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REPORTER CENTRAL KITSAP

FRIDAY, DECEMBER 9, 2011 | Vol. 27, No. 13 WWW.CENTRALKITSAPREPORTER.COM | 50¢

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DICKENS READS DICKENS Actor Tim Tully becomes Charles Dickens in “Dickens Reading Dickens.” See page 7.

An

1800s Christmas Do-si-do back to a simpler time in this Seabeck celebration

From top, Tim Tully as Charles Dickens, and Charles Dickens as Charles Dickens.

CHILDREN REMEMBERED On Dec. 11, a wave of light will encircle the globe in a remembrance ceremony, sponsored by The Compassionate Friends. The ceremony is held annually around the world to remember children who have died. In Kitsap County, the gathering will take place at Silverdale Lutheran Church, 11701 Ridgepoint Drive NE at Ridgetop Boulevard. Doors open at 6 p.m. Bring a picture, if desired. Candles will be provided. Refreshments will follow. Info: Pat Ryan, (360) 692-4750.

BY ERIN JENNINGS Kitsap Week

W

hen the hayride pulls up to the Meeting House at Seabeck Conference Center, visitors will have only traveled a short distance, but will find they have been transported back to an 1850s Christmas celebration. “We are celebrating Christmas when it was a simpler time without Above, Vivian Williams and her husband, Phil, have played heritage music at past Mill Town events. Left, a couple demonstrates some pioneerdance steps. Gary Beanland / Kitsap County Historical Society

a lot of glitz,” said Anita Williams, organizer for Mill Town Family Christmas. Back to a time before gift receipts or songs like “Grandma Got Run Over By a Reindeer.” Back to a Christmas when it was a real treat to roast chestnuts and sing yuletide carols. In its fourth year, the annual fundraiser for the Kitsap Historical Society draws people who wish to experience a less frantic, less commercial holiday celebration. Holding it in Seabeck, an old logging See SEABECK, Page 2

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

Old Fashioned Do-si-do at a Seabeck celebration, or hear Dickens on Dickens – inside

Washington Youth Academy recognized as an Innovative School by state Structured program gives high school drop-outs and ‘at risk’ students another chance BY KRISTIN OKINAKA KOKINAKA@SOUNDPUBLISHING.COM

Kristin Okinaka/staff photo

Douglas Derrer reads his book, “Pirate Peril: The First Voyage,” to a class of fifth grade students at Cougar Valley Elementary School Dec. 2 while they draw scenes and characters from the story.

Volunteering in the classroom leads to childrens book series Central Kitsap students and teachers celebrate local author’s childrens book BY KRISTIN OKINAKA KOKINAKA@SOUNDPUBLISHING.COM

Douglas Derrer read his book — merely a manuscript — to Lisa Pitcher’s fifth grade class at the now-closed Seabeck Elementary School seven years ago. Recently he’s been reading the self-published childrens novel, “Pirate Peril: The First Voyage,” to Pitcher’s fifth graders at Cougar Valley Elementary School. Wednesday he read the finished book for everyone. Derrer and teachers said if it hadn’t been for the students’ comments and questions to his working drafts over the years, the book could have turned out different. It probably wouldn’t have even turned into a series of three books.

The first class of fifth graders Derrer read to are now seniors in high school and they as well as the other students he has read to over the years joined Derrer in celebrating the publication of the first book in the series of a boy’s adventures with pirates and princesses as he faces the end of the world. “It’s pretty amazing what happens when you put things out there,” said Derrer, 71, last week at Cougar Valley where he still continues to volunteer and read in Pitcher’s class as well as other classes at the school and at Green Mountain Elementary School. “They give me good feedback. They give me great ideas,” he said of the students’ comments to his writing. Mike Jones, the protagonist of the book

is based on and named after his wife’s son. Derrer said he originally wrote Mike killing off a pirate that is the villain of the story and had no intention to bring the pirate back. The idea of bringing the pirate back came from a student who was unhappy with the pirate’s death and lead to Derrer turning the book into a three-book series. Neither Derrer nor Pitcher knew what would happen when he first decided to read his work to her students. “I had no idea at the very beginning how much interaction there would be,” said Pitcher. “It made writing come to life.” Derrer’s writing first came to life when he was isolated with nothing to do on the island of Adak in the Bering Sea. He left his post as a psychologist at Naval SEE VOLUNTEERING, A7

A teenager was visiting Bremerton High School and thought it was strange seeing some students with their cellphones on their desks. Inside the building, an adult told him he could keep his hat on. At the Washington Youth Academy, Cadet Schramm has been having a different experience. “I said I didn’t feel right wearing it anymore,” said Schramm. A lot has changed for Schramm and his fellow students at the Bremerton academy, a credit-retrieval program designed for 16 to 18-year-olds who have dropped out of high school or who are at risk to. The academy, a quasi-military training and mentoring program, is a division of the National Guard Youth Challenge Program and was announced last month by the state Superintendent of Public Instruction Randy Dorn as an Innovative School. The academy was selected along with 21 other schools in the state for providing instructional programs that are bold, creative and innovative. “This should be turned into a four-year school,” said Schramm of the academy – a 22-week program where students also live on campus. Students come to the academy voluntarily and cannot be involved with the court system, said Lynn Caddell, the school’s principal. The program accommodates up to 150 students and is state and federally funded with no cost to students or parents. The program is based on a partnership between the National Guard and the state SEE ACADEMY, A7


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Friday, December 9, 2011

Submariners keep vet organization numbers high With low retention rates in veterans and survivors groups, U.S. Submarine Veterans Bremerton Base Office boasts a thriving membership Borgmann, national office Manager for U.S. Submarine Veterans. “The Pearl Harbor disbanding was inevitable. You can’t keep having meetings without people,� said Borgmann. Much like Pearl Harbor survivors, other World War II veterans are a “dying breed,� according to Don Bassler,webmaster and former commander of the Bremerton chapter. The war-specific veterans organizations are made up of members in their upper 80s who don’t have the energy to continue the work, according to Borgmann. And then there is no one to take the torch, he said. “I see their point of view, wanting to only have members to represent a specific part of history that they are trying to preserve,� said Borgmann. However, Borgmann

BY JJ SWANSON JSWANSON@SOUNDPUBLISHING.COM

While veterans associations are shuttering doors becuase of low membership rates and aging members, the U.S. Submarine Veterans of Bremerton’s numbers are stable and its members are actually getting younger. As the 70th anniversary of Pearl Harbor passed Wednesday, it was marked by the Pearl Harbor Survivors Association announcment that it was closing shop due to low membership. In addition, the Submarine Veterans of World War II, from which the U.S. Submarine Veterans later sprang, announced that it will disband in Sept. 2012 for similar reasons. Veterans’ association groups across the nation struggle with retention rates and inevitable aging of members, according to Fred

explained that too narrow a focus can kill an organization. For example, in the 1960s, the World War II submariners considered changing their bylaws to include more of the submarine community. After several rejections, non World War II submariners formed their own group in 1964. “We gave up trying to get them to let us in,� said Borgmann. Decades later, U.S. Submarine Veterans is absorbing what is left of the World War II organization, taking in its remaining members along with it’s much loved parade float. The Submarine Veterans national roster is 13,610 members, with 288 active members in Kitsap County. Those numbers have remained stable for the last three years and attendance remains high at all local events, according to Borgmann. “Our retention is above average,� said Bassler. In the past, the veterans have lent their numbers to support World War II vets and Pearl Harbor survivors groups. “We encourage our mem-

Jessica Swanson/Staff Photo

Fred Borgmann shows off clipping of the sub vets activities. bers to show up in attendance to support those guys in whatever they’re doing,� said Bassler. And the submariners do show up, en masse. Borgmann believes that one big reason for the group’s success is its business-like approach to running the chapter. Financial stability, city connections, marketing, keeping an online presence,and recruiting new blood are all key, he said. “We don’t have a lot of expenses, no clubs, no hall. I think we’ve done better on maintaining financial stability,� said Borgmann.

Adding to the overall activity, Bassler updates the organization’s website every day with news, events, death announcements and resources. As of Wednesday, 1,468,989 visits have been logged there. “Being a submariner is like being from the same small town. We make up something like 5 percent of the Navy. In the 70s and 80s the submarine force peaked out and now it’s even less, so we care about what’s going on with each other and stay connected,� said Bassler. Borgmann is also a master planner. He recalled a cruise

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explained that the redesign will encompass a “time scale� where each of the four events of 9/11 — each plane that hit the Twin Towers, American Airlines Flight 77 that crashed into the Pentagon and United Airlines Flight 93 that crashed in a field in Pennsylvania — will be represented by different colored metal tiling. That tiling will be placed in a circle to make a ring around the central memorial, similar to looking like a sun dial with twisted beams of 9/11 wreckage at its center. The tiles are expected to be engraved with stories of each event in chronological order, with time markers along the way so people will be able to tell what happened when in each attack and in relation to each other, Guyt said. “It can be a short visit where you just touch the steel, or you can spend more time and read the stories,� said Guyt, adding that the two steel beams from the wreckage of the Twin Towers will be placed among the ring of events. The memorial would also include two walls outside of the rings to represent each fallen tower, which would be about 30 to 36 inches high,

 t  

SEE MEMORIAL, A12

Kitsap 9/11 Memorial redesign, smaller in scale Public and parks board say committee listened to feedback dition of a proposed Kitsap 9/11 Memorial design, maybe less is more. It’s also what the public has

BY KRISTIN OKINAKA KOKINAKA@SOUNDPUBLISHING.COM

In terms of the newest ren-

been asking for. Members of the Kitsap 9/11 Memorial Committee presented the updated design concept of the memorial to a great American tragedy Tuesday at the Bremerton Parks and Recreation board

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meeting. The new design has taken into consideration the main comments from the public earlier in the year — wordiness of the stories, the memorial being too large, lack of local stories — and has scaled back the design while keeping the core concepts of representing the four significant events that occurred on Sept. 11, 2001. “The design is still forming,� said Dave Fergus, com-

mittee member and architect with local firm, Rice Fergus Miller. “We’re still looking for input from the board and community.� The new design is reduced by 75 percent of what it was originally set out to be, Fergus said. The memorial is proposed to be on the undeveloped east side of Evergreen Park in Bremerton. New on board with the design help is Bob Guyt, also of Rice Fergus Miller, who

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in 2007 for 1,800 members which the Bremerton group sponsored with the help of registration fees, the city convention bureau and private organizations. “We took four years to prepare for that one,� said Borgmann. “You have to be good at planning to survive,� added Bassler. As far as recruiting younger submariners, this is the group’s greatest challenge. “Not that many young guys here. Young submariners have too much else going on with their careers and their lives to come out much,� said Borgmann. However, the group does go out once a month to Trident training facility on Bangor base to share lunch with young sailors. They “talk shop� and sometimes give advice. At the Army-Navy football game Dec. 3, the submariners used their networking skills to gain one young recruit. “We’re going from 70 down to 50. So we’re getting younger,� said Bassler. “As long as there are submarines, we’ll go on forever.�

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Friday, December 9, 2011

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Port of Bremerton: nothing lost Commissioners keep hopes aloft for industries’ move to Bremerton BY JJ SWANSON JSWANSON@SOUNDPUBLISHING.COM

Boeing’s recent announcement on its plans to expand in Renton, rather than move some operation to the Port of Bremerton, marked the second recent defeat for the burgeoning industrial site this fall. As word of the placement of the 737 MAX production line in Renton came to the Port of Bremerton, it was still smarting a little from SAFE Boats International’s loss of a contract to build response boats for the Coast Guard that had an end potential worth $180 million. Winning that work was, in part, the basis behind some planned port improvements. The Coast Guard passed up the Port Orchard firm and instead gave the contract to a Louisiana firm. “What’s important here is not to think negative but to capitalize on the positive side,” said Larry Stokes, Bremerton Port Commissioner for District 2. The port spent $45,000 lobbying Boeing to consider Bremerton and commission-

ers say they’ll keep working to attract industry to Bremerton and are willing to continue spending the money to do it. The news of the contract award elsewhere came during SAFE Boats’ negotiation with the port for a multi-million dollar expansion of its boat ramps. The port will go ahead with the boat ramp expansion in Port Orchard, according to Stokes. “The government put out bids to get a contract, and they didn’t get it. If they had, it would have been great for the community, but we still expect [SAFE Boats] to stay,” said Stokes. As far as the Boeing 737 MAX contract is concerned, Bremerton Port Commissioner Bill Mahan said that he understands Boeing’s decision to stay in Renton. “It was easier for them to keep the infrastructure and buildings that they need. I’m not sure if they’ll remodel the buildings or how they plan on expanding, but it was brilliant to stay there. Once they worked out the deals with the union, it wasn’t a hard choice,”

said Mahan. ed [about Bremerton]. The Boeing’s labor agreement with fact that Boeing is staying in the International Association Washington State is an absolute of Machinists and Aerospace win. It still secures part of our Workers, a economy which union for houris very imporly employees “Spending 10,000 to tant to us,” said held up its final Mahan. decision for the bring 5,000 new jobs to The ports Renton site, at Bremerton would have portion of the which point been a good deal.” local contriit brief ly con- – Larry Stokes, Port bution was sidered other $10,000. c o n t e n d e r s , Commissioner for District 2 “Spending according to a 10,000 to bring press release by 5,000 new jobs Tim Healy of to Bremerton Boeing Labor would have been a good Communications. deal,” said Stokes, explaining Money raised to keep Boeing the calculated risk taken by the in Washington state totaled board of commissioners. $600,000 according to Tim Board members Stokes and Thomson, director of business Mahan agree that the next step development for the Port of is to try to secure the supply Bremerton. chains for the Renton plant. Three large local contributors “What we’re trying to do to the Boeing fund included the now is hoping to get some of Kitsap Economic Development the wash-over from the conAlliance, the Kitsap Regional tractors that are working for Coordinating Council and Boeing. We are going to do Harrison Medical Center, everything we can to solicit according to Thomson. that business,” said Stokes. “There was an attitude of The South Kitsap Industrial ‘We’re all in this together,’ Area is still an extremely and it was amazing to me attractive site for aerospace the people that jumped into manufacturers, according to this effort without even being Mahan. With 1500 acres zoned asked. We’re not disappoint- for commercial use, Bremerton

Food fight leads to DUI BY GREG SKINNER GSKINNER@SOUNDPUBLISHING.COM

When Kitsap County Sheriff ’s Office deputies pulled over an East Bremerton man Monday afternoon, they found him drunk, irate, bleeding from the head and surrounded by frozen food. The man, who later failed several field sobriety tests, was arrested after he told deputies that he’d been beaten in the head “five or six times” with a frying pan by his girlfriend after she became enraged because he had food stamps enough to get “something good to bring home.” Authorities said the man claimed to have just returned home from drinking vodka at a bar when the alleged fight broke out that eventually led to his driving. Following several failures

of physical tests, the man refused to take a portable breathalyzer, they said. Deputies said that the man’s girlfriend, the alleged frying pan attacker, claimed that the couple had been drinking “a lot” at home when her boyfriend became angry and began throwing food around the house. He wanted to eat something that they did not have, deputies said. The girlfriend told investigators that “nothing physical had taken place” and that only food was thrown during the argument. The girlfriend escaped the melee to a nearby fire station where she called police. She said her boyfriend “fell on the stairs” while throwing frozen food into the yard outside the house, deputies wrote in a report. Deputies said it took several stitches at the

hospital to close the verbally abusive and non cooperative boyfriend’s wound.

Investigators later found meat in the bushes, food on the kitchen floor and two empty vodka bottles on the counter. Deputies said that the girlfriend admitted to only one half gallon bottle had been drank that

National Airport, rail and water access, and a skilled labor force being educated at nearby Olympic College, Stokes argues that the region is more than ready to take on investors. According to Thomson, the port will be compiling a complete list of all Boeing suppliers and develop a strategy to reach out and provide incentives for them to come to Bremerton. Olympic College’s engineering and aeronautical programs will remain unchanged by the Port of Bremerton’s actions, according to Dr. Jeff Brown, faculty advisor for the aeronautical engineering program at Olympic College. “Boeing needs engineers, and it’ll take them from wherever they can get them. I don’t see any problem with the MAX plant staying in Renton. In fact, many of our graduating seniors in mechanical engineering already have offers from Boeing,” said Brown. But for the board of commissioners, bringing Boeing business to Bremerton and developing the areas commercial resources is still priority number one. “We are the best kept secret around and we need to let our secret out,” said Stokes.

day. The other was from the day before, deputies later wrote. As the man was arrested, deputies claim he said he was too drunk to understand his rights before booking him into Kitsap County Jail on

charges related to driving under the influence of alcohol or drugs. He was held on $15,000 bail. Authorities said no charges were filed against the girlfriend.

