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REVIEW BAINBRIDGE ISLAND

HOLIDAYS:

The season kicks off with treelighting, art and cultural events, and concerts.

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FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 25, 2011 | Vol. 111, No. 47 | WWW.BAINBRIDGEREVIEW.COM | 75¢

Council approves property tax bump

FEELING THE SQUEEZE

One percent increase passed unanimously to balance budget. By RICHARD D. OXLEY Staff Writer

Willie Wenzlau/For the Review

Jim Wilford, owner of Fletcher Bay Winery, pours grapes into a wine press to make this year’s Merlot.

City codes threaten winery

BOD_HOLIDAY_2011_REV.pdf

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11/16/11

Other wineries could be one complaint away from same threat. By RICHARD D. OXLEY Staff Writer

Over the last few weeks Jim Wilford has been crushing and pressing grapes in his driveway to make this year's vintage of Fletcher

1:52 PM

Bay wines. It's a hands-on process in which Wilford takes pleasure, whether he's selecting grapes or corking bottles. However, it's possible that vintage 2011 could be the last batch created by Fletcher Bay Winery. It's a chore he enjoys during the harvest season, but Wilford encountered a problem this year when a neighbor complained to the city that he was violating city codes. As a home-based

business in a residential area, city code requires that operations are conducted only indoors. This is a challenge for Wilford since there is little room indoors to crush and press grapes — a six-week process. "I love it, I enjoy providing good wine for people to drink," Wilford said. "... if we want to continue this, with restrictions on what these small wineries can do, there's just not going to be any. It will be a part of the

fabric of our community that will disappear." Wilford started Fletcher Bay Wines in 2008 after years of producing wine at home as a hobby, and he is not alone. Several other wineries have also emerged on the island — many home-based with varying indoor and outdoor operations — to form an industry that has become attractive to visitors. SEE WINERY, A5

The City Council approved a property tax increase on Monday, as well as a number of other items including the 2012 budget. The 1 percent increase to property taxes was unanimously approved by the City Council, and will go into effect Jan. 1, 2012. “An average Bainbridge homeowner, with a home worth about $500,000, pays roughly $5,000 in total property tax for all public agencies,” said council member Barry Peters. “The City’s 12 percent share of that is roughly $600. The one percent property tax modification therefore results in the average homeowner contributing about $6 more to the City next year.” Peters said that the city has an option every year to raise taxes by either 1 percent, or by the rate of inflation — which ever is least. He feels this is not enough. Many costs that the city faces are rising faster than inflation such as petroleum-based road resurfacing materials or medical insurance costs for employees who deliver city services. Peters cited a 2001 Tim Eyman ballot measure

(Initiative 747) that restricted cities from raising property taxes more than one percent. “Under the Eyman measure, the City’s property tax revenue can’t even keep up with inflation,” Peters said. “…the regional inflation rate for the past 12 months was 3.8 percent.” He further noted that the 1 percent raise is significantly small when compared to other recent voterapproved tax increases such as the bond measure for the reconstruction of Wilkes School, or almost doubling the tax rate for EMT services. The city’s 2012 budget was also passed by a 4-0 vote — with two council members not present and one, Debbi Lester, abstaining. “I abstained because although the administration had $1.5 million in reductions, they had $2 million in increases,” Lester said. “And another part that concerned me were those increases were primarily staff and professional service increases.” Lester also noted that all council members were not present to vote and she felt they should be on matters such as the budget. During discussion over the budget, council member Hilary Franz proposed an idea to help solve an lingering issue regarding permit fees for the current road SEE PROPERTY TAX, A3


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AROUND THE ISLAND Prowlers strike unlocked vehicles A string of car prowls and thefts occurred in the Winslow residential area on the weekend of Nov. 19-20. Over Saturday night and Sunday morning, items were stolen out of six vehicles, all of which were unlocked, according to Bainbridge Police Cmdr. Sue Shultz. She added that some of the unlocked cars were left in unlocked garages attached to homes. The incidents all occurred in the residential area west of downtown Winslow, north and south of Wyatt Way, between Weaver Road and Madison Avenue. Thieves took valuables

ranging from cash, laptops, electronics, credit and bank cards, and anything containing information on victims’ accounts at financial institutions. One vehicle that was parked inside an apartment complex garage was also vandalized with black spray paint. “During the holiday season it is really important not to leave gifts or valuables in cars,” Shultz said. “Prowlers are looking for opportunities.” The car thefts are currently under investigation.

Five tons of food for Helpline House In the annual Bainbridge High School Key Club canned food drive to support Helpline House,

students donated 10,500 pounds of food, surpassing last year’s first-period class competition by 500 pounds. In the first-period competition between 10th grade students, Kim Koooistra’s English class was the big winner by donating 2,055 cans of food. The largest gift, however, included some 2,673 cans of salmon donated by Ocean Beauty Canned Seafood and transported by Hill Moving Company. Bainbridge High School student Ben Harmon organized and coordinated the donation. About 40 students worked the food drive by getting boxes, decorating the conference room

as an inspirational turkey, collecting cans from teachers’ classrooms,. Then came the fun part – loading, delivering and unloading the food from a U-Haul (donated by Bainbridge Storage) at Helpline House.

