Located in a very desirable Vinland neighborhood, this sweet 3bed/2bath, 1707 sf immaculate rambler is in a world of its own, set back from the cul-de-sac in a .6-acre park-like, private setting. Breakfast nook, family room and master bedroom all have exterior doors that open onto the west facing deck. New exterior paint & carpet. MLS 216741. Coldwell Banker McKenzie / Wendy Burroughs 206.399.4488.
3351 Garland Lane, Bremerton
Rolling Bay Cottages: Fabulous, architecturally-designed, modern cottages in a great location. 5 Star Built Green, innovative, energy smart design. #282153 & #282141. Julie Miller 206-949-9655. Windermere Real Estate/BI, Inc.
Price Reduction! 1 of 3 Upscale Homes In Gibbs Meadow! Spacious 3 BD/2 BA, 1452 SqFt rambler has Hardi siding, 30 yr roof, Low E windows, SS appls & gas furnace & water heater. Gleaming wood floors & granite tile countertops in kitchen. Chic 10 lite French doors open up to the den. LG lot, permeable paving & rain gardens, top off this great buy! Come and take a look at all the beautiful homes for sale. DD: From Wheaton Way, turn West onto Sylvan Way, past Pine Rd and Rickey Rd. Turn left on Garland Lane. Go about one block to new homes on right. MLS# 215867. Hosted by: Bob Vergeer Silverdale Realty 360-271-9731
3367 Garland Lane, Bremerton
SAT & SUN 12-3
3337 Garland Lane, Bremerton
SAT & SUN 12-3
6589 Stampede Blvd NW, Bremerton
Just Listed! Charming 3BR/2.5BA home in the heart of Hillandale! Two fireplaces, bonus above 2-car garage, cozy patios & garden vignettes. Near park. Jan Johnson 206-371-8792.Windermere Real Estate/BI, Inc.
$498,000 & $535,000
10918 & 10912 Sunrise Dr NE, Bainbridge
14668 Komedal Rd, Bainbridge Island
ISLAND OASIS â€” Modernized Bainbridge farmhouse surrounded by 2.4 level acres of privacy with guest cottage and large 2-car garage. Open great room concept with gorgeous custom cabinetry, cathedral ceilings, hardwood floors, skylights. Fireplace and peaceful soaking tub in master suite. Sewing room and bonus in lower level. Fabulous mature landscaping offers amazing heritage plantings, â€œwinnie-the-poo treeâ€? and thousands of flowers, dog run, patio, expansive lawn! Visit http://komedal.bainbridgislandhistorichome.com. Coldwell Banker McKenzie / Call Leah Applewhite 206.387.0439.
767 Village Circle NW, Bainbridge Island
10904 NE Bill Point Court, Bainbridge Island
New Price! Lovely Hillandale Craftsman w/open plan, vaulted ceilings, hdwd flrs, French doors, white millwork & built-ins. Across from nbrhd park. #253797. Terry & Betsy 206-818-5556. Windermere Real Estate/BI, Inc. Nicely renovated 3BR/2.5BA home on .3 acre has 2,567 sq ft, large deck, community pool & great Sound & Mtn views! #274660. Ellin Spenser 206-914-2305 Host Carl Sussman 206-714-6233. Windermere Real Estate/BI, Inc.
Price Reduction! 1 of 2 High Quality Ramblers Just Finished! Upscale 3bd/2ba, 1450 SqFt hm is custom designed to be a warm and cozy. Open & airy floor plan that is convenient, as well as versatile. Enjoy the energy efficient gas furnace, gas water heater, extra insulation, permeable paving, and more. DD: From Hwy 303 turn West onto Sylvan Way, past Pine Road & Rickey Road. Turn left onto Garland Lane to new homes. MLS# 215866. Bob Vergeer Silverdale Realty 360-271-9731 Amazing 2-Story In New Gibbs Meadow! Unique 2-story, 3bd/2.5ba, 1702 SqFt hm features open, spacious floor plan + separate family rm, all on the 1st floor w/ spacious view decks for your summer enjoyment. This is a â€œBUILT GREENâ€? community. High efficiency appls, extra insulation, permeable paving, rain gardens for storm water & private lot. DD: From Hwy 303 turn West onto Sylvan Way, past Pine Road & Rickey Rd. Turn left onto Garland Lane to new homes. MLS# 215809. Bob Vergeer Silverdale Realty 360-271-9731
Custom Luxury Home In Bremerton! One-owner 3bd/2.5ba, spacious 2,466 SF luxury home with cedar planked ceilings & sunken living rm w/ huge windows overlooking fully landscaped Â˝ Acre. Kitchen w/LG island has double oven, gleaming custom built oak cabs & flooring. Den on main level. Master has its own breakfast deck & bath! Adjacent land available. DD: From Silverdale, drive East on Bucklin Hill Rd, over the hill then right on Nels Nelson. Go past Fairgrounds, Nels Nelson becomes Stampede. Home on the right. MLS# 272905. Carolee Vergeer Silverdale Realty, 360-271-9732
Submit Your Open House Listing by calling:
Friday, October 14, 2011, Real Estate Now/Kitsap Classifieds, PAGE 5
— REAL ESTATE NOW FEATURED HOMES — HANSVILLE
OPEN HOUSE Sunday Noon - 3
OPEN HOUSE Sunday 1 - 4
Buy Waterfront Cottage, Get Adjoining Lot Free!
New Home in Port Blakely Area
BOGO FREE! That’s right… this is one of the best Buy One, Get One Free deals you will ever see! Buy the cottage… get the 2nd Lot! Remarkable additions include the living room with a cozy new builtin fireplace... you’ll love the warmth this winter! Exit from the Living Room through the slider out onto the deck to watch the ships go by.
New home currently under construction with completion Oct. 15. Main floor master with full bath and office. Premium lot, private setting, surrounded by open space.
The kitchen just had a total makeover… beautiful hickory cabinets; granite counters and a sharp white farm sink have made this a great little kitchen. Enjoy the view while doing dishes. Warm wood floors are throughout the first floor. The dining area lives large now as French doors and a deck were added, where you can see the manicured grounds. Add to all this an amazing view of the shipping lanes, cruise ships and the Cascades. Master suite is heavenly with private balcony; great place for a good night kiss! Imagine the peace you will receive when you soak away in the jetted tub while watching sailboats glide by. This is the perfect set up. Enjoy the peacefulness now and build on, up or out later.
Enjoy evenings outside on your covered deck with the warmth from your outdoor fireplace. This home lives large with 10-foot ceilings, lots of natural light, custom details, and built green.
Don’t Miss Out… Take Action Today!
Jan Zufelt, REMBA, CRS, GRI, ABR, ASP 360-620-2383 John L. Scott Real Estate www.johnlscott.com/28619 MLS# 273075
Location 37206 Thors Rd NE, Hansville Price $374,500 Features High-bank Waterfront, Mtn/Water
Views, 3.53 Acres, 2 BR, 1.75 BA, Hardwood Floors, Vaulted Ceilings
PORT ORCHARD AREA South Kitsap Home
OPEN HOUSE Saturday 1 - 4
Location 2910 NE Yankee Girl Circle Price $624,950 Features Private Setting, 3 BR, 2.5 BA,
206-778-5164 Johansson Clark Real Estate MLS# 268012
Outdoor Covered Deck with Fireplace, New Home!