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OPINION Central Kitsap

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Write to us: The Central Kitsap Reporter welcomes letters from its readers. Letters should be typewritten and not exceed 300 words. They must be

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signed and include a daytime phone. Send to 3888 NW Randall Way, Suite 100, Silverdale, WA 98383; fax to 308-9363; or e-mail editor@centralkitsapreporter.com; letters may be edited for style, length and content. Friday, December 9, 2011 | Central Kitsap Reporter

A government holiday classic

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What’s going on? Please listen to what happened to my husband and I on the Kitsap #13 bus this Thanksgiving holiday on Friday, Nov. 25, 2011. We were invited to a Thanksgiving dinner in Bremerton on Friday and rode on the bus route of #13 of the Kitsap Transit public bus system. We both have Orca Kitsap Public lifetime bus passes, and we use them to cut the price of gas in our economy as most Americans do. My boss gave me bus tokens for getting to work and coming home safe. So we saved the bus tokens to go to a special meal at Thanksgiving using bus route #13. We got on the #13 bus at Target in Silverdale at 2 p.m. We both showed our Orca cards and deposited one token each. We got off at Wal-Mart in Bremerton at about 2:10 p.m. We asked for transfers and got them from the bus driver. We always use our Orca cards to pay the buses every time we get on the buses throughout Kitsap County. We had a nice Thanksgiving dinner and then we walked to the nearest bus stop of Route #13. We planned to take the last bus home to enjoy our meal with friends and loved ones. We went to the Walgreen’s store bus stop in Bremerton at 7:35 p.m. and waited for the last bus to arrive. My husband had his transfer and I had my transfer and both of us had our Orca cards on us and showed the bus driver. Also we both had Kitsap bus tokens that we put in the bus. We got on bus #13 at 7:40 p.m.,

LETTERS

IN OUR OPINION

The Bremerton City Council’s last-minute announcement to hold a public hearing Wednesday evening on a proposed $15 tax on every car registered in the city rings in this holiday season with a classic bureaucratic move. Yes, the short notice is legal, barely. State law requires 24 hours notice to the media, and anyone else who requests to be notified about special meetings called. There is no articulated financial emergency justifying the move which cuts the public’s chance to prepare and comment thoughtfully on the new tax to support public streets. The city announced the car tax public hearing a scant 24 hours, 53 minutes before the special meeting. No decision will be made at the hearing, but it’s the public’s sole chance to comment before a council vote unless the council decides to keep the comment period open. The move also allows the city council to get the new tax voted in before the end of the year. It’s bad enough that the city is making the final budget decisions between the fall and winter holidays – a classic time when the public is looking elsewhere – but it’s disingenuous to squeak additional taxes onto the backside of a regular meeting that already seeks three separate tax increases to fill gaping potholes in the city’s Street Fund left behind in the wake of the last director’s resignation. The money raised from the new car tax, if passed, will go entirely to rehire public works employees that currently face layoffs. In a November budget work session, Alan Lobdell, the current director of public works, told councilmember Roy Runyon and other councilmembers present that he would use all the money raised from the $15 tax to re-hire public works employees. The proposed 2012 city budget came from the mayor’s office with a promise to live within the city’s means. To honor that statement, elected leaders should focus on service to the public they serve rather than job creation for loyal employees with car tax dollars after two previous attempts to pass such fees have failed the public and city council.

and the bus driver ordered me to go to the bus garbage and pick out both of our transfers, and I told him that I did not know which transfer was my husband’s. I handed my transfer to the bus driver upon arrival, and he told me it wasn’t good, so I got my Orca card out and deposited a dollar Kitsap coin in the bus fare machine. We sat down on the Kitsap bus #13 and headed to the Silverdale transfer stop near Target. We arrived at 8 p.m. at the transfer spot, and then we got up and traveled to go out of the bus. The bus driver had the back door locked and none of the people on the bus were allowed to go out of the bus. We both asked him to unlock the back door, and he refused. He never opened up the back door on #13. He told us to come up to the front of the bus and he would allow us to leave. So we traveled to the front of the bus and left. He wanted to know what bus we were taking now. I said #35. And we felt it was none of his business what bus we were going to take. We felt he was way out of bounds in his actions of not allowing us to leave the bus. Ray and Jamie Souto Silverdale

It starts with us Really governor, human services, K-12 education, Department of Corrections and threatening salmon recovery and habitat protection services already being paid for with current tax dollars. Not one of these programs need to be cut or lose funding. Your constant tunnel vision attacking paid-for programs instead of

simply cutting your spending in Olympia. No matter how many times you and your tax spending liberal cronies raise taxes, it’s never enough. Just one question, what happens to the fixed income senior or veteran or special needs people that can no longer pay all the accumulated taxes of decades of careless and wasteful spending? I know, let’s start more entitlement programs to an already broken state that currently cannot pay its bills. It worked for President Obama, right? Wrong! The state of Washington is part of a symptom created at the local, the state and the federal level. Voters better start paying attention at all levels of government, their arrogant tax and spending ways. Replacing Gov. Gregoire with a tax spending male version of herself, Jay Inslee, would spell disaster for our state. Any hardcore conservative from any party that can quite simply look at a budget and a checkbook and just stop the foolish and wasteful spending, should be given serious consideration. Taxpayers have to budget their spending. Government at every level should be required to do the same. Remember voters, it starts with us. They answer to us, not the other way around. You’ve just been made to believe this. If we continue to vote for the same failures caused by the same people, then we deserve what we get. These are the hard facts. Time to reevaluate ourselves. Vern Laprath Bremerton


Friday, December 9, 2011

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EMP, it’s an experience alright Both Jason and I consider our- I went with a large majority of the selves to be involved parents. fifth grade population from West That’s why we have repeatedly Hills STEM Academy. chosen to offer our services as We met up at the Starbucks near chaperones on various Bremerton the Bremerton Ferry Terminal School District and Boys and at 8:10 a.m., received our group Girls Club related field trips or assignments and loaded nearly excursions over the 100 additional bodyears. ies onto the ferry – Everything Depending on Bremerton much to the cringwhich time of year ing horror of any the field trips fall, commuter that had we take turns using expected to grab our available vacatheir quiet morning tion days from work nap. so that we can volKeeping together unteer to help in any and herding various way possible. groups of 10 and 11 Over the years the year olds forward in two of us have been Colleen Smidt a continuous motion on some very interfor the nearly 1.8 esting adventures mile hike up to the with several fantastic groups of base of the Space Needle is much young people. Everything from more exhausting that it sounds. the Point Defiance Zoo, a hiking Exhausting for your ears, eyes nature trip up Green Mountain, and feet. Wild Waves, the Pacific Science The exhibits contained in Center, the Nutcracker ballet Experience Music Project are production at Bremerton High incredible and well worth seeSchool, and so on. ing on an individual level. Rare This past week, it was my turn instruments, quirky music hison the field trip rotation schedule tory and interactive activities are so off to Experience Music Project unique and fun. Experiencing all

of it with a group of kids is even better. Each of our chaperoned groups had a packet of questions to answer, activities to do and summaries to write throughout the entire day from start to finish. Nick really enjoyed the Avatar Exhibit. I personally loved the Battlestar Galactica experience that was a combination of both the old and new version of the TV series. I am dating myself when I reveal that I was just a couple of years younger than Nick is now, when the first series was broadcast in 1978. The only negative aspect of the day was several of the EMP staff that treated us like they were doing us an enormous favor by just allowing us to be there. If you do decide to or happen to go in a large group, make sure it is a nice day because the EMP management will make you eat outside. Only paying customers are allowed to eat in the EMP restaurant which was rather large and stayed mostly empty the entire time we had to sit outside in the cold with the kids. The EMP staff also did not like

the fact that we all met back up in the main lobby to check in before beginning the 1.8 mile trek back to the ferry. Once again we were firmly pressed to congregate outside in the cold on the sidewalk where it was much harder to keep the group together. Overall I was very happy that many of the kids from West Hills were able to enjoy that day at EMP. Based on how we were treated by certain staff members, I myself will not go there again and would encourage other school districts to really review and consider well in advance all EMP policies on backpacks, personal food items, lunch seating locations, weather and transportation before they decide if EMP is the right experience for their students. A really big thanks to Stephanie Devey, CJ Young and Trude Winters all fifth grade West Hills STEM teachers for tackling this grand adventure head on with an impressive amount of organization and a considerable amount of personal and professional fortitude. You guys did a great job!

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patches all used up, With Band-A id fixes and budget little choice but to it has the City of Bremer ton says off more than two dozen raise proper ty taxes and lay ed budget to City balanc a send to workers in an effort early December vote and Council for action before an adoption. to 25 city employees that Monday, notices were sent if the counci l approves the are expected to be laid off ton Mayor Patty Lent 2012 budget unveiled by Bremer counci l study session a city Wednesday evening during . on the matter go unfilled to combine Eight additional positions will s positions. for a savings on 32 city worker includes a recommendaThe 2012 proposed budget t proper ty tax rate be tion, by city staff, that the curren um allowable. Its balraised by 1 percent, the maxim ance relies on the increase. proper ty tax increase is Combi ned with layoffs, the budget gap. expected to largely cover the ent was not released to docum budget ed The propos l had the chance to read and the public before the counci happened after deadline consider Wednesday, which expected to be available was for this paper. The budget on. online by Thursday afterno on what was an expectSince last month ’s discussion

Coast Guard chooses Louisiana competitor for big buy BY TOM JAME S TJAMES@CENTRALKITSAPREPORTER

SEE BUDGET, A8

Marbled Murrelet raises concerns for Navy project

Lisa Stirrett, a local and nation ally recognized glass artist, Greg Skinner/staff photo holds a pink rimmed sea form raffled off during the Art for Cure open house to be held from a collection called “Aware at Stirrett Glass Art Studio ness,� which will be in Silverdale on Thursday, Oct. 27.

Supplemental EIS evaluates risk that Bangor construction could pose for the endangered bird.

Greg Skinner/staff photo

Atlantic Giant to perform an Murphy cuts into the back of an Local giant pumpkin grower Mark page A10. next year. See the full story on to gain ideas for bigger results

autopsy in effort

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The Coast Guard has passed up SAFE Boats International, a Port Orchard firm, for a $180,10 0,000 contract to replace the force’s workhorse small boats. According to materials posted the Coast Guard website, the on contract to replace the Respon se BoatSmall was awarded to Louisia na firm Metal Shark Aluminum Boats. The Coast Guard called the purchase “one of the largest boat buys of its type� for the agency. The original fleet of Respon se Boats-Small, or RBS’s, was purchased by the Coast Guard under an emergency directorate after Sept. 11. According to the Coast Guard website, the vessels are used widely on waterways, ports and coastal areas. SEE SAFE, A8

Bremerton High graduate numbers on the rise for Navy constr uction of a second explosives handling wharf to suppor t the Trident D-5 Missile progra m. Concerns for the safety of the marbled murrelet are causing the Navy to proceed with caution. After the release of the

The shores and oldgrowth forests surrou nding Hood Canal are a natural habitat of the endangered marbled murrelet, a small-bodied seabird which is protec ted under is federal law. This area BY T, A8 KRIST IN MURRELE SEEOKIN AKA also the site designated

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Not one specific program or change can be pinpointed as helping more students to graduate high school in Bremer ton. But numbers show an increase in graduation rate and there are many factors that have contributed to it. In the 2002-2003 school year, High School had 57.3 percen Bremerton t of students

graduate on time and since then Chris Swanson, college and has increased with the 2009-2 the number career coun010 school selor at Bremerton High, who year, the most recent inform has ation available, the school for 11 years said the been with seeing 87.5 percent graduate development on of some programs such as earning now surpassed state numbers time. It has course with credit from an Internet-based on-time graduates at 76.5 percen the state curriculum allows students who may not ing to data from the state Office t, accorddo well in a traof Public ditional classroom succeed. Instruction. Throughout his time at the school, the counse Various programs and strateg ling also become data driven to track staff has allowed the Bremerton School ies have students’ District to progress. increase graduation rates over the It’s the cumulation of the various years while simultaneously decreaslast few proing dropgrams that have helped with out rates, said Patty Glaser, the district spokesmore graduates, both at Bremer trend of woman. ton and throughout the state.

State graduation numbers have ing upward since 2007 and Nathanbeen inchOlson, spokesman of the state Office of Public Instruction, said that many district doing various things from “early s are detection� of at-risk drop out students to one-on-one tutoring. The state does not have able data on what exactly causes quantifithe trend, he added. Swanson said that in 2004, Bremer ton also began student-led conferences, which have helped encourage more parents ing. In fall 2003, an estimated in participat23 percent of parents or guardians attende d the ences, which primarily include conferd of their children’s grades. With notifications the studentled conferences, students also share their academic goals in each of their classes. In fall 2010, 81.2 percent of parents of guardians participated in the conferences. “When the students are the ones presenting, the parents are even more engaged in SEE NUMBERS, A8

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Hospital Oakland in 1995, which was about to close, and transferred to Adak — a small community of 500. His bosses told him everyone there would be depressed. “Everyone was fine. I had nothing to do,� said Derrer. “So, instead of turning into an alcoholic or going crazy,

ACADEMY CONTINUED FROM A1

Military Department as well as the Bremerton School District. An estimated 130 students, which make up the sixth class, will matriculate Dec. 17. The first class entered the school in 2009. The academy is a statewide program and serves students from every county. At it’s core, the program is very structured. Students wake up at 4:45 a.m. Monday through Saturday for physical training. They each take six classes a day with a seventh period for mandatory tutoring. The students are not allowed to have cellphones or iPods with them in order to remove any possible distractions. “It’s for students that need to press the restart button on their academic life,� Caddell said. The first two weeks of the program is an acclimation period where students learn about discipline, teamwork and fitness training. They are put in a uniform and can earn ranks based on leadership throughout the entire program, said Caddell. Classes are separated by gender and the class size is 25 students or less. For every session, the school receives more applications for the program

I wrote.� Derrer has always enjoyed writing but his past published work had been on the technical side including a book on terrorism with the U.S. Naval Institute. With fiction, he’s able to let his imagination roam. He also enjoys the writing and editing process, which he shares with the students. Since 1999, Derrer has been living near Lake Symington in Central Kitsap and retired from

Naval Hospital Bremerton in 2001. After retirement, he wanted to spend his time helping children in the classroom so he started out as a volunteer in Pitcher’s class, tutoring fifth graders in math and writing. Soon he was bringing in his own writing and read them aloud as examples. “The first hand experience of seeing Mr. Derrer write a novel in front of my students is more than any lesson I could teach,� said Pitcher.