Still time to give to One Call One Call for All’s annual Red Envelope campaign continues to seek donations. One Call helps fund over 85 local non-profits. Donations can be made online or by mail. Go to www.onecallforall.org to download the donation form or for more information.

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Courtesy photo

Bainbridge Island won the Men’s Master Four with coxwain race earlier this month in Seattle’s Head of the Lake Rowing Regatta.

BI Rowing Club wins 3-mile race The Bainbridge Rowing Club won the Men’s Masters Four 3-mile race earlier this month at the Head of the Lake Rowing Regatta in Seattle. Members of the team

Duri

were Brandon Fleet, Bill McGonagle, Kurt Frost, Mark Olason and coxwain Rachele Turnbull.The Bainbridge club entered 10 races, including juniors and seniors crews.

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Friday, November 25, 2011 • Bainbridge Island Review

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BYS honors compassionate youth Island teens recognized for their community service work. By RICHARD D. OXLEY Staff Writer

Bainbridge Island teen Bella Crowley has been busy. Over the summer she volunteered at an orphanage in Rabat, Morroco. This was after she spent much of the year helping spread awareness for eating disorders. She also is the only teen board member of the Bainbridge Youth Services. However, she is not the only impressive teen the island can boast. She was just one of 52 Bainbridge Island teenagers honored last Sunday for their contributions to the community, and beyond, at the annual Compassionate Action Awards Celebration. The awards are organized by Bainbridge Youth

Image courtesy of BellaCrowley, YouTube

Bella Crowley speaks with Dr. Jillian Worth in a video she made for the national eating disorder awareness week in February. Services and are meant to highlight the compassionate acts teens on the island engage in that might otherwise go unnoticed. This is the 10th year the organization has recognized the accomplishments of island youth — 52 teens were honored this year alone for their contributions to the community. “We encourage nominators to look for volunteerism that shows a lot of hours, and something that goes beyond what is expected,” said Julie Marler, a board

member of the Bainbridge Youth Services. “It’s inspiring for kids to know what other kids are doing, and whatever you are interested in, you can find something to do (to contribute).” Honorable activities ranged from offering hundreds of volunteer hours to good causes such as the Boys and Girls Club, or raising money for cancer research. Teenagers are nominated by adults (other than family members) who have noticed their involvement and great works.

Honorees received a certificate and a special gift of a journal donated at cost to the organization from Eagle Harbor Books. “The kinds of activities they have done have connected them with people in our community, and we felt it needed to be acknowledged.” Marler said. “It comes from the heart and it’s things kids do because they are passionate about it.” Part of what Crowley was honored for was an educational video she made for the National Eating Disorder Awareness Week – an issue close to her heart and stems from her own struggles. The video was played at Bainbridge High School and featured Dr. Jillian Worth, a local physician who offered educated answers to help spread awareness of eating disorders. Marler said she made the video for the purpose of it being showed to students. “I sat down with her and asked her questions about eating disorders and trying

to ask them in a way that would lead to her areas of expertise, or things that I wouldn’t be able to articulate and she would be able to fill in,” Crowley said. “I got in touch with the vice principal (of BHS). One of the things she allowed me to do is get on the listserv email so I could send out the link to the Youtube video to all the teachers.” In addition, Crowley has rallied other support for the cause, and plans to lobby the State Legislature in support of insurance converge for eating disorders. “She is on fire,” Marler said. “She won’t brag, but she’s pretty impressive.” Bainbridge Youth Services began in 1962, and has since been providing free counseling to youth on the island. They also help teens find jobs and exercise leadership skills. For more information about Bainbridge Youth Services, visit www.bainbridgeyouthservices.org.

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PROPERTY TAX CONTINUED FROM A1

ing issue regarding permit fees for the current road ends project. The volunteer Road Ends Committee hasn’t been able to do any work on various road ends spanning the island due to permit fees the city is legally required to charge. Franz proposed that the city use interest earned from the $2 million the city received from a settlement with the Washington State Ferries to pay for the permits. Her proposal was approved by a 3-2 vote.

More than half of all Americans live less than 5 miles from where they work, according to Bicycling Magazine, and only 1.67 percent of Americans commute by bicycle.