OPEN HOUSE Sat & Sun 1 - 4
This immaculate and upgraded 2,420 sq. ft., 4-bedroom home offers all the space you desire. formal living & dining with eat-in kitchen open to family room with beautiful gas fireplace & cherry hardwoods. Tiled kitchen is open to deck overlooking huge fully fenced backyard. Upstairs features 4 bedrooms and spacious master suite plus huge bonus/game room. All bedrooms have walk-in closets & all baths have tiled floors. Convenient location to Hwy 16 & close to military bases at Bremerton & Bangor.
Just two opportunities remain right on the Promenade at Harborside! A spacious floor plan w/nearly 2,000 SF. Dark walnut floors accent floor-to-ceiling windows. Gas fireplace creates a cozy ambience. A study just off the living rm w/double doors features views of the Bremerton waterways. Kitchen w/butler’s pantry allows storage for all your kitchen needs. Lrg patio is perfect for entertaining. Bedrooms upstairs, including a master suite w/private balcony. A spa-like bath, well appointed in marble. Double vanity & separate tub & shower. Laundry is located close by. The Townhouse plan offers an additional sense of privacy, away from it all, yet steps to ferry, shops & dining.
Amy Allen, Managing Broker Penny Jones, Managing Broker
Cell (360) 271-6743 Office (360) 616-7922 Coldwell Banker Park Shore MLS# 278284 www.wendyc.com
Location 11961 Mayfair Ave SW, Pt. Orchard Price $294,900 Features 4 Bedrooms, 2.5 baths, Ceramic Tile, Hardwood, Wall to Wall Carpet, Attached garage
BAINBRIDGE ISLAND Live the Life!
OPEN HOUSE Sunday 1 - 4
Just move right in to this meticulously maintained Condominium, just minutes away from everything Winslow has to offer. Warm, quiet, and private, with a mesmerizing territorial view of the open space and green belt. Unit comes tastefully furnished and decorated; you’ll feel at home the minute you walk in. Secured building with easy access to covered parking.
206-962-1525 Johansson CLARK Real Estate Jj@johanssonclark.com www.johanssonclark.com NWMLS#: 230079
360-627-7658 Windermere RE/Kitsap Inc. web: harborsidecondominiums.com
360 Washington Ave, #92, Bremerton Price: $449,000 Features: 1928 square feet, Views, 2 bedroom/2.5 bath, Den, Fireplace
BAINBRIDGE ISLAND Sakai Village Home
Welcome home to Sakai Village. Convenient location which is only minutes to downtown, schools, library, shopping, dining and the arts. This beautiful home comes with upgrades galore! 2 bedrooms, 2.5 baths, hardwood floors, granite slab countertops, plantation shutters, tons of built-ins, 2-car insulated garage with keyless entry pad, plus fenced sunny backyard and deck. Bright and sunny spacious, open floor plan – all set in the wonderful community of Sakai Village!
Location 330 NE High School Rd #220 Price $135,000 Features 1 BR/1 BA, 691 sq. ft.,
206-696-1540 Bainbridge Island John L. Scott MLS# 214998 www.johnlscott.com/76780
Location 1802 Sakai Village Loop Price $285,000 Features 2 Bedrooms, 2.5 Baths, 1290 SF, Hardwood Floors, Granite Countertops, Open, Sunny Floor Plan
PAGE 6, Real Estate Now/Kitsap Classifieds, Friday, October 14, 2011
How does your business grow? With four weeks of advertising starting at $125
Apartments for Rent Kitsap County
Apartments for Rent Kitsap County
FREE RENT (w/12 month lease)
Affordable 2 bdrms
as low as $625 WE PAY W/S/G All Single level 4 plexes
W/D hookup - laundry facilities. On 27 well maintained acres. Walk to busline, shopping. Cross street to schools, library, more. Military Welcome Income restrictions apply
Viewcrest Villages 360-377-7661 Bremerton no pets
Apartments for Rent Kitsap County
D E L U X E , L a r g e, f u r nished 1 bedroom apartment in countr y mansion. 5 minutes to Bangor. 10 minutes to Silverdale, Bremer ton, Poulsbo. $1200 includes utilities. No pets. 360CHARMING one bed- 779-4927 room apartment above Sell it for FREE in the detached garage centrally located on Bain- Super Flea! Call b r i d g e. V i ew. Va u l t e d 866-825-9001 or ceilings. Decks. No pets. email the Super Flea $ 1 0 0 0 / m o. 2 0 6 - 9 4 7 at theﬂea@ 4113 Bayview Apartments in Bremerton. 1, 2 & 3 Bedroom apartments. Prices start at $675 per month. Located up the road from Lions Field. On bus line, close to hospital, shopping & schools. Call: 360-373-9014. Open 7 days, 9am-5pm email@example.com 100 Sheridan Ave. Bremerton, WA.
Sell it for FREE in the Super Flea! Call 866-825-9001 or email the Super Flea Sell it free in the Flea at theﬂea@ soundpublishing.com. 1-866-825-9001
1 BEDROOM apartment $475 per month. No smoking. No pets. Water, power, natural gas included. (360)692-0311
soundpublishing.com. Port Orchard
2 BEDROOM APT: 2nd floor, 1400 sqft, view, near stores; trash, water, sewer, washer, dr yer, refrigerator, DVR satellite included. $900/month. In Port Orchard 1-360-710-4339 or 1-360-908-7226 POULSBO
WINDSONG APTS 19880 3rd Ave NW Very Nice 1 BR. Short Waiting List! Rent Is $585/Month Income Limits Apply
TDD: 711 firstname.lastname@example.org
Apartments for Rent Kitsap County SILVERDALE
LOOKING FOR AFFORDABLE RENT?