Austin Esser, now in sixth grade at Cougar Valley who was in Pitcher’s class last year, said Derrer explained the writing process to them as well as the events in a hero’s journey. The 12-year-old said he likes “Pirate Peril� because of the good use of vocabulary and transitions. For many students, they said the actual story keeps them wanting more. “After school, I’d constantly think about what the next chapter could be,�

said Erik Cleven, 11. Derrer said that the book is not a pirate story but rather a coming-of-age story of Mike Jones. The boy faces real challenges and dilemmas, he said. “It’s really fun. There’s a whole bunch of details and he describes the characters well,� said Thora Berg, 11. Berg and Cleven were also in Pitcher’s class last year. The second book is being edited by Derrer’s editor in Seattle and he will continue reading versions of it to stu-

dents in the classroom. Pictures that students have drawn from scenes of the story or characters in the book have been compiled on the book’s website — www.pirateperil.com — as well. Pitcher said including her fifth graders this year, Derrer has read to about 175 of her students since he first started at Seabeck Elementary. “I never envisioned anything like this,� Derrer said.

than space available, added Caddell. Students march together in unison when going to their next class. A peer leader for each class accounts for everyone and reports to the teachers. Being a peer leader teaches them about responsibility and that assignment rotates so that more than one student can take on that role, said Caddell. It’s not uncommon for students to have been encouraged by parents or peers to enter the academy. Cadet Riley learned about

and doctors who are trained by the academy to be mentors to the teens. Since the program at the academy is based on retrieving credits, students return to their regular high schools to fulfill the rest of their requirements and graduate. Addressing the possible military influence on student’s lives, Caddell said that students who graduate from the academy are no more likely to join the armed forces as those who attend a regular high school. Not only are students taking English, history and math classes but they also learn about career choices, nutrition and wellness and computer applications. Without a janitorial staff, students also learn how to clean up after themselves. In addition to a structured academic environment, the students spend many weekends volunteering in the community. They take camping trips to give opportunities that the teenagers may not have had before, such as cleaning up a local park or learning how to rappel off a 60-foot tower. While Caddell said it is common for adults to want to figure out how teenagers can build self-esteem in order to be successful, the academy’s program is based on having students just try things — and the rest will develop from

that. “We want you to try and achieve and that will build self-esteem,� Caddell said. Cadet Gonzalez, also in the sixth class, said he was afraid to do the tower-rappelling

activity but he tried it and overcame his fear. Gonzales said he has built confidence and overcome more than the physical challenges of the military style academy. Prior to enrolling at

the academy, he couldn’t write an essay. Now, he’s built the confidence to be a stronger writer. “The teachers want all of us to not give up,� said Gonzalez. “I’ve overcome things.�

Washington Youth Academy www.ngycp.org/site/state/ wa/

the academy at the office of his old high school after he got into trouble. He met a fellow student who had been through the academy’s program and told him about it. “There was a kid with his head shaved. I thought, ‘that’s weird,’� said Riley who will graduate in about a week. Caddell said after graduation, each student is assigned a mentor who will stay in contact with the student for an entire year after leaving the program. Mentors are different people from the community including educators

Yank-A-Part

Kristin Okinaka/staff photo

Students read an excerpt in their English class at the Washintgon Youth Academy in Bremerton Dec. 1. The academy, a 22-week quasi-military program designed for high school drop-outs or at risk students, was recognized by the state last month as an Innovative School.

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Earlier in the budget process, few citizens gave comment on the proposed 2012 Kitsap County budget, which is balanced heavily on criminal justice cuts. No one from the community gave feedback Monday as the proposed $78 million general fund 2012 budget was presented one last time in a public hearing before the Board of County Commissioners. “It’s your chance,� said Kitsap County Commissioner Charlotte Garrido. “I have heard no input since the presentation last Monday.� She spoke to about 10 people at the commissioners’

chambers. The proposed $78 million general fund budget is a decrease of about $898,423 from the 2011 adopted budget, said Amber D’Amato, county budget director. The major impact for the decrease is a proposed elimination of 29 positions countywide and 139 positions that will have “partial reductions in hours,� she said. Last week at the presentation of the proposed 2012 budget, a few members from the Kitsap County Corrections Guild said that cuts to the county jail need to stop. With an expected loss of revenue countywide — revenue for 2012 is estimated

at $78,648,837 with the 2011 budget revenue at $80,66,300 — cuts had to come from the departments. The Guild said last week that 17 staff members have been cut from jail operations since the start of the recession. Since 2008, the county sheriff’s office has also lost 37 positions, including 13 deputies which could’ve filled one watch section. The 2012 budget will likely be adopted next week with a few minor administrative changes to the proposed version, D’Amato said Tuesday. “There aren’t any substantive changes. No changes to cuts made to each department,� she added. County commissioners are scheduled to adopt the final 2012 county budget at the regular commissioner meeting Dec. 12.

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Band of brothers An evening of barbershop music warms up a cold night and raises money for a fallen chordsman BY JJ SWANSON JSWANSON@SOUNDPUBLISHING.COM

The largest gathering of Silverdale’s Kitsap Chordsmen harmonized and shimmied in their red vests and bow ties before at Port Orchard Church of Christ last Friday. “It’s the most chordsmen ever at this event. It’s overwhelming,” said Jon Powless,

vice president of the Kitsap Chordsmen. The event was an emotional one for Powless because it was in his honor. Powless was diagnosed with end stage renal disease in June of this year. The Kitsap Chordsmen, a barbershop song group based in Silverdale, learned of the strain that medical bills and being out of work put on their

brother and his wife, Renee Powless, and rallied to coordinate a fundraiser. The Kitsap Chordsmen have raised money in the past through their four-part harmonies for groups such as the Boys and Girls Club and Sing America, according to their web page. They also bring music to Kitsap County assisted living facilities and hospitals during the holidays. Friday’s event, however, was a family matter, according to James Lund, a fellow JJ Swanson/Staff Photo

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Friday, December 9, 2011

It’s time, everyone stand Locals help monitor for poisoned or injured swans up for clean seafood For more more than than 20 years Guest 100 pollutthe state of ants that Column Washington can hurt has based its people. Over water qualthe long ity standards term these on the idea poisons can that we eat make us sick one small and even bite a day, or kill us. 6.5 grams. Sure, some About the people don’t Billy Frank Jr. size of a eat locally sugar cube. harvested That number is very seafood at all, but those important to everyone of us who do, sure as who lives here because heck eat a lot more than it is used to set state a small bite a day. Even standards for how much though tribal members pollution can legally be eat a lot more fish and put into our waters. The shellfish than most folks, number the state’s using many thousands of nonright now isn’t even close Indians – especially our to what most of us eat. Asian-American and We’ve been workPacific Islander coming hard for the past munities – also make two decades to encourseafood a large part of age the state to adopt a their diets. more realistic rate that It’s a shame that it’s will better protect those taken so long to revise waters, the food that our state’s ridiculously comes out of them, and low consumption stanthe health of everyone dard, but the polluters who lives here. Now it have a strong lobby. finally looks like the They’ll tell us we can’t state Department of afford to protect our Ecology is taking steps water, our food and our to revise the old stanhealth, that new rules dards, and that’s encour- will lead to everything aging. from lost jobs to higher It’s a sad fact that sewer rates at a time much of our local seawhen our economy is food is contaminated struggling. by pollution that seems The truth is that we’ve to be everywhere in our all been paying the costs environment. The new of a low consumption consumption standard rate for many years in will be aimed at helpterms of the quality of ing to reduce levels of our water, food and our

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health. Regardless of what number is chosen to update the consumption standard, it’s unlikely to even come close to the amount of fish and shellfish tribes eat every day. But revising our state’s fish consumption standard is not just a tribal issue. It’s a public health issue that affects everyone who lives here. That’s why we support a significant increase. We are standing on the edge of a great opportunity and we need to take bold action. Ecology will be holding public hearings on the new standards and you will have a chance to participate. Stand up for the water! Stand up for your food and your health! Let Ecology know that you eat fish and shellfish from Washington waters. Tell them you want to see the new consumption standard adopted quickly, without major loopholes for polluters. For us tribes, Western Washington is our home, and its waters are the source of much of our food. Our cultures and treaty rights are tied to this place, and we are committed to keeping it a healthy place to live. Fish and shellfish are food. There’s no reason it shouldn’t be available, plentiful and healthy enough for all of us to eat. Billy Frank, Jr. is Chairman of Northwest Indian Fisheries Commission.

fowl hunters. There are no current reports of trumpeter JSWANSON@SOUNDPUBLISHING.COM swan lead poisonings in Kitsap County. The Washington Department of Fish and According to Schirato, swan fatalities in Wildlife is renewing efforts to to learn more this region would more likely be caused by about the deaths of trumpeter swans that power lines. Specifically, swans could hit a spend winter months in Puget Sound. power line as they fly to feed. Locals who Swan deaths are most commonly caused see any of these urban mortalities can report by lead poisoning but may also result from them to the same hotline number. power line accidents in more developed areas Whatcom, Skagit and Snohomish counlike Kitsap County, according to ties are chief concerns this winter the state. for lead poisoning. However, other The number to This hunting season, the depart- report injured hot spots may appear as calls from ment set up a hotline for hunters or dead swans local residents come in. in the field to call and report any is 360-466-4345 “We have newer concerns like sick, injured, or dead swans they ext. 266. Grays Harbor as well. We are tracencounter. ing the sources of lead poisoning “We’re trying to understand the down from the Canadian border,” sources and issues hurting the swans,” said said Schirato. Greg Schirato, deputy assistant director of the In all cases, residents should not attempt to department. handle or move the birds. State wildlife officials believe that lead poiSince seasonal monitoring of swans began soning in trumpeter swans is the result from in 2006, the number of swan deaths due to the accidental ingesting of lead shot, which lead poisoning has decreased approximately was banned in shotgun shells in 1991. 65 percent in the most highly effected areas, The spent shots are present in swan feeding according to the department press release. and nesting areas from spent shot left by water BY JJ SWANSON

DNR forest land completes Newberry Hill Heritage Park The state Board of Natural Resources Tuesday approved the transfer of a 304-acre parcel of state trust-owned forest to Kitsap County, according to a release from the state Department of Natural Resources. The land will be managed by Kitsap County Parks and Recreation and fills the hole in Newberry Hill Heritage Park near Silverdale. Volunteers on a stewardship committee have been making improvements to the park. The process of piecing together the 1,100-acre

park began in 2004 when the county acquired 247 acres in the northern area of the park and in 2009, received 520 acres of the southern parcel. The third portion the county acquired is just south of Klahowya Secondary School. Because the 304-acre parcel was state forest trust land, the state took over managing it and the county benefitted from the funding earned off of it. Under state

law, a county may request the transfer of state forest trust land to county ownership if it is for public park use. In June 2010, the Board of County Commissioners approved a master plan of the park, which included the 304-acre parcel. The plan includes new parking lots, trail heads, and an outdoor classroom near Klahowya and a children’s play area.

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Page A11

The manliest massage ever is bacon-scented BY KRISTIN OKINAKA KOKINAKA@SOUNDPUBLISHING.COM

A bacon-scented massage may sound like a joke, and it was at first for Anthea Kranovich, owner of Indigo Fountain Therapeutic Massage. But now they are available at her Silverdale practice. “My mom came up with it. She was joking, but I ran with it,� Kranovich said. A one hour deep tissue bacon-scented massage is on the menu at Indigo Fountain through the end of the month. Kranovich has dubbed it “the manliest massage ever.� The bacon themed mus-

cle therapy includes a dis- like bacon than they count for a bacon cheese- would if lavender were burger at McClouds Bar being used, she said addand Grill. ing that the “It’s somescent dissithing differpates. ent from lav- “This would be Her mother, ender all the the crowning Jacqueline time,� said jewel in Kranovich, K r a n o v i c h . his bacon said they were The licensed talking about massage prac- package.� possible holititioner who – Michelle day specials has been in Mendoza, mother for Indigo business four Fountain and years said lavshe thought of ender is most bacon because commonly used in mas- it’s “good for everysages because it’s known thing.� to be a relaxing scent. The idea for bacon also People will leave the stems from Jacqueline bacon-scented massage Kranovich and her hussession smelling no more band’s affinity for a late-

Toy Run delivers to Harrison Medical Center kids A Brotherhood Against Totalitarian Enactments of Washington North Kitsap Chapter raised money and collected toys throughout Kitsap County in preparation for the Toy Run for children at Harrison Medical Center. The club’s motorcycle

run left All Star Lanes in Silverdale Sunday the riders motorcade delivered the toys to Harrison’s Silverdale location later in the afternoon. The group has collected toys for 17 years. Each toy collected finds its way to a child that enters Harrison

STUDENTS CONTINUED FROM A16

as a patient, whether it be in the pediatrics unit or emergency department. “To date, we estimate a record $10,000 in toys for the hospital through this year’s Toy Run,� Chris Varner, Jr., coordinator of this year’s Toy Run, said in a release.

Avoid holiday food poisoning BY JJ SWANSON JSWANSON@SOUNDPUBLISHING.COM

The Kitsap County Health District has released a webpage of tools to educate the public on safe food handling practices for the holiday season. The hectic, party-going atmosphere of the holidays is when people tend to forget basic food handling principles, according to Cathy Franklin, Department of Health chief dietician. “We see incidents of food poisoning go up during the holidays. People will finish

their meal and leave leftovers on the table for the rest of the afternoon while they watch football or go open presents, then come back and pick at it. But food needs to be cooled quickly for storage and reheated to the proper temperatures to be safe,� said Franklin. Another common mistake that holiday cooks make is allowing frozen meats to thaw by sitting on the counter, said Franklin. Meats should never be left at room temperature for more than an hour. The Health District reminds residents

night bacon sandwich. “That’s how the whole bacon bit came about,� she said. “We have an odd sense of humor.� Michelle Mendoza, of Kingston, recently purchased a gift certificate for the bacon massage for her son. Bacon is a huge industry and men — including her son — are going crazy over it, she said. “It’s an American phenomenon that a lot of people don’t get,� Mendoza said. Chicago, a famous pork city, will put on its fourth annual Baconfest next April. The organizers believe that “bacon

to always thaw in the cold water, before taking off the original packaging, or in the refrigerator. The Health District’s website includes other safety tips, recipes, and holiday shopping checklists. Videos concerning food safety are available in both English and Spanish.

nize signs of distress. Carrell said that she is amazed at the courage displayed by even the youngest military kids during her school visits. “Yes, moving is hard, but children are so resilient, and we are really focusing on that, finding their strength and helping support that in our students,� said Carrell. “Our kids are learning a new social structure. They learn to introduce themselves to a new group of peers, maybe six or seven times, often in the middle of the year when things are already set. How courageous does that make them as adults?� said Danaher. Carrell said that high schoolers at the teen centers at Jackson Park and Bangor show a take-charge attitude at almost every social event hosted by the command. The teen center offers

Indigo Fountain Therapeutic Massage www.indigofountain. com (360) 731-8665 opens new doors� and holds a “promise� for all man kind. Like-minded festivals have prong up in Seattle and Portland. Mendoza added that she has found other baconrelated items including bacon f lavored toothpaste and mints that she will include in her son’s holiday gift. “This would be the crowning jewel in his bacon package,� she said

a book which is created by Navy high school students themselves which include all the best places to shop, hang out, eat, skateboard, or play music after school. At the Friday night socials, coordinators learn right away that these kids don’t need any help networking or entertaining themselves, according to Danaher. “They let us know, that’s not what we came here to do. Right now cooking is really popular, so they’ll get together and start doing that and let us know what they need,� said Carrell. Families with special-needs children or high schoolers getting ready for college often choose to homestead in the Northwest area. The command will afford special needs families a number of consecutive tours so that they can be near Naval Hospital Bremerton for care and special education schools while the service member continues their career. “There doesn’t have to be a school on the base for students

of the massage. It’s not the first time Anthea Kranovich has given massages different from the traditional. She also has mojito-scented massages. Whether it’s baconscented, mojito or the very traditional lavender, Anthea Kranovich said she is happy when her clients are happy. And will her mother be brainstorming more ideas for the practice? “You never know, we have very lively conversations,� said Jacqueline Kranovich.

to be supported. We build capacity at the 72 schools in the 5 districts since we can’t be everywhere and work with every student. The counselors then become the point of contact, and every parent can reach me,� said Carrell. Carrell is gearing up to help the new wave of families on the USS Reagan with preregistration, school selection, childcare, finding homes in school zones, school bus schedules, gifted and special programs, and even post-secondary alternatives like job corps and apprenticeships. Some USS Reagan families have already started moving to the area and contacting Carrell for help. Though it is an immense workload, the liaison officer is invigorated by the flux of new students. “It feeds my soul to be able to calm the fears of Where will my kid go? Will they fit in? If it’s one less thing for the active duty member to worry about, then I’m happy,� said Carrell.