Is accepting applications for 1, 2 & 3 BRs, starting at $496/mo. * Income Limits Apply Call 360-662-1100 TDD 711
Announcements WA Misc. Rentals Condos/Townhomes Poulsbo
1 BEDROOM, Liber ty Bay. Water, sewer, garbage, basic cable paid. Quiet community. $750 plus deposit. No smoking/ pets. (360)876-7200 Extra auto parts bring in extra cash when you place an ad in the Classiﬁeds. Open 24 hours a day www.nw-ads.com. WA Misc. Rentals Housesitting
HOUSE SITTER. Retired Gentleman available for house sitting & animal and plant c a r e, B a i n b r i d g e a n d North end. References. Call Don, (360)531-1938 www.innovative-nonprofits.com WA Misc. Rentals Rooms for Rent KEYPORT
FURNISHED country room. Fireplace. 5 minutes to Bangor. 10 minutes to Poulsbo, Bremerton and Silverdale. Utilities paid. $575/Mo. For more info: 360-7794927
NORTH KITSAP NEW LISTING–INDIANOLA $369,000 Indianola Gem on professionally landscaped .75 acre! 3bd/2.5ba w/soaring 20ft ceilings, hardwoods, maple cabinets, walk-in closets & huge 2-level deck. Lisa Diehl 360-850-3402 View at www.johnlscott.com/49829
You provide the service. We’ll provide the customers when you take advantage of our Service Guide Special. Starting at only $125 with plenty of room for a logo, artwork and a description of your service. Expand your customer base by advertising in the Classifieds. Call 800-388-2527 or go online to www.nw-ads.com
OPEN HOUSE–HANSVILLE $374,500 SUN 12-3. 37206 Thors Rd NE Buy Cape Cottage-get 2nd lot free! Kitchen w/ beautiful cabinets, granite, farm sink, French Doors & Deck added to dining room. Amazing Views! Jan Zufelt 360-297-5550 View at www.johnlscott.com/28619 HANSVILLE $649,000 PRICE REDUCED. NW Contemporary Waterfront home w/cedar exterior, travertine, marble/slate. Chef’s kitchen, 2 Mstr Stes, breathtaking Shipping Ln views from almost every room. Catherine Arlen 360-340-8186 View at www.johnlscott.com/83894
BAINBRIDGE ISLAND BAINBRIDGE $127,950 PRICE REDUCED. Living is gracious on the top flr of this classic Victorian Condo.Plank fir flrs,tall ceilings, skylights, fresh paint & durable slate roof along w/many updates. Ginger Vincent 360-779-8584 View at www.johnlscott.com/74576 OPEN HOUSE–BAINBRIDGE $457,000 SUN 1-4. 998 NE Vineyard Lane #J-202 A tranquil refuge from the hubbub of city life. Unit features Brazilian Cherry wood floors throughout and an open great-room feel. Don Rooks 206-948-9483 View at www.johnlscott.com/63524 OPEN HOUSE–BAINBRIDGE $255,000 SAT 11-2 & SUN 1-4. 214 Grow Avenue Sunny, delightful, well maintained, 2 bedroom 1-3/4 bath Townhome with gas fireplace. Located within easy access to downtown and ferry. Michael Ballou 206-715-9980 View at www.johnlscott.com/24892
BREMERTON BREMERTON $185,000 Beautiful mostly level 7.4 acres near Wildcat Lake. Perfect place for your dream home, power on property & partial views. Shelley Morritt 360-710-4372 View at www.johnlscott.com/64112
CENTRAL KITSAP SEABECK LAND $179,000 Ready to build! Water, septic, pwr, phone & cable all ready in ground. 5.90 acres, Potential view, surrounded by protected forest. Road Maintenance Agreement in place. Judy Reets 360-698-8181 View at www.johnlscott.com/34563 SEABECK RANCH $749,000 Beautiful 2,750 sq ft hm on 20 acres, surrounded by 30,000 acres of riding trails. 150x100 riding arena, 8 stall barn w/heated tack rm, hot wash rm & more. Don Holtz 360-731-0786 View at www.johnlscott.com/76374
SOUTH KITSAP PORT ORCHARD $199,900 REDUCED PRICE. Country living at its best! Gorgeous, well maintained 3BR/2BA home with 1616 sq ft, and 2.15 acres close to elementary school, Hwy 16 and Long Lake, landscaped! Deborah Lozares 360-340-3359 View at www.johnlscott.com/55934
MASON COUNTY WATERFRONT $165,000 210’ of pristine lake front property on beautiful Mission Lake! Great wknd fishing/recreational getaway or use the manuf hm while you build your dream home. J. David & C. Bradley 360-509-0691 View at www.johnlscott.com/62789 SHELTON $169,000 This pristine home is a fabulous value! 1680 sq. ft. beautifully situated on treed lot with view of Timberlake. Add. tax parcel plus garage with power, water, septic! Patricia McGuire 360-895-5212 View at www.johnlscott.com/16062
JOHN L. SCOTT KITSAP COUNTY OFFICE LOCATIONS 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.
^ ADOPT ^ Art classes to zoo trips, everything in between. 1st baby will be our king/queen. Exp e n s e s p a i d . D ave & Robin. 1-800-990-7667 ADOPT -- Art classes to Zoo Trips, Everything in between, 1st baby will be our King/Queen. Exp e n s e s p a i d . D ave & Robin 1-800-990-7667 ADOPT: Loving, secure fa m i l y ye a r n s fo r 1 s t baby to cherish. Expenses paid. Rose, 1-888449-0803 ADOPTION: Loving, athletic, financially secure, stable Christian family, stay at home Mom, would love to talk to you if you are considering adoption, expenses paid: 877954-0918; 206-9722580, cell/text. www.shawnlori318.com email@example.com Affordable Health Insurance for EVERYONE!! Uninsured? Dissatisfied? Been Turned down? Call Now We Can Help Licensed Agents Standing By 1-800-951-2167 Find what you need 24 hours a day.
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Friday, October 14, 2011, Real Estate Now/Kitsap Classifieds, PAGE 7 Announcements
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Assessorâ€™s Proper ty Tax Parcel or Account N u m b e r : 022302-1-060-2000 The sale of the above described property is to take place: Time: 10:00 am Date: Friday, December 2, 2011 Place: Main Entrance, Kitsap County Courthouse 614 Division Street, Port Orchard, WA The judgment debtor can avoid the sale by paying the judgment amount of $40,250.00 of which $30,946.60 remains unsatisfied, together with interest, costs and fees, before the sale date. For the exact amount, contact the Kitsap County Sheriffâ€™s Office at the address stated below: S T E V E B OY E R , SHERIFF Attorney for Plaintiff: Law Office of David P Horton, Inc. PS Support Services Section 3212 NW Byron Street Suite 104 Silverdale WA 98383 Phone: 360-692-9444 By: Katherine CollingsLieutenant Spport Services Section Kitsap County Sheriffâ€™s Office 614 Division Street Po r t O r c h a r d , WA 98366-4688 Phone: 360-337-7104 Date of first Publication:10/14/11 Date of last Publication:11/04/11 (PW 535599)
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LOCAL STD/HIV Testing Did you know you can have an STD and show no symptoms? Early detection and treatment can prevent permanent damage? Highest levels of privacy and discretion. Call 1-888-737-4941 NOTICE OF INTENT to Destroy Special Educat i o n R e c o r d s. I f yo u r bir th year is 1984 the North Kitsap School District no longer is required to hold your special education records. You are entitled to these records which may include evaluation and eligibility repor ts, IEPs, Assessment reports, and/or other supporting documentation. These records w i l l b e d e s t r oye d n o s o o n e r t h a n 3 0 d ay s from the date of this notice. You may wish to maintain copies of these records for the purpose of applying for adult services. If you would like your records please contact: Special Services; North Kitsap School District, 18360 Caldart Ave. NE, Poulsbo, WA 98370, (360)394-2604. All Special Education records will be confidentially destroyed. Arrangements must be made to pick up your records at the above address prior to 30 days of the date of this letter. THE DONUTS ARE COMING! October 22nd Poulsbo Walmart KRISPY KREME DONUTS FOR SALE! Buy ONE or Buy a DOZEN
CANADA DRUG center is your choice for safe and affordable medications. Our licensed Canadian mail order pharmacy will provide you Proceeds go to with savings of up to 90 KHS Grad Night 2012 percent on all your mediTell your Tastebuds! cation needs. Call Today 888-459-9961 for $25.00 off your first prescription WANTED your diabetes and free shipping. test strips. unexpired. we buy any kind/brand. pay Sell it for FREE in the up to $18.00 per box. Super Flea! Call shipping paid. hablamos espanol. call 1-800-267866-825-9001 or email the Super Flea 9895 www.selldiabeticstrips.com
at theďŹ‚ea@ soundpublishing.com.
CASH FOR CARS! Any Make, Model or Year. We Pay MORE! Running or Not. Sell Your Car or truck today. Free Towing! Instant Offer: 1-888-545-8647 DIVORCE $135. $165 with children. No court appearances. Complete preparation. Includes, custody, support, proper ty division and bills. B B B m e m b e r . (503) 772-5295. w w w. p a r a l e g a l a l t e r n a firstname.lastname@example.org DONATE your vehicle receive $1000 grocery coupon. united breast cancer foundation. free mammograms, breast cancer info www.ubcf.info free towing, tax deductible, non-runners accepted. 1-877-632-gift GREAT CRUISE rates! military, senior and resident specials call Nancy at Beachbound travel toll free at 1-877-296-2629. KITSAP CHRISTMAS Carolers. 4-part harmony quartets. Now accepting invitations to carole at your Holiday Party or Event! Transfor m your holiday event into a special memory! Consider a gift of caroling this year. Call 360-779-7219
FOUND adult bicycle, Fish Park Poulsbo. Call Poulsbo Police Departm e n t t o i d e n t i f y, (360)779-3113 FOUND CAT. Por t Orchard, Lake Helena Road area. Small Black and White Female. Call to identify and claim, 360-895-6067
legals Legal Notices
IN THE SUPERIOR COURT OF WASHINGTON FOR KITSAP COUNTY S U N WA R D D E V E L O P M E N T, I N C . , a Washington Corporation, Plaintiff, vs FREELAND INDUSTRIES, INC., a Washington Cor poration d/b/a FREELAND LANDSCAPING, Washington Contractorâ€™s License No. ) FREEL1013CQ, JAY FREELAND, an individual, Defendants NO. 08-2-01011-4 SHERIFFâ€™S PUBLIC NOTICE OF SALE OF REAL PROPERTY TO: Jay Freeland and G a b r i e l l e Fr e e l a n d Judgment Debtor(s) The Superior Court of Kitsap County has directed the undersigned Sheriff of Kitsap County to sell the property described below to satisfy a judgment in the above-entitled action. If developed the proper ty address is: 10415 SE Southworth Dr, Port Orchard WA 98366 Legal Description: (LOT A SP 2455 RECORDED UNDER AUDITOR NUMBER 8011260179) THE SOUTH 330 FEET OF THE WEST HALF OF THE SOUTHWEST Q UA RT E R O F T H E SOUTHWEST QUARTER OF THE NORTHEAST QUARTER OF SECTION 2, TOWNSHIP 23 NORTH, RANGE 2 EAST, W.M. IN KITSAP COUNTY, WASHINGTON; SUBJECT TO EASEMENT FOR THE PURPOSES OF INGRESS AND EGRESS OVER THE EAST 30 FEET THEREOF; EXCEPT ROADS AND EXCEPT T H AT P O R T I O N THEREOF CONVEYED TO THE STATE OF WASHINGTO N B Y D E E D R E CORDED UNDER AUDITOR NUMBER 882767.
jobs Employment Education
ALLIED HEALTH career training -- Attend college 100% online. Job placement assistance. Computer Available. Financial Aid if qualified. SCHEV cer tified. Call 8 0 0 - 4 8 1 - 9 4 0 9 . www.CenturaOnline.com ATTEND COLLEGE online from Home. *Medical *Business *Paralegal *Accounting *Criminal Justice. Job placement assistance. Computer available. Financial Aid if qualified. Call 866-4834429. www.CenturaOnline.com
Advertise your Holiday
Bazaars & Events
Get a jump on your seasonal bazaar & events in October thru January! Our special section will appear weekly in Kitsap in our Whatâ€™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: email@example.com
SPORTS REPORTER The Bainbridge Island R ev i ew i s s e e k i n g a part-time sports reporter with writing, layout and photography experience to cover Bainbridge Island High School sports. Must be able to wor k Fair Isle flexible hours in a deadAnimal Clinic is looking for a licensed PNWHomeFinder.com line driven environment. Please email or mail reVeterinary Technician or is an online real estate sume with cover letter Vet. Assistant, experi- community that and non-returnable clips ence preferred. E-mail in PDF or Text format to: exposes your proďŹ le resume & cover letter to: HR/BIR-Sports firstname.lastname@example.org and listings to two Sound Publishing, Inc. million readers from 19351 8th Ave. NE, GRAPHIC DESIGNER our many publications Suite 106 Fulltime Advertising Poulsbo, WA 98370 Production & Page Layout in the PaciďŹ c Northwest. E-mail to Log on to join our Artist email@example.com We are hiring for a full- network today. Fax: (360) 394-5829 time position at one of o u r K i t s a p C o u n t y, weekly newspapers. Combine your ar tistic, production talents and organizational skills with our advertising and editorial departments. Work for your local community newspaper. See your wor k published! We have offices all over Kitsap County including Vashon Island. Weâ€™re MAC based CS artists that create newspaper, web and special sections for our local readers. Weâ€™ve won many newspaper awards, and are busy growing! Full time 40 hour/week position includes benefits. â€˘ Adobe CS heavy on InDesign â€˘ Internet savvy â€˘ Organization skills a must â€˘ Page Layout experience a plus â€˘ Newspaper experience beneficial but not necessary Carriers The North Kitsap Herald has openings for Carrier Routes. No collecting, no selling. Friday mornings. If interested call Christy 360-779-4464
PART TIME TEACHER ASSISTANT needed for Port Orchard child care center. Exp. pref. Help lead teacher to implement program. 360-871-7572 or email resume to: carouselcorner @qwestoffice.net
Be the icing on their cake... Advertise in the Service Directory in The Classifieds.
Call: (800) 388-2527 e-mail: firstname.lastname@example.org or go online: www.nw-ads.com to get your business in the
For All Your Recruitment Needs
ASK THE EXPERT
Please send resume, cover letter & work samples (links) to: CANKH/HR Sound Publishing, Inc. 19351 8th Ave., NE, Suite 106 Poulsbo, WA 98370 email: email@example.com EOE INCOME OPPORTUNITY! The Bainbridge Island Review newspaper seeking quality motor route carriers. Thursday night delivery. No collections. Must be at least 18 years of age. Reliable people with reliable vehicle please call Brian. 206-842-6613
Tiffany Walker Recruitment Solutions Specialist 10 years print media experience 866-603-3213 firstname.lastname@example.org With options ranging from one time advertising to annual campaigns, I have the products and the expertise to meet your needs. Whether you need to target your local market or want to cover the Puget Sound area,
WEâ€™VE GOT YOU COVERED!