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Page A12

MEMORIAL CONTINUED FROM A2

Guyt said. The walls begin in relation to the metal tiles that indicate the attacks of the towers, he said. A third wall will be set outside of this and would be covered in art tiles made by local fifth graders a fews years ago. The students participated in a Leadership Kitsap program where they painted what heroism means to them. A wall might also include stories of 9/11 from local views, which was another request by the public, but the committee is still discussing where the best place to obtain the local stories would be. Although all parks board members do not even agree with having a 9/11 memorial at Evergreen Park, for the most part they said the committee listened to their previous feedback, as well as from the public, and came back with a better redesign concept. Joan Dingfield, a board member, said she is still opposed to a memorial but the scale of the new design is better and allows for open space in the rest of the park, which will be a great addition to the area. “I appreciate the more neutral nature,” she said. Outside of the memorial there is also a proposal to place white trunk birch trees with space to walk between them that would act as a natural representation of a memorial icon, Guyt said. He added that it would be similar to the white crosses scattered amongst a green backdrop at the Arlington National Cemetery. The new design concept also includes an American flag that would be placed outside the walls. Committee members said the flag would need to be high enough so as not to compete with the steel beams. Guyt said the overall

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diameter of the memorial is 33 feet and the inner ring is the same diameter of a Boeing 767 plane. Wyn Birkenthal, parks director, said the committee has shown a careful response to the issues raised earlier at public meetings. He said he likes that the design leaves large open areas for recreation in the park. “This is a good design,” he said after the meeting, adding that some concerns include raising money for the memorial and the maintenance as well as the timeline of the project. Currently the committee’s goal is to have the memorial finished by Sept. 11, 2012. Board member Sunny Wheeler said in less than a year’s time, the city will not have money to even sprinkle grass seed in the park. “I’d like to see the money upfront,” Wheeler said. She added that she liked the new design and appreciated that people would be able to take in the memorial as just a graphic piece if they wanted to. Fergus said because of the smaller scale of design, the memorial cost would be less than originally anticipated. The committee had previously estimated the cost for a memorial to be about $2 million. The committee plans to seek in-kind donations for materials and maintenance of the memorial. The parks department will not be responsible for maintaining the memorial. Birkenthal said the memorial design would be discussed at the city Public Safety and Parks Committee meeting Wednesday and from there, would figure out what the next steps in the process would be. Several members of the community commented on the new design, many appreciating the smaller scale and saying the new design is an improvement.

BAND CONTINUED FROM A9

chordsmen. “We consider Jon a good, close friend. Never in his wildest dreams would he ask for anything like this, but they could really use it. The turn out is pretty exciting,” said Lund. In addition to the 31 chordsmen gathered, 12 banquet tables in the church basement were packed with church members and barbershop enthusiasts sitting elbow-to-elbow in support of Powless. “I stand up next to him every week. We are definitely like family, a quirky singing family,” said Marshall Starkenburg, Chordsmen

“It’s a bunch of dirt now, so whatever they do is going to be an improvement,” said John Burch, a 35-year Bremerton resident. However, there were still people who had problems with the design concept. Jane Rebelowski, a Bremerton resident of 12 years, said the committee is only focusing on the stories of a “core group” for the memorial such as first responders and military personnel, but there are others to remember as well. “My stories are extremely different. You have a political bent,” Rebelowski said to the committee. “I don’t feel it’s fair for someone else to come over and take our park.” Many feel the new design is appropriate to move forward with. “We need to remember. We’re a military town,” said Burch. “We need to go for it.”

Friday, December 9, 2011

Contributed image

A bird’s eye view of the proposed Kitsap 9/11 Memorial in the east portion of Evergreen Park in Bremerton.

Contributed image

A graphic of the updated design for the Kitsap 9/11 Memorial, which is a smaller and scaled back version to the original design concept. The Kitsap 9/11 Memorial Committee presented the new design to the Bremerton Parks Board Tuesday.

president. The Chordsmen performed a set list which ran the gamut from the classic “Silent Night” to the racy, 1960s ditty “Red Riding Hood.” “Barbershop is storytelling. It’s simple, ingenuous, heartfelt emotions,” said Tony Jones, chorus manager, explaining the allure of the singing style to performers and listeners alike. “But it’s presented in a way that gets into your head. The chords are in sevenths, fifths, and thirds, it’s not something that you hear every day,” said David Nance, chordsman. Starkenburg highlighted this concept in his introduction for Bing Crosby’s “I’ll be Home for Christmas,” a song that he explained

launched barbershop when it was performed in that style during World War II. “It was a very dark time for the nation, men fighting and not knowing when or if they would ever go home. In 1943, the barbershop version of this song really took off because it warmed people’s souls in a way that nothing else could,” said Starkenburg. The Chordsmen, and barbershop in general, continue to boost morale in the U.S. military, according to Tony Jones, chordsman and occasional lyricist. “The Chordsmen’s president used to be a Navy captain who just loved barbershop. We hear about officers recruiting for barbershop members on their ship all the time, a manda-

tory morale booster,” said Jones. Barbershop can make you cry during one song and have you in stitches, explained Starkenburg. The Jay Birds, an award-winning quartet division of the Chordsmen lent comic relief to the fundraiser. Starkenburg is the leader of the quartet, and sensing Powless’s discomfort at being the center of attention, diffused the situation. “We want to recognize the reason we’re here, the guy that we’re singing our hearts out for. He’s really an amazing guy. Would everyone please join me in recognizing… Tony Jones,” said Starkenburg. The foil received uproarious laughter from the crowd and an appreciative nod from Powless. “We love you Tony,” continued

Starkenburg. Donations streamed in through the evening for the Powless family and their most recent addition, a twelfth grand daughter, according to Rev. Melvin Byrd. “That’s six girls and six boys!” said Byrd. According to Byrd, the Powless family has tirelessly served the church and their community for 30 years, teaching teen groups, holding puppet classes for the younger children, coaching those that are interested in music, and organizing food drives. “We’ve always been happy to help. But now it’s the opposite. It feels awkward, but really good,” said Powless.


Friday, December 9, 2011

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Page A13

Board of Health renews director’s contract, then approves budget to pay for it Health department to see some reductions in services over last year BY GREG SKINNER GSKINNER@SOUNDPUBLISHING.COM

The Kitsap County Board of Health Tuesday voted to extended department director Dr. Scott Lindquist’s contract for three years. The board, which is made up of local mayors and the three sitting Kitsap County commissioners, took a five minute closed-door meeting shortly before voting on the contract. The board agreed unanimously to pay

Lindquist $162,516 annually. Several members commented on his leadership in the health department as human services, which are heavily reliant on state funding, shrink annually to adjust to ever reduced budgets. Kitsap County commissioner Charlotte Garrido said Lindquist’s value was in both his medical expertise as well as his managerial skills. Lindquist took the moment to work in his public health capacity and reminded the board

that the influenza season was approaching fast and the best thing to do is get a vaccine. Though Kitsap County’s influenza season typically begins in January, he said two cases were recently found in Seattle. “I’ve never seen anyone die from the vaccine,” Lindquist said. “But, I have seen others die from influenza in this county.” Following the contract renewal, the board approved the department’s $9.5 million budget with no discussion. The department expects to end 2012 with $2 million in reserve.

Bremerton human rights group rallies to draw attention to human trafficking issues in Kitsap County Human trafficking, or the exploitation of men, women, and children for profit in industries like agriculture and prostitution is an ongoing problem in Washington state, even Kitsap County, according to Jessica Guidry, president of Bremerton Soroptimist. The human rights g roup r e c e nt l y announced a Janurary event called “Break Free Kitsap,” a collaborative effort with the Bremerton Police Department, K itsap C o u nt y Prosecutor’s Office and the Washington AntiTrafficking Response Network. The event will feature

seminars, community discussion, panelists, and training to spot and prevent commercial sexual exploitation of children. It will take place from Jan. 23-29. At least 18 counties, including Kitsap County,

reported some level of trafficking activity, according to the press release by Bremerton Soroptimist. For more information on Break Free Kitsap or to get involved, call (360) 930-2193.

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fore the time the claim would be barred by any otherwise applicable statue of limitations, present the claim in the manner as provided in RCW 11.40.070 by serving on or mailing to the personal representative or the personal representative’s attorney at the address stated below a copy of the claim and file the original of the claim with the court. The claim must be presented within the later of: (1) Thirty days after

Kitsap County Health District director Dr. Scott Linquist Tuesday reminds members of the Board of Health to get their flu shot before the full brunt of the influenza season begins. The board had just renewed his $162,516 annual contract for three years. “I wish the city [of Bremerton] was in as good condition,” said Bremerton Mayor Patty Lent, chair of the board. Joining in this year’s local government mantra of finally grasping municipal budgeting during a recession, Lindquist

said the budget was the “cleanest” budget he’d seen in 10 years. According to Keith Grellner, environmental health director, no layoffs were required to reduce the department by three positions in order to meet budget require-

ments. Budget discussions occurred for two months before the final was voted on he said. There have been funding cuts to services such as family planning, HIV/ AIDS, and breast cancer screening, Grellner acknowledged.

Kitchen fire in Silverdale extinguished by sprinkler system, no injuries reported Central Kitsap Fire and Rescue received a call for a Silverdale kitchen fire at about 5:27 p.m., Dec. 2. There were no injuries. When firefighters arrived to the unit at the Vintage Apartments located at 3291 Mount Vintage Way, they found that the building was evacuated and the fire had

been extinguished by the building’s sprinkler system. The firefighters secured the sprinkler and alarm systems and salvaged the occupant’s belongings. An investigation revealed that the occupant went down the hall to her storage unit after having grease heating in a skillet. The apartment

suffered fire damage in the kitchen and water damage in the main living area and Red Cross was called to assist the woman living there. Without fire sprinklers in the unit, the incident could have potentially been a catastrophic fire, according to a release from CKFR.

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Legal Notices IN THE SUPERIOR COURT OF WASHINGTON FOR KING COUNTY, IN PROBATE In re the Estate of: TERRY ALFRED CHURCHILL, Deceased. NO. 11-4-06333-7 SEA NOTICE TO CREDITORS The Personal Representative named below has been appointed as personal representative of this estate. Any person having a claim against the decedent must, be-

Greg Skinner/Staff Photo

the personal representative served or mailed the notice to the creditor as provided under RCW 11.40.020(3); or (2) four months after the date of first publication of the notice. If the claim is not presented within this time frame, the claim is forever barred, except as otherwise provided in RCW 11.40.051 and 11.40.060. This bar is effective as to claims against both the decedent’s probate and non-

probate assets. Date of first publication: December 9, 2011 Joane McInnis By: /s/ M. Wayne Boyack, WSBA #0400 Attorney for Personal Representative 720 Third Avenue, Suite 1602 Seattle, WA 98104-1825 Date of first publication: 12/09/11 Date of last publication: 12/23/11 (BP344205)

40% of Fatal Crashes involved alcohol (for fatal crashes occurring from midnight to 3am)

77% of Crashes involved alcohol (2000 Crash Statistics) Fatality Analysis Reporting System (FARS)

Please Don’t Drink & Drive! This ad is placed in this newspaper as a courtesy for M.A.D.D.


Page A14

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Friday, December 9, 2011

Quick draw sends bullet into neighbor’s house BY GREG SKINNER GSKINNER@SOUNDPUBLISHING.COM

File photo

The HMCS Victoria conducts ranging operations with Naval Undersea Warfare Center during its last visit to Bangor base in 2004.

Canadian submarine visits Bangor The Canadian Navy submarine HMCS Victoria will be making a short stop at Naval Base Kitsap, Bangor for routine maintenance on Dec. 12, according to Lt. Edward Earle, Sub Group 9 public affairs officer. The Victoria came out of extended dry docking earlier this year, and this is her first trip back to Washington state since 2004. “She is coming straight from Canada for necessary repairs,� said Earle.

Victoria is a long-range hunterkiller patrol submarine. Her last visit to Bangor was not for maintenance but to conduct ranging operations with Naval Undersea Warfare Center, according to the Navy’s website. The diesel-electric submarine entered an extended docking period in British Columbia in 2005 and was scheduled to become operational again by 2009. However, delays caused it to stay docked until April of this year.

The Canadian Navy is making efforts to reach full readiness on Victoria by 2012, according to Defense Industry Daily, a government and military contractor resource. During her short trip to Bangor, she will be moored at the Bangor waterfront and will have full use of its facilities. “We will help provide whatever technicians needed to carry out this maintenance,� said Earle.

Street sweeper assaulted and robbed at Fred Meyer BY GREG SKINNER GSKINNER@SOUNDPUBLISHING.COM

A street sweeper cleaning the parking lot at Bremerton Fred Meyer store was beaten and robbed at gunpoint as he worked in the early hours of Saturday morning, according to authorities. Three suspects were described by the victim as ranging in height from

5 feet 3 inches to 6 feet 3 inches. One man was white and the other two were described as “Asian� or “Hispanic.� The men ranged in age from 20 to 30, according to the Kitsap County Sheriff Office. Deputies said they responded to the call to find the six-foot-threeinch tall victim speaking rapidly, shaking and

“sweating profusely� after the men stopped his street sweeper by jumping out of the bushes pointing a semi-automatic handgun at his windshield threatening to shoot him. After punching the victim in the face and stomach the suspects riffled his pockets and sweeper truck, according to a sheriff ’s office press release. The victim’s wallet,

$82, iPod touch, a pack of cigarettes and a child’s wallet were taken, deputies said. The suspects escaped the scene by running off into some “bushes� in the direction of Riddell Road. A K-9 search was unsuccessful, according to authorities who considered the men a danger to other citizens.

A man practicing a quick draw routine with his .40 caliber semi-Automatic handgun fired a round that narrowly missed hitting a 17-year-old girl in the head as she stood talking to her grandfather Dec 2, according to authorities. The alleged shooter told police that he had not realized that a bullet was chambered as he practiced quick draw technique with a loaded Springfield .40 cal. concealed in a sliding holster in his East Bremerton bedroom. Kitsap County Sheriff’s Deputies said the .40 cal. round fired by William Wallace, of the 8000 block of Hickory Place, passed from his bedroom through a hedge row into and through a neighbors exterior wall, through the families sew-

ing room door and lodged in a door jam near the head of a young woman standing in her grandfather’s secondfloor hallway. The bullet lodged near where four other grandchildren were gathered, deputies said. After seeing the the exit hole in the side of his house illustrated with a flashlight, deputies said Wallace lowered his head and admitted to firing the shot. Wallace left the loaded magazine in the pistol for weight and balance, deputies said. Wallace told deputies that with 10 years of active duty military he had “extensive firearms training.� Deputies took one handgun from Wallace’s home and left one there. They advised him that the court system would address the status of his concealed weapons permit.

Reminder to not cut Christmas trees from state trust lands Trees and boughs cannot be cut or removed from the state’s 2.1 million acres of trust forests, according to a Washington State Department of Natural Resources release. Several areas near Central Kitsap and Bremerton that are state trust land and off-limits to tree cutting include Tahuya State Forest west of Belfair, Green Mountain State Forest west of Bremerton, Sherwood Forest south of Allyn and the Stavis Natural Resources Conservation Area. DNR is steward or forested

state trust lands, managed to help fund construction of public schools, universities and other state institutions. “Cutting trees from state trust forests isn’t allowed. These trees need to grow to build future public schools in our state, as well as provide wildlife habitat and clean water and air,� Peter Goldmark, commissioner of public lands, said in the release. People are able to cut trees at private “you-cut� locations and the national forest offers permits for cutting on federal lands.