S e Graphic a r c Designer hing we are
a full time advertising production and page layout position
8FBSFIJSJOHGPSBGVMMUJNFQPTJUJPOBUPOFPGPVS ,JUTBQ$PVOUZ XFFLMZOFXTQBQFST$PNCJOFZPVS BSUJTUJD QSPEVDUJPOUBMFOUTBOEPSHBOJ[BUJPOBMTLJMMT XJUIPVSBEWFSUJTJOHBOEFEJUPSJBMEFQBSUNFOUT 8PSLGPSZPVSMPDBMDPNNVOJUZOFXTQBQFS 4FFZPVSXPSLQVCMJTIFE8FIBWFPĂłDFTBMMPWFS ,JUTBQ$PVOUZJODMVEJOH7BTIPO*TMBOE8FSF."$ CBTFE$4BSUJTUTUIBUDSFBUFOFXTQBQFS XFCBOE TQFDJBMTFDUJPOTGPSPVSMPDBMSFBEFST8FWFXPO NBOZOFXTQBQFSBXBSET BOEBSFCVTZHSPXJOH 'VMMUJNFIPVSXFFLQPTJUJPOJODMVEFTCFOFĂśUT &0&
t"EPCF$4IFBWZPO*O%FTJHO t*OUFSOFUTBWWZ t0SHBOJ[BUJPOTLJMMTBNVTU t1BHF-BZPVUFYQFSJFODFBQMVT t/FXTQBQFSFYQFSJFODFCFOFĂśDJBM 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: email@example.com
PAGE 8, Real Estate Now/Kitsap Classifieds, Friday, October 14, 2011 Employment General
REPORTER The Bainbridge Island Review, a weekly community newspaper located in western Washington state, is accepting applications for a fulltime general assignment Reporter. The ideal candidate will have solid reporting and writing skills, have up-to-date knowledge of the AP Stylebook, be able to shoot photos and video, be able to use InDesign, and contribute to staff blogs and Web updates. We offer a great work environment, excellent health benefits, 401K, vacation and sick leave, and paid holidays. If you have a passion for community news repor ting and a desire to work in an ambitious, dynamic newsroom, we want to hear from you. E.O.E.
We are Searching for a GRAPHIC DESIGNER to work part time in our various Kitsap newspaper offices.
Earn up to $150 per day Undercover Shoppers Needed to Judge Retail & Dining Establishments. Experience Not Required. Call Now 1877-737-7565 GREAT PAY, star t today! Travel resort locations across Amer ica with young, successful bu s i n e s s gr o u p. Pa i d training, travel and lodgHealth Care Employment ing. 877-646-5050 Caregivers Make Up To $2,000.00+ START NOW! Per Week! New Credit Card Ready Drink-Snack Male NAC, Vending Machines. Minibrain injury exp.: mum $3K to $30K+ Investment Required. LoGreat client cations Available. BBB Sports, games, A c c r e d i t e d B u s i n e s s. beach, etc. (800) 962-9189
DRIVERS -- Company Lease - Work for us or let us work for you! Unbeatable career opportunities. Trainee, Company dr iver. Lease Operators ear n up to $ 5 1 k . L e a s e Tra i n e r s earn up to $80K (877) 369-7105 www.centraldrivingjobs.net
Freelancers! Stay busy and keep your skills up to date with our on call ar tist oppor tunity! We have trained many to move onto bigger and greater things, or fill in your down-time with daily creative, production exper ience and quick deadlines. See your wor k published! We have offices all over Kitsap County including Va s h o n I s l a n d . We ’r e MAC based CS ar tists that create newspaper, Call 253-756-5007 web and special sections for our local readers. We’ve won many Health Care Employment General newspaper awards, and are busy growing! Come help us! This oncall posiEmail your resume, cov- tion usually turns into er letter and up to 5 non- fulltime work, so we may returnable writing, photo just fit in your longterm and video samples to creative future as well as firstname.lastname@example.org short term. • Adobe CS heavy on InOr mail to Openings for: Design BIR/HR Dept., • Internet savvy Sound Publishing, • Organization skills a 19351 8th Ave. NE must Suite 106, • Page Layout experiPoulsbo, WA 98370. $ ence a plus 13.53 - $15.20 per hour • Newspaper experience Log on to a website beneficial but not neces- starting CNA base rate that’s easy to navigate. sary
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Please send resume, cover letter & work samples (links) to: CANKH/HR Sound Publishing, Inc. 19351 8th Ave., NE, Suite 106 Poulsbo, WA 98370 email: email@example.com EOE
$750.00 New Hire Bonus
We provide Ferry Tickets for more information call
DRYER. 1999 Maytag Quiet Plus, heavy duty, Intellidry control, 6 cycles, gas, model # MD9606, white. $125 or offer. 360-697-2155 MATCHING Washer and Dryer set, $340. Guaranteed! 360-405-1925
JENN AIR Duel Fuel Range, $900. Upr ight Fr e e ze r, $ 1 9 5 . C h e s t Freezer, $160. 40 inch Electric Range, $375. (360)405-1925
HOMEDICS MASSAGE items, both in pristine condition. Shiatsu Mass a g e P i l l ow : r o t a t i n g Shiatsu, optional heat, integrated control, 96” cord, $35. Therapist S lect Quad Action Percussion Massager: 4 massage heads for deep tiss u e r e l i e f . Tw o s e t s head attachments. Gel g r i p h a n d l e, i n f r a r e d heat function, variable speed controls, 72” cord, $50. Gently used Down BODY PILLOW, 3-inch gusseted edge, 100-percent cotton casing, and zippered cover. Dimensions: 17x45x3, $50. Cash or Pay Pal. (360) 479-1307, photos available.