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Page A15

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Friday, December 9, 2011

New students have seen many classrooms As the USS Nimitz departs with its kids, the USS Ronald Reagan brings fresh replacements BY JJ SWANSON JSWANSON@SOUNDPUBLISHING.COM

Children of active duty military could change schools as many as nine times in their young lives. With a new crop of “military brats� set to arrive with the the USS Ronald Reagan in a few weeks, the Navy Region Northwest school liaison has her job cut out for her. When a Navy family arrives at their new duty station, their first two questions are almost always “where are my household goods?� and “where are the good schools?� explained Tom Danaher, Navy public

affairs officer and former school liaison officer. The search for the right school and easing the transition of the move are neverending pursuits for active duty parents, according to Dr. Heather Carrell, Navy Northwest school liaison officer. In the career of one service member, a child may enroll in nine different schools around the world, she said. Very often new kids join classrooms during the middle of a school year when registration has closed and the curriculum is already in progress. The Navy Northwest com-

mand has no base schools exclusively for Navy students. “It can really wreck the train,� said Danaher of the stress imposed on families new to navigating military family life. Though there are no Navy specific schools in the Northwest, kids have Carrell – an advocate for the more than 1,000 military children navigating through five school districts in Kitsap County. “I support families everywhere, from the north end of Gig Harbor all the way out to Forks. I also provide information on homeschooling, special needs students, and scholarships for college,� said Carrell. Carrell, who holds a doctorate in special education, has experience working with autistic children, and has

served on the school board for the North Kitsap School District was a major find for the Navy, according to Danaher. “We looked for a long time because we wanted someone who knew the ropes here, not an outsider. Someone who knew CK, SK, NK, private schools, public, and homeschooling,� said Danaher. The school districts in Kitsap County are sensitive to military students’ needs, according to Carrell. The officer works regularly with Greg Lynch, superintendent of Central Kitsap School District, to discuss the specific needs of military kids who are attending Central Kitsap schools. Lynch is a retired U.S. Army officer. The most common administrative problems that mili-

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tary children face when moving are different graduation requirements from school to school and transfer of specific course credits. Danaher recalled that his sons lost the opportunity for elective credits when moving away from their duty station in San Diego. “When we moved from Coronado, my boys never forgave me, because there you can get surfing credits,� said Danaher. Curriculum differs dramatically from state to state as well. An elementary school student learning addition and subtraction may move to a new school whose class has already moved on to division. In addition, a student enrolled in a gifted program at one school may not be able to jump into a similar program at a new school without being retested. Carrell advocates for military students by informing district schools of the Interstate Compact on the Education of Military Children. The non-binding agreement, which has been signed by 39 states including Washington, is a pledge by school administrators to give special consideration to military children when dealing with transfer records, inclusion in extra-curricular activities, and dates for entrance testing. For example, a military student might be allowed to be tested for the gifted program mid-year,

so he or she can continue her studies at the new school and not be penalized for having to move. However, Carrell pointed out that civilian schools can choose whether or not to honor the compact. “We can’t demand that schools help in these areas, but it helps to know where their efforts are most needed,� said Carrell. Emotional issues are also something that active duty children must deal with when they enroll in a new school. “After 2001, active duty families are facing increased deployments and family members asked to do things and go places that they never expected in their careers,� said Carrell. School counselors at schools throughout Kitsap County are briefed on the specific emotional difficulties students might face during a deployment cycle. “Sometimes a school might not get it, and the school liaison officer has to translate why certain things are happening and why kids are angry or acting a certain way. And no, we can’t tell you exactly when boats are going in and out,� said Carrell. Carrell has a mountain of pamphlets, books, materials, and diagrams that illustrate the emotional cycle of deployment, how to talk to children of sailors, and how to recogSEE STUDENTS, A11

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kitsapweek D e c e m b e r 9 - 1 5 , 2 0 11

Flip Over For KITSAP

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LIFE AND CULTURE

week’s

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DICKENS READS DICKENS Actor Tim Tully becomes Charles Dickens in “Dickens Reading Dickens.” See page 7.

An

1800s Christmas Do-si-do back to a simpler time in this Seabeck celebration

From top, Tim Tully as Charles Dickens, and Charles Dickens as Charles Dickens.

CHILDREN REMEMBERED On Dec. 11, a wave of light will encircle the globe in a remembrance ceremony, sponsored by The Compassionate Friends. The ceremony is held annually around the world to remember children who have died. In Kitsap County, the gathering will take place at Silverdale Lutheran Church, 11701 Ridgepoint Drive NE at Ridgetop Boulevard. Doors open at 6 p.m. Bring a picture, if desired. Candles will be provided. Refreshments will follow. Info: Pat Ryan, (360) 692-4750.

BY ERIN JENNINGS Kitsap Week

W

hen the hayride pulls up to the Meeting House at Seabeck Conference Center, visitors will have only traveled a short distance, but will find they have been transported back to an 1850s Christmas celebration. “We are celebrating Christmas when it was a simpler time without Above, Vivian Williams and her husband, Phil, have played heritage music at past Mill Town events. Left, a couple demonstrates some pioneerdance steps. Gary Beanland / Kitsap County Historical Society

a lot of glitz,” said Anita Williams, organizer for Mill Town Family Christmas. Back to a time before gift receipts or songs like “Grandma Got Run Over By a Reindeer.” Back to a Christmas when it was a real treat to roast chestnuts and sing yuletide carols. In its fourth year, the annual fundraiser for the Kitsap Historical Society draws people who wish to experience a less frantic, less commercial holiday celebration. Holding it in Seabeck, an old logging See SEABECK, Page 2

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


page 2 kitsapweek Friday, December 9, 2011

Seabeck Continued from page 1 camp, incorporates history into the evening. Instead of “Rockin’ Around the Christmas Tree,” the Kitsap Kickers will teach guests dances like the Virginia reel. If so inclined, folks are encouraged to dress like people did in the 1850s (give or take a few decades). After dancing and socializing, the event will move to the dining room for an authentic pioneer, family-style Christmas feast, complete with roast beef, roasted root vegetables, homemade biscuits, clam chowder and berry desserts. Back in the day, the food served was seasonal and local. Oranges and lobsters weren’t trucked in from long distances. After the meal, living history presenter Tames Alan will discuss examples of what Christmas was like in the 1850s. She’ll use three contrasting Christmas trees to illustrate her lesson. The Victorian tree, with its glass ornaments and candles, represents what Christmas was like back in New York and Boston. They celebrated Christmas more lavishly than their relatives who headed west. Victorian

People of all ages get into the dancing action at the Mill Town Family Christmas. Gary Beanland / Kitsap County Historical Society

trees were often adorned with popcorn or cranberries, a tradition that wasn’t continued out west. That’s food, for goodness sake! And local fire marshals, fear not — this sample tree will not use real candles. Many a home burned down from the candles on Christmas trees. In the Midwest, a community tree was placed at the local church. These “giving trees,” as they were called, were decorated not with ornaments but with

gifts sent from a sister church back east. A secondhand winter coat, for example, would be given to a child who had none. In the plains, a Christmas tree might consist of a simple mesquite branch decorated with hair ribbons. Packaged under the tree would be handmade gifts like a pair of knitted socks. “When you live in a oneroom cabin that is not very big, trying to make gifts for your family without them

knowing about it required a great deal of ingenuity,” Alan said. “Everything was handmade.” If the man were a hunter, he would save antlers to carve into knife handles or buttons. Wives made shirts for their husbands using old flour sacks. And, glory be!, the entire family would rejoice over a gift of a new wooden chair. “Think about the travel space these people had,” Alan said. “They couldn’t bring much with them.”

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MILL TOWN CHRISTMAS When: Dec. 11, 4-8 p.m. Where: Seabeck Conference Center, 15395 Seabeck Highway NW, Seabeck. Tickets: $30 adults, $15 ages 4-12, free for children 3 and younger. Call: (360) 479-6226.

from the 1850s think of our Christmas celebrations today? “Anyone coming from the mid to late 19th century would be amazed at the abundance we have,” Alan said. So in 160 years from now, how will folks celebrate a 2011 Christmas? It’s hard to say, but surely this year will go down in the history books as the year Black Friday began on Thursday.

Christmas Tree Sales at Morales Farm

all rhythms

French Connection

After packing the required tools for the trip out west, there wasn’t ample room for extras. Alan said the Christmas meal was often more important than the gifts. Families back east sent care packages of food to their pioneering relatives via the train. Unfortunately, heavy snows often delayed the trains, thus postponing the holiday meal. Sometimes families had to wait until March to receive their bounty. But because the food was stored in a noninsulated boxcar on the train, it stayed frozen and didn’t spoil. While telling her stories, Alan will be dressed in period-appropriate clothing depicting what a pioneer woman wore. She refers to herself as a one-woman show: she sews her own costumes (with the exception of her corsets and hats), researches the subject matter and writes her own scripts. “My core mission in life is to teach tolerance,” she said. “I try to show people what life was like in another time — no matter how weird it seems to us — so they can have more tolerance for things that are different in their own lives.” And what would people

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Select from a variety of locally harvested pre-cut trees for $3.00 per foot. Open Saturdays & Sundays 10-4 Now thru December 18th While you are there, take a peek in the greenhouses and tour the renovation of the historic Morales farmhouse while enjoying free hot cider and homemade cookies. Morales Farm is at the northwest corner of Highway 305 and Lovgreen Road. Proceeds benefit Friends of the Farms’ efforts to preserve and enhance local farming.

Contact Bart (206) 380-5327 or bartonbainbridge@gmail.com


Friday, December 9, 2011

kitsapweek

page 3

Winemaker remains dedicated despite cancer NW WINES

BY ANDY PERDUE AND ERIC DEGERMAN

Wine Press Northwest

W

inemakers throughout the Pacific Northwest struggled with weather during this fall’s trying harvest, but the winemaker for Willamette Valley Vineyards had a much bigger battle: cancer. Forrest Klaffke has been with the Turner, Ore., winery for 18 years and led the winemaking efforts for the past decade. “He’s an amazing guy,� said Jim Bernau, CEO and founder of Willamette Valley Vineyards. “He’s a remarkable team member who has incredible dedication. He’s the first one here in the morning and the last one to leave.� That didn’t change this year during harvest, even though Klaffke has a huge fight on his hands. The aggressive form of cancer he successfully defeated a few years ago came back with a vengeance in September. It started in his throat and has

now spread to four areas of his body, including his brain. He’s been through surgeries, radiation treatments and chemotherapy to try to keep it at bay. Winemakers are famous for dedication to their craft, but Klaffke took that to an entirely different level this fall. When he knew grapes were going to come in, he would actually cancel his chemo treatments so he could give the finicky Pinot Noir grapes all the attention they demand. “He just has an incredible, passionate dedication to this vineyard and to his work,� Bernau said with endearment and awe. And Klaffke, who grew up in Sacramento and worked in the California wine industry before coming north to Oregon in the 1990s, is making some of the finest wines of his career. We recently tasted through his most recent

Pinot Noirs, and they are uniformly superb. Willamette Valley Vineyards’ wines are broadly available, though the singlevineyard Pinot Noirs are made in limited quantities. Check with your favorite wine merchant or call the winery directly at (800) 344-9463. And let’s all raise a glass to salute Klaffke and his dedication to the grape. ■ Willamette Valley Vineyards 2009 Elton Pinot Noir, Willamette Valley, $45. This superior Pinot Noir opens with aromas of raspberries, Rainier cherries, pineapples, violets and strawberries. On the palate, this is a gentle and elegant wine with flavors of white strawberries, raspberries and cherries. It’s tempting to drink this wine now, but as delicious as it is, it’s likely to develop into something even greater. ■ Willamette Valley Vineyards 2009 Pinot

Despite his cancer battle, Forrest Klaffke remains active in the art of winemaking.

Wine Press Northwest / Contributed

Noir, Willamette Valley, $28. This opens with classic aromas of raspberries, strawberries, pie cherries and mushrooms, with just a hint of orange blossoms. On the palate, this is an elegant wine from first sip, with flavors of vanilla, Rainier cherries, cranberries, Marionberries and chocolate. With 18,000 cases produced, this should be easy to find. â–  Willamette Valley

Vineyards 2010 Whole Cluster Fermented Pinot Noir, Willamette Valley, $20. In the Pacific Northwest, this is about as close as we come to a Beaujolais Nouveau style of wine. Every year, this Oregon giant produces a youthful Pinot Noir — the first it releases from each vintage — that is made using a method called carbonic maceration. This means the juice is fermented primarily while it is still

inside the grape, before the fruit is crushed. The resulting wine is lower in tannin and higher in fruit. That’s certainly the case with this delicious wine, which shows off aromas of strawberry candy, cinnamon, apricots and black currants. On the palate, this reveals invigorating flavors of strawberries, cherries, cranberries and red raspberries. It’s a great introduction to Pinot Noir — because of the flavors and the price. ■ Willamette Valley Vineyards 2009 Estate Pinot Noir, Willamette Valley, $40. Of Willamette Valley Vineyards’ seven new Pinot Noirs we tasted, this was the biggest and boldest entry. It opens with rich aromas of cedar, strawberries, red currants, cola and baked apples with cinnamon. On the palate, it starts with an easy approach of raspberries, cranberries and chocolate, then is large and in charge on the finish with robust tannins. — Andy Perdue and Eric Degerman are the editors of Wine Press Northwest.

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page 4 kitsapweek Friday, December 9, 2011

kitsapcalendar ART GALLERIES Front Street Gallery: “Scene Through an Artist’s Eyes,� expressionist paintings by Julia Miller. The gallery is located at 18881 Front St., Poulsbo. The Island Gallery: Featured this month: Terremoto, a series of elastic waves in the crust of the earth. Artists Virginia Paquette and Bill Smith. The gallery is located at 400 Winslow Way E.,

No. 120, Bainbridge. Max Hayslette Studio & Gallery: Open house Dec 17, noon to 5 p.m., next to the Kingston Quilt Shop by the Kingston ferry landing. Info: (360) 297-7172 or www.MaxHayslette.com. Verksted Gallery: December’s featured artists Al Anderson and Karen Lyman show their work, such as bentwood boxes and huggable stuffed creatures. The gallery is located at 18937 Front St., Poulsbo.

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 mstephenson@northkitsapherald.com.

Viridian Gallery: Featuring the watercolor and mixed media paintings of local artist Jani Freimann. The show continues through January. Viridian Art and Frame is located at 1800 Mile Hill Drive, Port Orchard.

BENEFITS AND EVENTS Sixth Annual Wearable Art Show: through Dec. 31, The Island Gallery, 400 Winslow Way E., No. 120, Bainbridge Island. Featuring a variety of holiday gifts for less than $100. 28th annual Collage Arts & Craft Show: Dec. 10, 9 a.m. to 3 p.m., Kitsap Golf & Country Club. Free and open to the public. Breakfast and lunch served. Take the Chico Way exit off Highway 3 and follow the signs. Info: Maria, (360) 895-9171, or Mercedes, (360) 551-3234. Kitsap Amnesty International Write-a-thon: Dec. 10 (International Human Rights Day), 3:305:30 p.m., Winslow Co-Housing

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

Common Room, 353 Wallace Way NE, Bainbridge Island. Your letters can help improve conditions for and release prisoners of conscience. Hear local activists, review case sheets, enjoy snacks, and write letters. Envelopes, paper, pens, and stamps provided. Hand-written letters preferred, but typed letters are accepted. Info: Judy Friesem, jfriesem@gmail.com; or Michael Camp, (360) 598-5337, michaelwcamp@comcast.net. Creche Festival: View a collection of hundreds of nativity scenes Dec. 10-12, 6-9 p.m., at the LDS Chapel, 8677 Madison Ave., Bainbridge Island. Free admission. Hot cocoa, cider and cookies will be served. Would you like to share your nativity? Drop off for nativities from 7-8:30 p.m. Dec. 8, or from 10:30 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. Dec. 9. Collect them Dec. 13, 10 a.m. to noon or at your convenience. Info: Leslie Hansen, (206) 2901819 or lesliejhansen@gmail. com. Happy Holidays Dance Program: Dec. 16 and 17, Central Kitsap High School Auditorium in Silverdale. Times: Dec. 16, 6:30 and 8 p.m.; Dec. 17, 10 a.m., 11:30 a.m., 1 p.m. and 2:30 p.m. Students from Irene’s School of Dance will perform a variety of dance styles — ballet, pointe, baton, jazz/hip hop, modern, and tap. Each program will be followed by refreshments. Free and open to the public. Info: Irene Miller, 692-4395.

publisher: Donna Etchey, publisher@northkitsapherald.com editor: Richard Walker, editor@northkitsapherald.com writer: Erin Jennings, ejennings@northkitsapherald.com

CLASSES

advertising: Bainbridge Island: 206.842.6613, Central Kitsap: 360.308.9161 North Kitsap: 360.779.4464, South Kitsap: 360.876.4414

Registration for free classes at Silverdale Goodwill: Through Dec. 12, 10001 Mickelberry Road NW, Silverdale. Eightweek session begins Jan. 3. Classes include Computer Basics, GED Preparation, Microsoft

news & calendar items: 360.779.4464 or mstephenson@northkitsapherald.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

Putting People and communities back at the heart of healthcare Peninsula Community Health Services www.pchsweb.org

360.377.3776

People helping pets...pets helping people. Zeus is a 10 yr old shorthaired all black cat He has a melodious purr that he starts us as soon as he sees you. He is a talker & will follow you around to have a conversation. Zeus likes to hang out on the fenced in porches at the cattery & watch the birds, squirrels & the occasional raccoon at the feeders. He has been an indoor/outdoor cat. Zeus is a very friendly boy who loves to be with his people. He gets along well with other cats & would probably not be offended by a cat friendly dog. Zeus loves to be petted & brushed. He will be at the Poulsbo Petco this week hoping to get his Christmas wish of a new family to call his own.