NEW QUEEN pillowtop mattress set w/warranty. Sell $149. 253-537-3056 --------------------------------KING PILLOWTOP mattress set, 3 piece, brand new in wrap. $249. 253539-1600 --------------------------------NEW CHERRY Sleigh bedroom set. Includes dresser, mirror & nightstand. Still boxed. Will let go $599. 253-5373056 --------------------------------FULL OR TWIN mattress sets, new. $120. 253-539-1600 --------------------------------N E W A D J U S TA B L E b e d w / m e m o r y fo a m m a t t r e s s. L i s t $ 2 8 0 0 . S a c r i f i c e, $ 9 5 0 . 2 5 3 537-3056 --------------------------------L E AT H E R S O F A & loveseat, factory sealed w/lifetime warranty. List $3500. Must sell $795. 253-539-1600 --------------------------------NEW MICROFIBER Living room set. 5 piece. Still in package. Sacrifice $550. 253-537-3056
Auctions/ Estate Sales
OLALLA Public Auction/ Landlord Lien Foreclosure Sale 10/17/11 at 9 AM
1975 CNCRD 65/14 mobile home, Olympic View Mobile Manor #61, 15503 Cedar Park Rd SE - Ph: 253-857-2863 Firewood, Fuel & Stoves
NOTICE Washington State law requires wood sellers to provide an invoice (receipt) that shows the s e l l e r ’s a n d b u y e r ’s name and address and the date delivered. The invoice should also state the price, the quantity delivered and the quantity upon which the price is based. There should be a statement on the type and quality of the wood. When you buy firewood write the seller’s phone number and the license plate number of the delivery vehicle. The legal measure for firewood in Washington is the cord or a fraction of a cord. Estimate a c o r d by v i s u a l i z i n g a four-foot by eight-foot space filled with wood to a height of four feet. Most long bed pickup trucks have beds that are close to the four-foot by 8-foot dimension. To m a k e a f i r e w o o d complaint, call 360-9021857. http://agr.wa.gov/inspection/ weightsMeasures/ Firewoodinformation.aspx
LAVENDER large fresh cut bunch $15 fragrant 360-373-5570 LIFE Magazines, 30’s, 40’s and 50’s. $150 for all or will sell seperatly. C a l l fo r i n fo r m a t i o n , (360)377-3213 MARIE OSMOND LIFEstyle collection tote bag: Gorgeous, new, never used, still has tags. Premium quilted fabric, coordinated lining, 100% cotton, top grade zippers and pulls. 4 large slip pockets on the exterior, zippered pocket and key clasp inside, 16”x5”x13” with 12” drop, $75. TAPE S T RY H A N D B AG : New, never used, braided leather handles with leather bottom. Handbeaded floral detailing, zippered closure on top, fully lined interior with 2 zippered pockets, plus cell phone and lipstick pockets. One lined zipper compar tment outside. 14”x12”x4” with 9” drop, $75. Cash or Pay Pal. (360) 479-130, photos available. NATURAL GAS STOVE, 4 bur ners, 30in wide, white, great shape, down-draft ventilation. Can NOT convert to propane, $150. 360-6213619 Leave message. New Bathroom Digital Scale, $10. (360)3089687
flea market Flea Market
14’ FIBERGLASS/SEMI catameran hull. Great salmon fishing boat. $150 360-710-2981 ANTIQUE Martha Washington sewing cabinet $95 360-373-5570
Go on and on and on and on and on about your next garage sale for just $37!
We can help make your Garage Sale a success with our Bottomless Garage Sale Special. For just $37 you can advertise in print and on the web for one week with no limits on how much you want to say in the ad.*
Call us today
800-388-2527 *No estate sales & phone # cannot appear in ad.
N-SCALE Model Trains, $150 for all or will sell seperate. Some HO Scale, some Rolling Stock trains and buildings. Call for information, (360)377-3213 Scooter seat, $50. 360874-1831. S E A H AW K S , 5 w a s h c l o t h e s, $ 5 . B l a ck - n D e cke r t o a s t e r o ve r, $10. Breast Cancer awareness stuff - Flip flops, bracelet, necklace, key chain, $20 takes all. (360)308-9687
CHEST OF DRAWERS, 8 d r aw e r s, $ 5 0 . C a l l 360-475-8733, BremerTWO WHITE 28in x 70in ton. Hundred Douglas blinds, DRYER. 1999 Maytag $25 360-779-4171 Quiet Plus, heavy duty, Intellidry control, 6 cy- WHEELBARROW, $15. c l e s , g a s , m o d e l # Call 360-475-8733, BreMD9606, white. $125 or merton. offer. 360-697-2155 WW2 Footlocker- sturdy, D U R A B A N D D V D $15. Set of five wood Player with 6 speaker chairs, with rush feets, Surround Sound system. $15 each. Pair of end taW o r k s a n d S o u n d s bles natural finish, $35. G r e a t ! J u s t l i k e t h e Call 360-876-8931 Port Theatre! $40 obo. Minol- Orchard ta QTsi 35mm camera. Free Items May not be digital but Recycler takes some great pictures. I even used it for a USED BRICKS. Free, wedding! $20. (360)813- you haul. Call: (360)3947915 after 3pm. Please 4339 leave message so I can return the call.
GOLF CART, Yamaha, gas powered. With roof, h e a d l i g h t s, r e a r v i ew mirror and double seats. Excellent condition. $2500. (360)779-6587 after 11am. Wanted/Trade
WA N T E D : F I R E P I T. Looking for a used fire pit in decent condition. Prefer free but might consider small price if r e a s o n a bl e. 3 6 0 - 8 1 3 7915 after 5pm. WANT TO Buy English Pound Notes, up to 40 Pounds. Current rate is $1.42, pay $1.60. No coins. Call: (360)8763986 or firstname.lastname@example.org
Jewelry & Fur
I B U Y G O L D, S i l ve r, D i a m o n d s, W r i s t a n d Pocket Watches, Gold and Silver Coins, Silverware, Gold and Platinum Antique Jewelry. Call Mic h a e l A n t h o ny ’s a t (206)254-2575
DISH NETWORK. starting at $19.99/month plus 30 premium movie channels free for 3 months! save! & ask about same day installation! call 877992-1237 PROFLOWERS. Send Flowers for Every Occasion! Anniversary, Birthd a y, J u s t B e c a u s e . Starting at just $19.99. G o t o w w w. p r o f l o w ers.com/fresh to receive an extra 20% off your order or Call 1-866-6846172 READERS & MUSIC L ove r s. 1 0 0 G r e a t e s t Novels (audio books) ONLY $99.00 (plus s h.) Includes MP3 Player & Accessor ies. BONUS: 50 Classical Music Wor ks & Money Back guarantee. Call Today! 1-888-799-3451
$500 each. PUREBRED C o cke r S p a n i e l s, 1 s t Shots, Registration Papers, 2 Males, 1 Female. Rare chocolate merles, Natural tails. 360-7797902 or 360-649-1649
AKC DOBERMAN Pincher Puppies bor n July 29th, available September 23rd, 1 male and 1 female. We own both parents.The babies and parents are black and rust in color. I have pictures of the parents and babies I can email . There is also videos I c a n d i r e c t yo u t o o n Miscellaneous Youtube. Tails docked and dewclaws removed. Newspaper Roll Ends $600 each. Does not For Sale include ear cropping if C l e a n , n ew s p r i n t r o l l you so desire . ends. Perfect for mov- Call 360-675-1095 ing, kid’s projects, table SOLD IT? FOUND IT? covering, etc. Let us know by calling North Kitsap Herald/ 1-800-388-2527 so we Sound Classifieds can cancel your ad. 19351 8th Avenue NE, C H I H U A H U A S C K C Suite 205, Poulsbo REGISTERED. Star ter (2nd floor, through the packs, shots, wormed. double glass doors) D.O.B. 7/7/11 LH Merle, Office Hours B l u e Faw n m a l e s. 8:00am - 5:00pm D.O.B. 7/19/11 Brindal Monday - Friday male. $400. 360-2756162 or 360-372-2786. Musical Instruments
PIANO, SMALL Grand, Chickering. Brown. Measures 70” x 60” x 39”. Bought new from Sherman & Clay in Seattle in the 80’s. Valued at $10,000. Asking $6,000. (206)855-9200 Bainbridge Island
FUTON FRAME, good condition, solid wood, no SAWMILLS from only mattress, $25. 360-621- $3997 -- Make Money & 3619 Save Money with your HEAVY Beveled 20in x own bandmill -- Cut lum50in oval glass coffee ta- ber any dimension. In ble with brass base, $75. stock ready to ship. Free Info & DVD: www.Nor360-779-4171 w o o d S a w LARGE CHEST freezer mills.com/300N 1-800$150 360-710-2981 578-1363 Ext. 300N
PIANO; small grand with bench, dark stain, Bennett-Bretz, beautiful condition, $2500. Bainbridge Island. (206)842-9369
GREAT DANE Puppies, AKC. Males/ females. Every color but Fawns. Two litters of blues fathered by Tiber ious. $500 & up, health guarantee. Licensed since 2002. Dreyersdanes is Oregon state’s largest breeder of Great Danes. Also selling Standard Poodles. Visit: www.dreyersdanes.com Call 503-556-4190
Friday, October 14, 2011, Real Estate Now/Kitsap Classifieds, PAGE 9 Garage/Moving Sales Kitsap County
PUREBRED POODLE and POMAPOO Puppies. 3 Poodle and 5 Po m a p o o s a v a i l a b l e $300-$350. First shots and wor ming. Parents on site. Raised in loving family environment. Sweet, playful, friendly. garage sales - WA Ready for their forever home! Call (360)9695 6 8 8 . O a k H a r b o r , Garage/Moving Sales Kitsap County Whidbey Island. Bainbridge Island
RARE German Rottweiler/Mastiff mixed puppies - Intelligent, beautiful and great family guards. Your next best friend! $200-$400 each. Call: 360-550-3838 Tack, Feed & Supplies
QUALITY GRASS HAY FOR HORSES 360-426-9273* Whether you’re buying or selling, the Classiﬁeds has it all. From automobiles and employment to real estate and household goods, you’ll ﬁnd everything you need 24 hours a day at www.nw-ads.com.
TWO BIG Moving Sales, R i g h t N e x t D o o r To Each Other! Saturday, October 15th, 8amNoon. Sunday, October 16th, 8-10am. 12539 and 12580 Vista Drive NE, 98110. Kitchen Items: Flatware, KitchenA i d M i xe r, C u i s i n a r t , Blender, Dishes. Garden Tools, Dresser, Armoire, Sewing Supplies: Fabr i c s, E m b r o i d e r y M a c h i n e , B o o k s . To o l s , Chain Saw, Luggage, Ar t and Ar t Supplies, Baby/ Child Items, Womens Clothes and Shoes and Much MORE! Port Orchard, WA 98366
INDOOR ESTATE SALE
Sat. 10/15, 9am-5pm Sun. 10/16, noon-5pm. 7630 SE Southworth Dr.
Quality Antiques & Collectibles All Pre-appraised Royal Copenhagen plates, plated silver sets, antique bone china, vintage prints and paintings, antique dolls, lots of crystal, some jewelry, and more.
KITSAP HAUNTED Fairgrounds. You’re Invited to Lester & Otis’ Family Reunion! October 14th, 15th, 21st, 22nd, 28th, 29th & 31st from 5pm to 11pm. Kitsap County Fairgrounds, 1200 Fairgrounds Rd, Bremerton. Poulsbo www.KitsapHauntedFairESTATE SALE, A Bit of grounds.com Ever ything. 9am-6pm, Saturday and Sunday, P H E A S A N T F I E L D S October 15th-16th, Hwy Farm. Corn maze, Daily 3 between Poulsbo and Noon-6pm Oct. 1st-31st, Hood Canal Bridge, For- $6/adults, $4/children. Farm Tours, Weekdays gotten Gate Lane. by appointment. WeekPoulsbo ends, Sat., 11am & 1pm; HUGE FUNDRAISING S u n . , 1 p m o n l y. N o Rummage And Used Ghoul, No Gore, No B o o k S a l e ! O c t o b e r Scare: Sat, Oct 8th/15th, 15th, 9am-2pm, Breida- 6pm & 7:30pm. Sun, blik Elementary School, O c t 9 t h / 1 6 t h , 4 p m . 25142 Waghor n Road $8/adults, $5/children 15 NW. & under. Reservations Requested. Wild Woods: Bazaars/Craft Fairs 7 - 9 : 3 0 p m , O c t 2 1 s t , 22nd, 28th & 29th. FRIGHTMARE Haunted $8/person. $1 Militar y House, Friday & Satur- Discount with ID, good day, October 28th-29th, o n a l l eve n t s. 1 3 2 7 4 7 - 1 0 p m . $ 5 / p e r s o n + Clear Creek Rd NW, Silfood donation for Hel- verdale. 360-697-6224 pline House. Battle Point SUYEMATSU Farms. UPark Transmitter Build- P i c k P u m p k i n s , H a y ing, 11299 Arrow Point Maze, Winter Squash D r i ve. P G - 1 3 R a t i n g . and Gourds. Open MonThis is a scar y place! day thru Friday, 1-6pm. L i g h t s O n . M e e t t h e Saturday and Sunday, Monsters. Matinee Sat- 1 0 a m - 5 p m . 9 2 2 9 N E urday, 4-5pm. Day Road, Bainbridge Island. 206-842-1429 SOLD IT? FOUND IT? Let us know by calling Reach thousands of 1-800-388-2527 so we readers 1-800-388-2527 can cancel your ad. COVERED SALE, Friday - Saturday, 9am5pm. Car, trailer, medical equipment, mens 1x-4x clothes, fixer riding m ow e r, h o u s e h o l d , more. 17198 Viking Way NW
$ Cash for Junk Cars $ JCR HAULING 253-973-9091 360-581-5173 Licensed & insured. PAYING CASH for any complete vehicle up to $300. Fast, friendly, courteous. Junk Car Removal.
Have a service to offer? Contact Jennie today: 866-296-0380 email@example.com
MESSERSMITH WOODWORKS Furniture repair, stripping, refinishing, veneering, chair caning, much more. If you can’t find it, we can make it! Phone: 360-394-6280 messersmithwoodworks.com
Home Services Hauling & Cleanup
WE TAKE IT ALL! Junk, Appliances, yard debris, etc. Serving Kitsap Co. since 1997
Build up your business with our Service Guide Special: Four full weeks of advertising starting at $40. Call 800-388-2527 to place your ad today.