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Get a jump on your seasonal bazaar & events in October thru January! Our special section will appear every Friday in Kitsap Week.

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Excel, and Microsoft Word. In addition, Goodwill instructors will be available to help people conduct job searches on the Internet, write rÊsumÊs and cover letters, and more. Info: (360) 698-6776. Registration for free classes at Bremerton Goodwill’s Job Training and Education Center: Through Dec. 12 at 4209 Wheaton Way, Bremerton. Eight-week session begins Jan. 3. Classes include Cashiering, Computer Basics, English for Speakers of Other Languages (ESOL), Keyboarding, and Microsoft Word. In addition, Goodwill instructors will be available to help people conduct job searches on the Internet, write rÊsumÊs and cover letters, and more. Info: (360) 373-3692.

CLUBS, MEETINGS, SUPPORT GROUPS Kitsap Chapter of the Military Officers Association of America and the Retired Officers Wives Auxiliary Christmas meeting: Dec. 14, 11 a.m. Cost is $14. Traditional turkey lunch, entertainment by the Port Ludlow Sounders, a barbershop group of senior citizens full of life. RSVP: John Albright, (360) 830-9036, by Dec. 9. Bainbridge Island Genealogical Society: Dec. 16, 10 a.m., in the Bainbridge Public Library Meeting Room. Annual “Show &Tell� gathering of members sharing ancestral tales and treasures. Visit with members to find out what BIGS offers to those who join. Suggested donation for non-members is $5. Info:

Visit www.bigenealogy.org or call (206) 855-9457. BIGS is a 501c(3) non-profit organization. Kitsap Senior Singles: Dec. 18, 1 p.m., 4131 Pine Road N.E., East Bremerton Elks Picnic Shelter. Bring a dish to share and some games to play, and enjoy friendship and Christmas cheer. There will be a fireplace and heaters. Info: (360) 275-3256 or (360) 698-1175. Edward Jones Coffee Club: Dec. 28, 8:15 a.m., at Edward Jones Investments, 2416 NW Myhre Road, Suite 102 in Silverdale. Hosted by Donald Logan, an Edward Jones financial adviser. The coffee club is an informal gathering whereby Edward Jones financial advisers provide an update on the economy and the stock market in a relaxed environment. Info: Sarah Bartley, (360) 692-1216. Alzheimer’s Association Caregiver Support Groups: Third Tuesday 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) 7799064. 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: cancersupport@ harrisonmedical.org.

MUSIC Hometown Band Christmas Concerts: A Kitsap communitybased concert band is presenting free Christmas concerts, with many favorite pieces from See CALENDAR, Page 5

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Friday, December 9, 2011

Calendar Continued from page 4 classic carols to film favorites. Donations of canned goods for local food banks are encouraged. Contact: Jas Linford, (206) 842.2084, www.hometownband.org. Silverdale: Dec. 9, 7 p.m., Silverdale Lutheran Church, 11701 Ridgepoint Drive NW. Gig Harbor: Dec. 11, 3 p.m., King of Glory Lutheran Church, 6411 154th St NW. Bainbridge Island: Dec. 13, 7 p.m., Bethany Lutheran Church, 7968 Finch Road NE. Hansville: Dec. 17, 2 p.m., Greater Hansville Community Center, Buck Lake County Park. Port Orchard: Dec. 18, 2 p.m., United Methodist Church, 725 Kitsap St. The Puget Soundsters perform “Christmas with the Soundsters�: Dec. 10, 7 p.m., West Sound Unity Church, 1712 Trenton Ave., Bremerton. A benefit choral Christmas concert; an offering will be taken. The Puget Soundsters, a non-profit community-service group serving Kitsap County since 1952, are directed by Diane Evans.

Info: Jeanie at (360) 871-3260. Free classical Christmas Concert: Dec. 10, 7-8:30 p.m., LDS Chapel, 8677 Madison Ave., Bainbridge Island. Featuring performance of classical and Christmas music with bells, harp, organ, piano, strings, woodwinds, and vocals. Performance by Bremerton singer/songwriter Christine Salazar: Dec. 10, 7:30 p.m., at Seabold Community Hall, 14451 Komedal Road, Bainbridge. Open-mic performances begin at 7:30 (sign-ups 6:30-7), followed by featured act. Play or pay $5; children admitted free. Hot drinks, bottled water and cookies for sale. Info: Visit www.christinesalazarmusic. com or www.sites.google.com/ site/seaboldmusic, or call Larry Dewey at (206) 842-5099. Bainbridge Chorale Christmas Concert: Dec. 10 and 11 at Rolling Bay Presbyterian Church, 11042 Sunrise Drive, Bainbridge. The concert will feature a beautiful and varied selection of seasonal music, including John Rutter’s rousing “Gloria� with double brass choir accom-

paniment. Performances are Dec. 10 at 7:30 p.m. and Dec. 11 at 3:30 p.m. Info and tickets: www.bainbridgechorale.org. An Evening of Holiday Music with The Hometown Band and the Bethany Brass Quintet: Dec. 13, 7 p.m., Bethany Lutheran Church, 7968 Finch Road NE, Bainbridge Island (use High School Road west off 305). Jas Linford, conductor. Includes classic carols and film music. Open to the public. Donations of food for Helpline House appreciated. Light refreshments at intermission.

The group, a non-profit choralmusic community-service group serving Kitsap County since 1952, is directed by Diane Evans. Info: Jeanie, (360) 8713260. Folk Duo KAIVAMA: Dec. 18, 3 p.m. at Island Music Center, 10598 NE Valley Road, Bainbridge. Admission: $10. Finnish-American musicians Sara Pajunen and Jonathan Rundman have formed the Nordic-folk duo KAIVAMA. Info: www.kaivama.com. Chuckwagon Senior Nutrition seeking entertainers: For its Holiday Lunch on Dec. 21. Entertainment is needed in Bainbridge Island, Burley, East Bremerton, Port Orchard and Poulsbo. Time commitment is about 11 a.m. to noon. Choral groups, dancers, musicians, pianists, soloists, are some ideas. Lunch will be provided. Info: (360) 377-8511. Celtic Jam Sessions: The third Sunday of the month from 2-5 p.m. at the Hare & Hound Public House, 18990 Front St. in Poulsbo. Listeners and players welcome. Players and singers,

Current Jewish Issues Forum presents “Our Yiddish Past�: Dec. 15, 7:30 p.m., Congregation Kol Shalom, 9010 Miller Road, Bainbridge Island. A concert of songs sung and narrated by Joe Honick and accompanied by pianist Jeremy Dupea. This event is free and open to the public. The Puget Soundsters “Peace on Earth� annual Christmas Concert: Dec. 18, 3 p.m., Summit Avenue Presbyterian Church, 403 Summit Ave. South, Bremerton. Admission is free and refreshments will be served.

bring favorite Cape Breton, Irish or Scottish tunes to share.

THEATER “Almost, Maine�: Through Dec. 11 at the Jewel Box Theatre, 225 Iverson St., Poulsbo. Friday and Saturday performances at 8 p.m., Sunday performances at 2 p.m. Tickets: $16 adults, $14 for seniors, students and military. Available at www. brownpapertickets.com, search Poulsbo. “Almost, Maine� is a play composed of nine short plays, or vignettes, that explore love and loss. 13th annual Christmas Dessert Theater: This year’s show, “Annie,� concludes Dec. 9-11, at Silverdale Baptist Church 8278 State Route 303 NE, Bremerton. Tickets are $12 and include dessert. Tickets at: www.silverdalebaptist.com. “The Wizard of Oz�: Concludes Dec. 9-11: Friday at 7 p.m., Saturday at 2 and 7 p.m., Sunday at 5 p.m., in the North Kitsap Auditorium, 1881 NE Hostmark St., Poulsbo. Advance tickets

kitsapweek

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are $10, available at Liberty Bay Books and Poulsbo Book Stop in downtown Poulsbo, and online at www.kcmt.org. General admission at the door is $12; $10 for students and seniors. “Nutcracker�: Olympic Performance Group performs “Nutcracker� Dec. 9-18, Fridays through Sundays. Performances at 7 p.m.; plus 2 p.m. matinees on Saturdays and Sundays. Performance held at Bainbridge Performing Arts, 200 Madison Ave., Bainbridge. Tickets: $28 for adults, $24 for seniors, students, youth, military and teachers, available online at www.bainbridgeperformingarts.org. “Brigadoon�: Musical Theatre Bainbridge performs “Brigadoon� through Dec. 18 at the Bainbridge High School Theatre, 9330 NE High School Road, Bainbridge. Friday and Saturday shows are at 7:30 p.m., Sunday shows at 3 p.m. Tickets: $15-$24, available at www.ovationmtb.com.

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page 6 kitsapweek Friday, December 9, 2011

Consider light fare for full guests Dear Erin, Traditionally we’ve had a sit-down Christmas dinner at our home. Now our children have grown and married and have several homes to visit on Christmas. Is it appropriate to change the meal style from a traditional sit-down to an open buffet, say from 1-3 p.m.?

— Burning my Biscuits in Bremerton Dear Burning, By all means, yes! In fact, I encourage you to think even further outside of the box. Of course, I realize you want to see your children on Christmas Day, but instead of a full-blown meal, you could just have hors d’oeuvres or

dessert. I bet your children would appreciate not being required to sit down to two (or more) elaborate meals on Christmas Day. If you wish to stick with a full meal, you could alternate years. Odd years you have a buffet, even years you have the traditional sitdown affair. I’m sure your family would rather spend quality

time with you on Christmas Day than have you wear yourself out preparing a meal that they aren’t even hungry to eat. Because when it comes down to it, how many servings of turkey and ham can one person eat in a day? I know that traditions aren’t easy to change. But ask yourself, “Is this working for everyone involved?” If the answer is no, than explore your options. And remember, it’s your holiday too. ■

Dear Erin, Should men still open

ASK ERIN By ERIN JENNINGS doors (car, house, restaurant, any old door) for women in today’s world? — Mannered in Manchester Dear Mannered, I think the polite thing to do is to open doors for any-

one, regardless of gender. If you are able-bodied and are the first to the door, open it and hold it open for others. When I hold open a door and a male is one of the people for whom I’m opening it, he will often insist on holding it for me. And that’s nice. And sweet. And I don’t take it as a slap in the face of women’s lib. As for opening car doors, there isn’t anything wrong in doing so. But I sure haven’t noticed this practiced very frequently, except in old movies. I wonder if the advent of remote-control door locks has made this a tradition of the past? Opening doors (and See ERIN, Page 7

Ten students were honored for their poster designs in celebration of the 14th annual

America Recycles Day

celebration which focuses public attention on the social, economic, and environmental benefits of recycling.

Ann Cabacungan Hidden Creek Elementary

Ana Bucy

Did you know?

Woodward Middle School

Electronic waste (e-waste) should not be considered “waste.” It is a resource. Useful materials like glass, copper, aluminum, plastic, and other components can often be extracted and reused. http://earth911.com


Friday, December 9, 2011

Giving Trees benefit eight causes on Bainbridge BAINBRIDGE — In the spirit of the holidays, consider helping someone less fortunate. Visit a Giving Tree, take an ornament and help make someone’s holidays brighter. Here’s a list of Giving Tree locations and beneficiaries. ■ Columbia Bank: Helpline House, through Dec. 12. ■ PrettyStick: Boys & Girls Club of Bainbridge Island, through Dec. 22. ■ Winslow Green Gazebo: YWCA Alive! Domestic Violence Program,

through Dec. 15. â–  KiDiMu: Helpline House, through Dec. 10. â–  Seabreeze Building (Bjune at Madison): One Call For All, through Dec. 24. â–  Winslow Mall: Kitsap County Foster Care, through Dec. 24. â–  Chase Bank: PAWS of Bainbridge, through Dec. 24. â–  Sweet Deal/Roby King/Bainbridge Homes: Rock-n-Roll Readers, through Dec. 24. â–  Flowering Around: Freedom 5K, through Dec. 24.

Meet Charles Dickens Dec. 17-18 Actor Tim Tully becomes Charles Dickens in “Dickens Reading Dickens,� Dec. 17, 7:30 p.m. and Dec. 18, 2 p.m., in the Bainbridge Public Library, 1270 Madison Ave. Doors open at 7; admission by

Erin Continued from page 6 I’m talking about out in public) is an act of common courtesy. Just like saying “gesundheit� after someone sneezes. Or helping pick up an item that was dropped. Or saying “Excuse me� if you bump into someone. But I’m interested in what others think. Women, do you find it offensive if a man holds open a door for you? Men, do you feel awkward if a woman opens a door for you? — Ask Erin is a feature of

donation. “Dickens Reading Dickens� is a re-creation of the popular public appearances by the great novelist during the last two decades of his life (1812-1870). Kitsap Week. Have a question? Write Ask Erin, Kitsap Week, P.O. Box 278, Poulsbo 98370 or e-mail ejennings@ northkitsapherald.com.

page 7

The first guy who wore red and white Editor’s note: This is part two of a four-part series by local writer Ron Corcoran. BY RON CORCORAN SPECIAL TO KITSAP WEEK

F

or no reason or explanation ever found in Turkish archives, December was the generous man’s month of annual gifting. Some believe that Dec. 5 was his birthday. In any event, the tradition of annual gift-giving was born. Very little information has been discovered about Myra’s gifting-man except historians have postulated that, as a young student, he must have paid close attention to his school teachers, he must have performed all his assigned homework, and he must have achieved good grades. How else, the historians ask, could he have achieved the financial success that enabled him to be an annual gift-giver in his city? There are those who believe that this generous man, content with performing his good deeds, happily passed away in 346 AD. Others believe that the man, or at least his spirit,

is somehow still alive and well and living in northern Spain. Have you ever noticed that sometimes it is hard to know just what (or who) to believe? Therefore, as a public service to those who read this story, the author initiated his own search to find accurate and complete information regarding the folklore and traditions of annual gifting (and re-gifting) that would become such a significant part of our holiday traditions. The best information source found was in the country of the Netherlands, where catacombs, archives, and knowledge repositories were accessed for as much Christmas gifting history as could be discovered. Historically, the Dutch are a very generous people. Who else do you know who would stick their finger into a hole in a leaking dike to prevent a major flood? The Dutch truly loved the story of the gifting man from Myra, Turkey. So much so they adopted the man’s life story and incorporated his generous traditions into their own annual Winter Festival

Country Christmas December 10 & 11

Saturday 10-7, Sunday 11-3

celebrations. The Dutch believe — and justifiably so — the gifting man from Myra was named Nicholas and that he continued his annual generosity to the needy citizens of his city for many years. They also believe Nicholas was eventually sainted for his generosity and largesse. Accordingly, in the lexicon of mid-11th century Dutch language, the sainted man from Myra named Nicholas became known in the Netherlands as “Sinterklaas.� Does the name Sinterklaas sound somewhat familiar? Once the man had become duly sainted, Dutch legend describes how Sinterklaas really began to “get into character.� The saint reportedly adorned himself in a baggy white tunic under a large red cape and a tall red mitre (i.e. the ceremonial headgear of cardinals, bishops, and other clergy). He also

complemented this unique attire by wearing highlypolished leather riding boots. (Author’s note: Today, if Sinterklaas was in the checkout line of a local grocery store, he would draw nods, winks and admiring glances. Just like the ladies from the Red Hat Society do.) Sinterklaas eventually began using a walking stick that was a tall, gold-plated crosier with a fancy curled top, much like that of a shepherd’s staff used to get the attention of wayward sheep. (Author’s note: In later years, a crosier with a hook on top became useful for yanking off of a stage poorly-performing contestants during talent contests, vaudeville shows, or community theater.) — Next week: The chimney sweeps.

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PAGE 2, Real Estate Now/Kitsap Classifieds, Friday, December 9, 2011

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

OPEN HOUSES Hansville #296203 Sun 11-1. 5950 Ponderosa Blvd. NE

$149,000

OPEN HOUSES Kingston #296182 Sun 2-4. 34724 Pilot Point Rd.

Architecturally designed with views of shipping lanes, Mt. Rainier & Mt. Baker. 3676 sq ft, 3 bd, open concept home on .63 acre with 85 ft of beautifully landscaped waterfront. Chef’s kitchen w/new stainless appl, extensive hardwood, 2 masters, jetted soaking tub, sauna, expansive deck & 2-car garage & much more. Sherri Galloway 360-536-0349/Catherine Arlen 360-340-8186

Barber Cut-off Rd, Kingston $199,900 OPEN SATURDAY & SUNDAY 1 - 4

BAINBRIDGE ISLAND OPEN HOUSES

Bremerton #280887 Sat-Sun 1-4. 4831 Bowwood

$209,950

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

Kingston #263849 SUN 11-2. 26463 Kingsview Lp NE

$220,000

Spacious split level home just minutes to ferry, shopping & schools. New roof, gutters, exterior paint & carpet. Big kitchen w/ lots of storage & access to huge deck, perfect for entertaining or relaxing. 3 bedrms, 1.75 baths, family rm, office & large laundry/ utility provide plenty of space. Close in yet quiet & private. Borders a wooded green belt. Chris Todd 360-509-6319

WATERFRONT 320 Washington Ave, Bremerton Harborside Condos! Saturday 1 to 4 by appointment! Enjoy living on the edge of Bremerton’s stunning waterfront view condos. Starting at $249,000, VA, FHA and FNMA approved and 85% sold! Very close to PSNS and ferry. Amy Allen or Penny Jones 360-627-7658.

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.

Indianola #300277 SAT 1-4. 20700 Gerald Cliff Way NE

$325,000

It doesn’t get any better than living in this lovely home in the beach community of Indianola! On a half acre w/ 3 bdrm/2.5 bth this south facing sunny home has new hrdwd flrs& carpeting, plus a formal living rm & separate family rm. French doors lead out onto a lrg entertaining deck & new patio complete w/ a hot tub. Mary Richards 360-779-5205.

Silverdale #291650 SUN 1-4. 8531 Payne Lane NW

$350,000

Wonderful country feeling but only 1 mi to Silverdale. 2336 sf, 3 bdrm plus bonus rm, 2.5 bth. Huge open kit w/built-in desk area, lrg pantry, room for table, slider to lrg deck. Opens to family rm w/gas fireplace. Add’l 550 sf unfinished basement w/exterior entry, would be good workshop, storage or to finish. Private .65-ac lot, Nicely lndscped private .65-ac lot. Romelle Gosselin 360-779-5205 or 360-271-0342.

Kingston #277823 Sat 12:30-3:30. 23955 Strawberry Lane NE

$399,900

Meandering country lane leads to a pastoral setting with a beautiful craftsman 4 bdrm, 3.5 bath home. Quality finishes throughout, 2 stone faced propane fireplaces, gracious 2 story entry & covered front porch. Deep garage w/high ceilings & work bench. 2 acres of complete privacy. Just 2 mi to Kingston ferry & shopping. Monika Riedner 360-930-1077

9511 NE Daniel Court #63536

$335,000

SAT & SUN 10-12:30. Beautiful hm in great convenient cul-desac location. Just mins from ferry, schools, shops & town. Hm has remodeled kit, complete w/new cabinets, counter, appliances & flrs. New windows throughout, new carpet & paint. Hosted by Joe Krueger 360-692-6102/360-620-4420. 1824 Sakai Village Loop #281787 $390,000 Sun 1-4. You’ll love living in this pristine 3 bdrm/2.5 bath, 2000+ sf home w/vaulted ceilings, patio & deck on greenbelt. Close to library, schools, churches & all services. Nancy Rees 206-780-1500.

16364 Reitan Rd. NE #249705

$689,900

Sun. 1-3. Private 1.34 acre waterfront estate with 100’ of beautiful sandy low bank waterfront! 4 bedroom, 2.5 bath, 3686 SF home boasts beautiful Fir floors and wood work, spacious living area & formal dining, private master suite with bath and sitting room. You’ll love the 6-car covered parking plus ADU. Megan O’Dell 360-551-9107

6650 NE Bayview Boulevard #299111

$710,000

Sun 1-4. Low-bank Manzanita Bay waterfront home with 4000+ sq ft, 4 fireplaces, formal living/dining, 3BR plus 2 guest rooms. Gardens and shop. Beverly Green 206-780-7678 Susan Burris 206-498-8479

BAINBRIDGE ISLAND Winslow #258552

$324,900

Silverdale #292185

Crystal Springs Waterfront #276271

$3,200,000

Enchanting East Coast lodge on private 3.83 acres with gorgeous no-bank beach, pool/spa, dock, separate guesthouse and utility barn. Vesna Somers 206-947-1597

WAT ER FRON T Miller Bay Waterfront #270290

$599,000

Private, custom home with 4,400+ sq ft main residence plus 2,000 sq ft guest suite. 170 feet of waterfront on shy 2 acres (2 tax parcels). Jen Pells 206-718-4337, jenniferpells.com

NORT H K ITS A P Suquamish #290708

$124,900

Remodeled from the studs out 5 years ago incl all new cabinets, SS appliances & upgraded finishes. Just freshened w/new paint & carpet. The public areas are an open concept w/vaulted ceiling & modern track lighting. French doors to lrg cedar deck for entertaining. The bathrooms have tile floors. Flat corner lot on a quiet street. Wayne Paulson 360-779-5205.

Hansville #286074

$149,000

French doors lead into this cozy 2 bdrm/2 bth home w/interior cedar wood accents. Tiled floors, stone frplc, plantation shutters, copper bathroom sink all in wonderful condition & tucked away for privacy. Detached garage for projects. Shorewood Community club house pool, tennis courts, playground & mins to private beach. Bonnie Chandler 360-779-5205 or 360-509-4949.

Poulsbo #283586

$225,000

Battle Point #245926

Kingston #296211

Eagle Harbor #192037

$479,000

Immaculate 2300+ sq ft Craftsman in serene & private Eagle Harbor setting. 3BR/2.5BA, hdwds, 2-story entry, vaulted ceilings. On .45-acre, 5 mins to town! Joe Richards 206-459-8223

Fletcher Bay #298083

$489,000

Just Listed! Secluded NW Contemporary home on 2.76 acres of trails & meadow. 3,139 sq. ft. on 3 levels w/5BR & guest kitchenette on lower floor. Jim Peek 206-817-5879, JimPeek.com

Eagle Harbor #254226

$499,000

New Price! 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

Rolling Bay #282141

$535,000

Fabulous south-facing, architecturally-designed modern cottage close to Rolling Bay Hamlet. 5 Star Built Green, innovative, energy smart design. Julie Miller 206-949-9655

Baker Hill #239611

$669,000

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

Historic Eagledale #106074

$745,000

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

Baker Hill—Mountain View #197995

$998,000

Timeless design‌Mtn & Sound views from this 4,000¹ sq ft, 3BR/3.25BA home w/kitchen for multiple chefs & custom finishes throughout. Molly Neary & Joanie Ransom 206-920-9166

$225,000

Silverdale Gem on the Hills of Ridgetop! Well maintained & updated! Built in 1992 w/freshly painted cedar siding! 3 bdrms, 2.25 bth. Enter to slate entry to open flr plan! Spacious liv rm w/vaulted ceiling & new ž� oak floors! Molly Ells 360-692-6102/360-620-2690.

4 bdrm, 3 bth split level close to downtown Poulsbo. New carpet & interior paint. Gas heat/water, 2 frpl’s. 2-car garage. All appliances stay. Extra large family rm. Mike Bay 360-692-6102/360-710-7129.

$450,000

$209,900

Meticulously remodeled 4 bdrm/3 bth home on a lrg lot in the CK school district. Remodeled w/a fine-tooth comb to present you a great property & great value. New siding, new roof, new vinyl windows new floor coverings, new kit & new master bath. Convenient to Silverdale, Bremerton & all bases of NBK. Rod Blackburn 360-509-7042.

Stylish townhome offers easy, in-town lifestyle close to everything. Two bedroom suites, large living spaces, 2-car garage. Ron Mariotti 206-914-6636, RonMariotti.com Beautiful, near 1.5 acres with gardens. Open plan, vaulted ceiling, hardwoods, updated kitchen, master on main. Lower level has full kitchen and office space. Ellin Spenser 206-914-2305 Susan Grosten 206-780-7672

CEN T R A L K ITS A P Bremerton #284080

$525,000

Enchanting cottage! The perfect escape. Shy 1/2 acre w/native lndscping. 768 sq ft hm w/ 1 bd & main level ž bth/laundry rm. 2-bd septic. Newer roof, windows & sliding door. Open living & dining areas & charming kitchen on main. Shore Woods community offers access to pvt beach, tennis courts, plygrnd, pool & clubhouse. Sherri Galloway 360-536-0349 / Catherine Arlen 360.340.8186

New homes within walking distance to town, ferries, marina and beaches. Tucked in the waterfront community of Kingston, Drew’s Glen offers Green Built, energy efficient plans, including the popular one-story plan, to meet a variety of lifestyles and needs. Ask about the $10,000 buyer bonus. Scott Anderson 360-536-2048 / Lorna Muller 360-620-3842

BAINBRIDGE ISLAND

$309,900

New Price! Peaceful mini farm retreat w/view of the Ferry! 2722 sq ft 3 bed, 2.5 bath home situated on 1.8 pastoral acres, w/3 fenced areas for livestock or agricultural use. Fresh paint both inside & out, newer roof & flooring, walk-in pantry, woodstove, master w/ walk in closet & bath, attached 2 car garage. Complete guest suite w/water view. Catherine Arlen 360-340-8186

Poulsbo #289718

$325,000

Well maintained 2161 SF rambler w/3 bdrm & 2 bth on 2.62 acres (2 lots). Beautifully landscaped w/ Grn Mtn Rockery, Rhodes, Azaleas & Maple Trees. Outdoor pool w/pool house, cedar-lined shop, attached 2 carport, detached 3-car carport. Close to Poulsbo & Hood Canal Bridge. Romelle Gosselin 360-779-5205 or 360-271-0342.

BR E M ERTON Bremerton #276233

$89,850

$105,000

Sparkling clean 3 bdrm, 2 bth home is wheel chair accessible. Beautifully maintained carpet, paint, double paned windows and custom blinds. Over a third of a fully fenced acre. Extra room for hobbies/office, RV waste disposal. Wired for Heat Pump! Near the tranquil Illahee State Park. Kim Stewart 253-225-1752.

Oyster Bay #245717

$135,000

Fantastic Oyster Bay & Olympic Mtn views from spacious 3-bdrm end-unit, at Southridge Condos! Newer kitchen appliances, gas frpl insert. Balcony w/storage closet, 2nd balcony off of MBR has water views too! Close to shopping, bus, restaurants, & freeway access. 2 parking spaces & additional storage. Amy Allen 360-620-0499.

East Bremerton #291099 Wow! 5 bedroom, 3 bath home on 1/4 acre in town. Kathy Olsen 360-692-6102/360-434-1291.

$199,900

$425,000

Stunning custom 1 story hm built in 2003 on 1 ac lot w/mtn view! Unparalled craftsmanship throughout! Spacious living w/3569 sq.ft. Lrg master suite w/nearly 1000 sq.ft. with cozy double-sided glass fireplace. Master bath with dual vanity and slab counters. Molly Ells 360-692-6102/360-360-2690. Seabeck # 298418 $499,000 Stunning NW Contemporary style hm w/panoramic view of Hood Canal! Secluded!! Unparalleled craftsmanship throughout! One story w/daylight basement w/3,320 sq.ft. 3 bdrms. Light & bright open floor plan! Great room w/vaulted ceilings & cozy gas fireplace. Molly Ells 360-692-6102/360-620-2690.

SOU T H K ITS A P Port Orchard #246125

$79,950

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

Manchester #284594

$179,000

Wonderful original cabin in Manchester. Minutes to library, post office, fishing pier & other services. Country charm of this home with rustic feel of a cabin makes you feel right at home. Joan Wardwell 360-876-9600

South Kitsap #277521

$199,950

Priced to sell! Private & secluded stick-built 3 bedroom, 2 bath home on 2.5 acres. Home is just shy of 1700 sq ft with a huge detached carport. Additional shop next to house. Jennifer Connelly-Delay 360-876-9600

LOTS & L A ND Belfair #82003

$51,950

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

South Kitsap #164503

$109,000

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

MU LT I-FA M ILY Sunn Fjord #296015

Cute 2 bdrm cottage home outside city limits in a private setting but close to PSNS & Ferry has upgraded septic system, new living rm carpet, gas heat, optional security system & territorial view. Off Street parking with drive-thru access. Jack Stodden 360-710.1369

Illahee #298628

Seabeck #285359

$66,600

Come home to relax in front of your fireplace. This 2 bdrm, 1.5 bth condo has efficient kitchen & spacious breakfast bar adjoining dining rm. Enjoy a cup of your favorite brew and gaze across Puget Sound as the sun rises over Mt. Rainier and the Cascades. Enjoy tennis, take a swim or soak in the spa. Mike Draper 360-731-4907.

COM M ERCI A L Port Orchard #191978

$220,000

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

M A SON COUN T Y Toonerville #299352

$259,950

Secluded & private, yet close to everything. Totally remodeled 1900+ sq ft L shaped home. New flrs, crown molding, kitchen counters, tile entry, paint & appliances. All this sits on 2.6 acres. Andrew Welch 360-876-9600

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

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

POULSBO Windermere Real Estate/West Sound, Inc. tXXX8JOEFSNFSF1PVMTCPDPN

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

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

SILVERDALE Windermere Real Estate/West Sound, Inc. tXXX8JOEFSNFSF4JMWFSEBMFDPN


Friday, December 9, 2011, Real Estate Now/Kitsap Classifieds, PAGE 3 Real Estate for Rent Kitsap County "!)."2)$'%ĂĽ)3,!.$

real estate for sale - WA

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Real Estate for Sale Kitsap County

Real Estate for Rent Kitsap County

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Rental Living

3UQUAMISH

Real Estate for Rent Kitsap County

NORTH KITSAP NEW LISTING–KINGSTON $219,000 A great house w/open floor plan,4bd/2.5ba,family rm & beautiful kitchen w/granite counters & all appliances stay. Also includes 2-car garage,large yard & deck. Jane Woodward 360-779-8520 View at www.johnlscott.com/34402 OPEN HOUSE–SUQUAMISH $569,000 SUN 1-4. 17322 S. Angeline Ave NE Wonderful home w/100ft of low bank waterfront. Features 1454sf, 3bdrm/2ba, fireplace, ADU & large deck to sit back & enjoy your view. Jim Lake 360-337-9817 View at www.johnlscott.com/14285

BAINBRIDGE ISLAND BAINBRIDGE $289,000 Serenity at South Beach. Fairbanks reconstruction. Gorgeous 2bd/2ba in a lovely waterfront complex. Gigi Norwine 206-427-6492 Gigi Norwine 206-780-3316 View at www.johnlscott.com/87015 BAINBRIDGE ISLAND $395,000 Vintage 1901 “Old Bainbridge� farmhouse on beautiful subdividable acreage in Rolling Bay. 1576 sq ft shop w/ADU previously permitted & septic installed. Tim Wilkins 206-780-3309 View at www.johnlscott.com/68666

LAND & LOTS HANSVILLE $74,500 Double-sized building home site in waterfront community. Septic design submitted for approval. MountainMarina view from 2nd story only. 2 lots, 1 price. Jan Zufelt 360-297-5550 View at www.johnlscott.com/96298 PORT ORCHARD $84,000 2.00 acre lot with a spectacular view of Sinclair Inlet & the Olympic Mtns! Currently zoned Urban 5-9. For now, this is an excellent view lot to build! Rick Ellis 360-731-0078 View at www.johnlscott.com/66176

Call Kelsi 877-728-2672 kpitts@soundpublishing.com

Reaching over 85,000 households with 5 community newspapers and the Navy News, our apartment guide will help you fill those vacancies. Whether you need to target the local market or want to cover the Puget Sound area, WE’VE GOT YOU COVERED!