$ WE BUY $ Junk Cars, Trucks, Semis, Busses & Heavy Equipment Any Condition With or W/out Title $ 360-340-0032 $
Home Services Landscape Services
Home Services Painting
ALL GROUNDS CARE
CLEANING SERVICES * Residential * Office Buildings * One-time Clean Outs * Windows * Condos * Hauling Free Estimates Bonded & Insured (360) 697-4010 Cell (360) 286-7284
Home Services Landscape Services
Yvonne The English Landscape Designer INC
Garden Makeovers, Fall Cleanups, Weeding, Mulching, and Flagstone
Fall Clean-Up, Pruning, Full Maintenance, Hedge, Haul, Bark/ Rock, Roof & Gutter, etc
360-698-7222 PNWHomeFinder.com is an online real estate community that exposes your proﬁle and listings to two million readers from our many publications in the Paciﬁc Northwest. Log on to join our network today.
PAINTING & CONSTRUCTION Siding & Remodeling *Call for Free Estimate* 360-323-4969 360-895-5405 firstname.lastname@example.org Lic#LONESPC927QC/Bonded/Insured
Domestic Services Adult/Elder Care
CNA AVAILABLE with 1 4 ye a r s ex p e r i e n c e. Have worked in hospitals, nursing homes and private home settings. Flexible schedule including evenings and weekends. Contact Melissa: (360)415-9644
Affordable, Professional and Brilliant!
Senior Discount Cell
(206)714-7745 COUNTRYSIDE LANDSCAPING & MAINTENENCE Prune, Pressure Wash, Bark, Retaining Walls, Plant, Fence! 30 years local experience. Free Estimate! 360-265-7487. Lic#COUNTLMN32JE.
“Divorce For Grownups” www.CordialDivorce.com
Law Offices of Lynda H. McMaken, P.S.
Bottomless Garage Sale Ads All you can say and more! No word limit for just $37! Advertise your upcoming garage sale in your local community newspaper and online to reach thousands of households in your area. Call: 800-388-2527 Fax: 360-598-6800 or log on: www.nw-ads.com
PAGE 10, Real Estate Now/Kitsap Classifieds, Friday, October 14, 2011 Estate Sales
Pickup Trucks Ford
E S TAT E S A L E , 7 7 5 1 East Main, Unit A-8, M a n c h e s t e r. K i t t e n Creek Estate Sales. Please see pictures at: www.kittencreek.com
wheels Marine Power
21 FT, 1996 Campion Victoria. Island boat, great condition. EZ loader trailer, Volvo Penta outdrive, fridge, cooktop, sink. GPS, radar, radio. $19,500/obo. Call 360378-7766 Located on San Juan Island. Marine Sail
1988 CATALINA 30 MK II. Excellent condition, p r o fe s s i o n a l l y m a i n tained, new bottom paint, no blisters, 130 genoa, rebuilt engine, auto pilot GPS, diesel heat, fully equipped galley with all utensils, propane stove, lots of spares, custom made d o d g e r a n d c a nva s s, BBQ, cock pit cushions, 2 anchors. $31,900. (360)376-3937
Exclusive Home Loan Financing for the Anchors at Manchester Â‡$35 Â‡<HDU)L[HG5DWH
Sunday 12:00 p.m. - 4:00 p.m. 8185 East Daniels Loop, Suite 211 Port Orchard, WA 98366
Â‡5% Down Payment Â‡2ZQHU2FFXSLHG Â‡6WDQGDUGFORVLQJFRVWVFRYHUHG
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1993 FORD F-250 HD XL. Regular Cab, 5.8 V8, Automatic Transmission, A/C, AM/FM Cassette, Knapheide Utility Box. Tires 80%. Spare, Dual Tanks, Bemis Light Duty Series Post Puller. Truck is ready to work. Clean truck, runs very good. All equipment works. Brakes overall c o n d i t i o n ve r y g o o d . Glass all good. Backup alarm, Orange rotating beacon above box. White, Blue vinyl interior. 97,000 miles. Just serviced by local Ford dealer, Washington title, 10 months left on registration. $5,800. 425-6413127, 979-219-8990 (Bellevue) Sport Utility Vehicles Ford
1999 FORD 4WD Expedition. Fully Loaded XLT, Leather, Premium Sound, Tow Package, Limited Slip Axles, Third R ow S e a t , a n d G o o d Tires. Great Condition! $5,100. (360)337-6957 Silverdale. Vans & Mini Vans Chevrolet
1993 CHEVROLET Ast r o E X T v a n , A W D, white, 224,000 miles, $1200 OBO. 206-35329â€™ RANGER Sailboat. 8313 Self furling head sail. Atomic 4 inboard. ReMotorhomes cent hull paint. $7,500 or b e s t o f fe r. ( 3 6 0 ) 4 6 8 - 2 4 â€™ F O R D R o l l a l o n g , 2864, Lopez Island 1979, Class C. Sleeps 6, all appliances work, good condition. 1000 watt generator: 12 volt DC - 110 AC. Great for Fishing, Hunting, Camping. Perfect star ter RV for small family! $2,650. (425)864-0906 or (425)315-5693 Langley, Whidbey Island. SNOW BIRDING? 1997 Discovery, priced to sell! 36RS with slideout and NEWPORT 33â€™ Cruising new awning. Lots of exSloop, 1982, 4 sails, in- tras! Sleeps 6, all applicluding spinnaker and ances, air conditioned. two poles, only 2 own- Bath nice sized! 60,593 e r s , p e r f e c t f o r N W miles. $31,995 or best c r u i s i n g , f a m i l y o r offer. 360-969-0248 or couple. Very well main- email for pictures: debt a i n e d a n d u p d a t e d . email@example.com New alternator and flex Tents & p l a t e, n ew e r r i g g i n g . Travel Trailers Lots of gear included. Marnie at 206-579-8994 A real steal at $20,000 OBO. Automobiles Classics & Collectibles
1971 AIRSTREAM. Price reduced. Must sell $ 1 5 , 5 0 0 b e s t o f fe r. Magnificent vintage L a n d Ya c h t . C u s t o m Renovation, farmed Inwith or without titles d o n e s i a n M a h o g a n y, Locally Owned heated Bamboo Floors, To t a l l y N ew 1 2 0 Vo l t Electricity and range. 31 feet. Plumbing up to new Automobiles owner. Ideal for Studio, Dodge Guest Room, Office or 1996 DODGE Avenger, Travel Trailer. Vashon $650 OBO. Silver, Real- Island (918)636-3612 ly good looking car, new firstname.lastname@example.org timing belt, distributor, hoses. May need new head gasket, call for de- Scoop up the savings with t a i l s . 3 6 0 - 6 8 9 - 9 3 3 5 . our Service Guide Special Advertise your service for Leave Message.
Junk Car Removal
Pickup Trucks Ford
2005 F150 4X2 Supercrew XLT 5.4 EFI V8 engine. Electronic 4-spd automatic with overdrive. 63,000 miles. $15,000. Call Steve 951-897-2648 Truck is in Oak Harbor 9OURĂĽNEWĂĽJOBĂĽISĂĽWAITINGĂĽATĂĽĂĽ
4 weeks in your local paper and online for one low price. Call 1-800-388-2527 or go online today to www.nw-ads.com for more information or to place your ad.