HANSVILLE $109,500 Nice level acreage in a remote location yet part of a great little community. Minutes to the Hansville store, lighthouse, parks, trails, beach access, fishing. Jan Zufelt 360-297-5550 View at www.johnlscott.com/17269

BREMERTON OPEN HOUSE–EASTPARK $199,950 MON-THURS 1-4. 2348 Schley Blvd. Welcome to Eastpark. New Construction 2-story 3bd/2.5ba hm, bamboo floors, ss appls & shaker style cabs. Next to the Bremerton YMCA. Silverdale Office 360-692-9777 View at www.johnlscott.com/97426 OPEN HOUSE–BREMERTON $239,900 SAT. 1-4. 2426 Lafayette. DD: Kitsap Way to Marine Dr, R/Rocky Pt, R/ Phinney Bay, R/Lafayette. Incredible Vw from most rooms! Hrdwd flrs, corian counters, open flr plan. Phyllis Hoepfner 360-698-8157 View at www.johnlscott.com/83585 OPEN HOUSE–BREMERTON $415,000 SUN. 1-4. 981 Oyster Bay Ct. Kitsap Way to Marine Dr, L/Lower Marine Dr, L/ Oyster Bay. Gorgeous Wtrfnt Hm in upscale neighborhood. Sweeping views! Stop by & take a peek. Phyllis Hoepfner 360-698-8157 View at www.johnlscott.com/88187

SOUTH KITSAP PORT ORCHARD $13,000 Affordable living in this well maintained home that is close to shopping and amenities! Updated & remodeled kitchen, soaking tub & new deck with ramp! In a park. Deborah Lozares 360-340-3359 View at www.johnlscott.com/77031

MASON COUNTY TAHUYA $50,000 Beautiful Tahuya Riverfront - Watch eagles soar, all utilities at site - paved access. Annette Nitz 360-620-1076 View at www.johnlscott.com/97920

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.


PAGE 4, Real Estate Now/Kitsap Classifieds, Friday, December 9, 2011 Apartments for Rent Kitsap County

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BAINBRIDGE ISLAND $289,000

9436 Battle Point Dr., Bainbridge Island

SUN 1-4

SUN 1-3

Uniquely designed, 2409 sf home. Plus 1600 sf of garage, shop, & office w/WDSTV. Sep 795 sf, 2-story ADU. Beautiful wood stairs lead up to main level, where you find large, open light-filled areas w/wood interior & vaulted ceilings. Planked flrs throughout. MBR on main w/large MBA. Skylights in upper BDRMs. Large wrap-around deck, private yard includes designated garden space. MLS 267130. Coldwell Banker McKenzie / Call Bill Barrow 206.842.1733 x 105.

$549,000

10625 Falk Road, Bainbridge Island

SUN 1-3

Mt. Rainier view home in Rolling Bay. Southern exposure, a solarium entry, 2-story living room windows & a sun room & lots of light and solar warmth! Legal ADU above garage. Colorful garden beds. MLS 288955. Coldwell Banker McKenzie / Call CHRIS MILLER, Managing Broker 206-842-1733 EXT 124.

$639,000

6527 Fletcher Bay Rd NE, Bainbridge Island

Sat- Sun 1-4.

Ferguson & Cole’s New Home Construction. Builder Rep: Ken West, 360-990-2444 or Brian Cole 360-698-4665.

$710,000

6650 NE Bayview Boulevard, Bainbridge Island

SUN 1-4

Low-bank Manzanita Bay wft home w/4000+ sq ft, 4 frpls, formal living/dining, 3BR plus 2 guest rooms. Gardens & shop. #299111. Beverly Green 206-780-7678 Susan Burris 206-498-8479. Windermere Real Estate/BI, Inc.

$775,000

14730 Sunrise Drive NE, Bainbridge Island

Sun 1-4

This beautiful home has it all! An open floor plan, Sound and Mountain views, guest suite with private entrance, master suite on the main, mature landscaping and deeded beach rights. 3579 sq.ft., wired for generator. DD: Hwy 305 to East on Day Rd, to Left on Sunrise Drive. Right into drive. Near Fay Bainbridge State Park. Patti Shannon 206-755-5139, High Point Realty Group LLC

$849,500

8459 NE Gordon Drive, Bainbridge Island

SUN 1-4

This sunny private estate features panoramic views of Puget Sound and the Cascades & stunning gardens. Custom built by Fairbank Construction, this 5 BDRM/4 BA home combines elegance and informality. DD: Highway 305 North, R West Port Madison, L on Gordon to 2nd house on the right. Wendy Indvik 206-276-1031 www.johnlscott.com/75970 HOST: Mike Ballou

$839,000

4598 Point White Drive, Bainbridge Island

Announcements

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- E D I C A L ĂĽ " U S I N E S SĂĽĂĽ

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Extra auto parts bring in extra cash when you place an ad in the Classifieds. Open 24 hours a day www.nw-ads.com.

Advertise your Holiday

Bazaars & Events $SBGU#B[BBSTt)PMJEBZ#B[BBSTt#BLF4BMFTt$IBSJUZ&WFOUT

Get a jump on your seasonal bazaar & events in October thru January! Our special section will appear every Friday in Kitsap Week.

One price county-wide rates

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

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

Fax 360.598.6800 or Email: dwest@soundpublishing.com

BAINBRIDGE ISLAND

9551 NE South Beach Drive #3G, Bainbridge Island

Serenity at South Beach. Fairbanks reconstruction. 2bd/2ba waterfront complex. Quality Plus! DD Wyatt, to Blakely, right on Country Club, south on Ft. Ward Hill (to end of rd.), east on South Beach. Gigi Norwine 206-427-6492 www.johnlscott.com/87015

$549,000

Announcements

SUN 2-4

BEST OF ISLAND LIVING! Pleasant Beach Village waterfront home features 3BR/2.5BA 2,536 sq/ ft, high end KIT w/elegant wft dining, waterside MBR suite, vaulted ceilings, balcony, guest suite, beautiful craftsmanship & finishes. Close to all Lynwood Ctr amenities. MLS 295070. Coldwell Banker McKenzie / Hosted by JIM ANDERSON, Broker (206) 849-4515.

$999,000

10487 Sunrise Bluff, Bainbridge Island

SUN 1-4

Magnificent sunrises over the water paint a new picture each morning from this classic 3-bedroom mid-century rambler. Perched on 1 acre, home is spectacularly set on 200 ft of high bank waterfront with sweeping views from Mt. Baker to Mt. Rainier, Seattle, the Cascades and the Sound. DD: From 305 /Day Road East. Left Sunrise Drive. Right on Sunrise Bluff. Eileen Black 206-696-1540 www.johnlscott.com/84517 HOST: Don Rooks

NORTH KITSAP From $219,000 Chateau Ridge located at the top of Forest Rock Hills, Poulsbo

Sat-Sun 12-4

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

From $219,000

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

Sat-Sun 12-4

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

$239,000

12036 NE Lone Tree Ct., Poulsbo

SUN 1-3

Crisp and clean, this 4 bedroom/ 4 bath, 2300 sq ft home awaits a new owner. Located on a quiet dead end street between Poulsbo and Silverdale, this home offers quick access to both Central and North Kitsap. New carpet and hardwood floors make it move-in ready. Features vaulted ceilings, large rooms, two fireplaces, bonus room, newer furnace and heat pump, huge deck, 2-car garage and a low maintenance yard with mature landscaping. Come see this private TVSQSJTF  .-4   .JLF  4BOEJ /FMTPO   r NJLF!NJLFBOETBOEJDPN r www.mikeandsandi.com


Friday, December 9, 2011, Real Estate Now/Kitsap Classifieds, PAGE 5

MANCHESTER

OPEN HOUSE Sunday 1 - 4

BAINBRIDGE ISLAND

Home with Seattle View

Elegant Contemporary Home On Historic Blakely Harbor

Located in the desirable Manchester community on the end of a quiet dead end street with wonderful Seattle views, you will find this charming traditional home. Interior features a large living room with spectacular fireplace and mantel as a focal point. The island kitchen has a unique

This elegant, contemporary onestory home on 2 acres has 217 feet of no-bank waterfront on a sandy beach, with dock/float. Built with high quality materials, including Brazilian Teak, Bamboo and cork floors and bamboo cabinetry. Designer kitchen features granite slab countertops, 6-burner Wolf range, double Miele oven/microwave, 2 Miele dishwashers, built-in espresso machine and two-door SubZero refrigerator/freezer.

wood-burning cooktop as well, which all flow into a cozy family room. The master is very spacious, enjoys beautiful views and has french door access. A big unfinished area above the garage could be extra bedroom.

Dana Soyat

Location 1891 Valley Avenue E. Price $260,000 Features 2 fireplaces, natural

Office: 360-876-9600 Direct: 360-710-8534 Windermere Real Estate soyatsells@windermere.com MLS #281828

gas, wood heat, hardwood, vinyl, wall to wall carpet

BAINBRIDGE ISLAND Views, Beach, Guest Suite

OPEN HOUSE Sunday 1 - 4

Enter to Brazilian cherry hardwood floors, vaulted ceiling and high windows, pulling you to sweeping views of the Sound and Cascades. A spacious library/family room with its separate entrance is ideal for a homebased business. Guest quarters with adjoining bath and private entrance provide additional privacy and comfort for extended guests or a nanny. Main floor master suite, two more bedrooms, play room, laundry and a loft office offer ample space for everyone.

Patti Shannon / Mudge Mair 206-755-5139 / 206-276-8139 High Point Realty Group LLC patti@highpointrg.com MLS #300522

All rooms enjoy a view of Eagle Harbor. French doors lead onto the deck from all bedrooms. Enjoy entertaining in the outdoor living space which has a full length mahogany deck, benches and fireplace. There’s a 2-car garage and large shop with generator as well. Built by Zwicker Construction Inc. – one of its finer homes. Call for an appointment today.

Bill Barrow & Chris Miller 206-1733 ext. 105 or 124 CRS, SRES, GRI, CNE Coldwell Banker | McKenzie Assoc. www.cbmckenzie.com/299002 MLS #299002

Location 10584 Country Club Rd, BI Price $3,200,000 Features Lowbank Waterfront, 3226 SF, 2.10 Acres, Dock, Fully Deer Fenced, Gated Entry, 2-Car Garage, High Speed Internet, Hot Tub/Spa, Propane, Shop, Sprinkler System

SOUTH KITSAP Home on Acreage Truly reminiscent of a mountain retreat! In the summertime, the dramatic approach from the road leads to a wonderland of picturesque gardens accompanied by the serene sounds of meandering creeks, which surround a solidly built and architecturally pleasing house both inside and out. Inside, all on one level, you’re sure to appreciate the sophisticated custom wood and tile work, upgrades such as granite counters and hand-scraped hardwood floors, soaring 10-ft ceilings & huge rooms throughout. Contact us today for attractive financing.

Location 14730 Sunrise Drive NE, BI Price $775,000 Features 3579 sf, 4 Bedrooms, 3.5 Baths, FR, rec room, office, beach rights

Location 9165 SE Overaa Road Price $449,000 Features 4.9 Acres, 3,565 SF, 4

Wendy Crenshaw, 360-271-6743 Jim Kinas, 360-710-8610 Coldwell Banker Park Shore www.wendyc.com MLS# 298058

Bdrms, 2 Baths, Ceramic Tile, Hardwood Floors, Heat Pump, Jetted/Soaking Tub

BAINBRIDGE ISLAND

POULSBO

Manzanita Bay Waterfront Home

Finn Hill Home with Mtn & Water View!

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

See Liberty Bay and Mt. Rainier from your beautiful, newly-remodeled kitchen (2009) with custom maple cabinetry & slab granite countertops including large island & peninsula, both with seating. 3 bedrooms, extra finished room (office/hobby/playroom), all new carpeting, new laminate floor in daylight basement family rm. Fireplace upstairs, wood stove downstairs. Lrg patio, wrap-around deck. Two-car garage plus small outbuilding/garden shed, and a raised garden bed.

Eileen Black

KJ Lange

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

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

360-649-5413 Windermere Real Estate/West Sound, Inc. www.LifeisGoodinKitsap.com MLS #270220

Location 19656 Patriot Lane NW Price $329,000 Features Bay & Mountain Views, 2903 SF, Hardwood, Laminate Floors, 2-Car Garage, Deck, Partially Fenced


PAGE 6, Real Estate Now/Kitsap Classifieds, Friday, December 9, 2011 Announcements

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legals Legal Notices

NOTICE OF AVAILABILITY DRAFT INTEGRATED NATURAL RESOURCES MANAGEMENT PLAN (INRMP) FOR NAVAL BASE KITSAP The U. S. Department of the Navy (Navy) announces the availability of a Draft Integrated Natural Resources Management Plan (INRMP) for Naval Base Kitsap (NAVBASE). A 30-day public comment period is being held to receive written comments on the Draft INRMP. The INRMP is a long term planning document to guide the management of natural resources at NAVBASE Kitsap Bangor, NAVBASE Kitsap Bremerton, NAVBASE Kitsap Keyport, Jackson Park Housing Complex/Naval Hospital Bremerton, and various other NAVBASE Kitsap land holdings in Kitsap, Mason and Jefferson counties. The primary purpose of the INRMP is to ensure the integration of natural resources management and the NAVBASE Kitsap military mission and provide for the protection and enhancement of installation resources. Federal, state and local agencies, as well as interested members of the public, are invited and encouraged to review and comment on the Draft INRMP. An electronic version can be viewed or downloaded at the following website: h t t p : / / w w w. c n i c . n a vy.mil/Kitsap/Operation sAndManagement/Envi ronmentalSupport/in dex.htm Comments on the Draft INRMP should be submitted to: Mr. Eric Beckley NAVFAC NW 4th Floor 467 W Street Bremerton, WA 98314

Legal Notices

Legal Notices

Email: eric.beckley@na vy.mil. To be considered, all comments must be received by January 19, 2012. Date of publication: XX (PW

10 Points TOTAL POINTS 100 Points MAXIMUM SECTION 8 VOUCHERS AVAILABLE FOR THIS PROJECT ARE 14 Minimum project size is 1 unit. Units may not be located on scattered sites. The Housing Authority reserves the right to reduce the total number of units requested to be assisted in any or all applications submitted. Complete details regarding this Request for Proposals, including application and program requirements may be obtained at the administrative offices of the Housing Authority, located at 345 6th Street, Suite 100, Bremerton, Washington 98337. Only applications submitted in response to this advertisement will be considered. Proposals will be received at the offices of the Housing Authority until 4:00 p.m on January 16, 2012. KITSAP COUNTY CONSOLIDATED HOUSING AUTHORITY Tony Caldwell Executive Director Date of first publication: 12/02/11 Date of last publication: 12/16/11 (PW550010)

REQUEST FOR PROPOSALS The Kitsap County Consolidated Housing Authority, dba Housing Kitsap (HK) is soliciting proposals from developers and housing providers who are interested in receiving Section 8 Project Based Subsidy for their existing rental housing units. The Section 8 Project Based Subsidy is a program established by the Department of Housing and Urban Development and administered by HK that provides rental assistance to landlords on behalf of low-income people. The Housing Authority will enter into a contract with the successful landlord(s) of this Request for Proposals to guarantee rental assistance will be paid to the landlord on behalf of qualified tenants for the term of the contract. Rental assistance payments, as provided by the Housing Authority, will be established by the Department of Housing and Urban Development based on market rate comparable rents. Project Based assistance will be available for up to 14 units; 5 2bedroom and 9 3-bedroom units. The term of the contract shall be for a period of up to ten years with an exclusive right by the Housing Authority to extend for an additional ten year period. The selection process will favor projects that 1) are located in Port Orchard and available for immediate occupancy; 2) provide affordable housing to families with incomes at or below 50% of Kitsap County median income; and 3) were financed with Low Income Housing Tax Credits. Ranking of application and selection of units to which assistance is to be attached will be based on the following: 1.S i t e L o c a t i o n , D e sign and Amenities: 30 Points 2.Experience of Owner and other participants in development, marketing and management of projects: 20 points 3.Experience with target population and providing services to target population: 30 points 4.P r o j e c t F e a s i b i l i t y including funding commitments for new construction or rehabilitation: 10 Points 5. Previous Experience with Project-Based Vouchers/Certificates

jobs Employment General

Every moment is an opportunity for an extraordinary experience

Openings for: Diet Aide P/T, day & evening shifts

Housekeepers P/T, evening shifts

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

$

New Hire BONUS We provide Ferry Tickets for more information call 206-567-4421

www.vashoncommunitycare.org

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Employment General

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Friday, December 9, 2011, Real Estate Now/Kitsap Classifieds, PAGE 7 Dogs

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PAGE 8, Real Estate Now/Kitsap Classifieds, Friday, December 9, 2011

KITSAP SERVICES

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Central Kitsap Reporter, December 09, 2011