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Friday, November 25, 2011 • Bainbridge Island Review

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won’t,” Wilford said. “But they are just a phone call away, or a complaint away, CONTINUED FROM A1 from being in the same situation.” There may be other Cook looked into possihome-based wineries that ble solutions with Wilford, don’t meet the code, but but no viable options were the city’s planning director found. Each solution – from said there haven’t been com- purchasing farm land to plaints filed against them. expanding structures on his “If we got specific com- own property – came with plaints, we would have to further obstacles within the ensure that other opera- city codes. tions comply with the code,” “People who want to said Kathy Cook, director conduct a home occupaof the city’s Planning and tion need to understand the Community Development limitations and perimeters Department. “If you don’t established comply with by code,” the code we Cook said. “I love it, I enjoy prohave to address “(Wilford) viding good wine that issue.” has been The process for people to drink,” m a k i n g in question Wilford said. “…if we wine at his involves the reswant to continue this, private use of large idence as tubs where with restrictions on part of what grapes are is called what these small wincrushed and a ‘home eries can do, there’s then pressed occupato remove all just not going to be tion.’” the liquid. C o o k ’s any. It will be a part The liquid is final recof the fabric of our stored in large ommendametal tanks community that will tion, and to allow sediWi l f o r d ’s disappear.” ment to settle. next option, Jim Wilford The tubs and is to bring Owner Fletcher Bay Winery tanks can take the matup considerter directly able space, to the city which has with the hope of having led Wilford to producing the specific land use code Fletcher Bay wines in front changed, or at least altered, of his home. The neighbor’s so that accommodations for complaint cited how home local wineries can be made occupations are not allowed during harvest season. to have any exterior indica“What I suggested he tions of the business. should do is talk to his “So far the other (home- council members and let based) wineries haven’t had them know that the code has complaints, and I think unintentional consequences they’re optimistic that they on this business,” Cook said.

WINERY

“The best avenue is seeing based. if there is an interest with “If nothing changes (by the council to get the code next fall) and I’m not allowed changed. Within the exist- to process grapes outdoors ing codes we weren’t able then I’ll shut down the winto find the best avenue for ery as soon as I run out of him.” wine, which would be a year Craft wines have become later,” Wilford said. “And at a recent phenomenon on that point, I’ll close the tastBainbridge Island as enthu- ing room downtown.” siasts have taken their pasTo get this year’s crush sion for crafting their own completed, Wilford was able wines to the next level — to get part of the work cominviting everypleted one else to offsite at “People who want enjoy a taste. In an extra to conduct a home addition to the expense, occupation need to tasting rooms and also owned by the understand the limita- by naviEleven Winery ing tions and perimeters gthea t tight and the Eagle established by code.” qu ar ters Harbor Winery along Winslow his Kathy Cook of Way, Wilford Director, COBI s t o r e Planning and Community r o o m . recently opened Development Department But these a tasting room, Island Vintners, aren’t featuring his long-term wines as well solutions, as two other artisan winer- he said. ies — Victor Alexander and “It’s not practical to try Amelia Wynn. and do everything indoors,” There are currently nine he said. “I can’t do it and wineries on the island of that’s the issue. Bottling can varying forms, including be done indoors, but the “estate” wineries Bainbridge other stuff needs to be done Island Vineyard & Winery outdoors.” and Perennial Vintners, Wilford said that it also is both of which produce a concern for any new small wine from their own island- wineries that want to start grown grapes. The others, up and add to the local wine similar to craft beer brew- community on the island. ers, select crops from other “The city benefits directly regions to use at their island from the increased sales wineries. tax revenue that results Eleven and Eagle Harbor from the growing recwineries operate in indus- ognition of Bainbridge trial zones, the remain- Island as the new ‘daring island wineries are all ling’ of Washington’s local located on their residential wine regions,” said Andrea properties. Four out of the Mackin, executive director seven wineries included of the Bainbridge Island in the Winery Alliance of Downtown Association. “... Bainbridge Island are home- additional benefits can be

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felt by Winslow’s many restaurants, who all appreciate the increased foot traffic on tasting weekends.” The efforts of local wineries have proven to be successful drawing visitors to the island. In 2010, the Eleven Winery said it had approximately 10,000 paying visitors, while Eagle Harbor claims to have had 3,900 paying visitors walk into its tasting rooms on Winslow Way. Eagle Harbor winemaker Hugh Remash said the number is actually higher due to visitors to their winery on Sportsman Club Road who are not counted. Wilford’s tasting room, Island Vintners, opened its doors over the summer. “Right now there is quite a lot of square feet of office and retail space that are empty (downtown),” said Paul Bianchi of Amelia Wynn Winery. “But the tasting rooms remain open, so that’s got to say something.” Mackin said that recently a group of executives from GOOGLE came to the island over a weekend aiming to visit all the local wineries after their corporate meeting planner had read of the wineries in an article in Sunset Magazine. “As the profile of Bainbridge Island’s wine industry continues to rise, it helps increase the value of all sorts of lifestyle-related items such as land and housing,” Mackin said. “At this point, the island’s winemakers are doing more to help restart the local economy through the visitors and potential transplants that

thank ! you

federal employees

*NCQA 2011 Quality Compass Survey of Federal Employees

than just about any other active effort.”

Codes for homebased wineries Minor home occupations Home-based wineries such as Fletcher Bay are considered minor home occupations; activity must be entirely indoors with no exterior indication of the business. Small-scale manufacturing Some wineries could operate in the light manufacturing zone on the island, but at an added expense many small wineries cannot afford. Agriculture (crop, processing or retail) Artisan wineries cannot operate under the island’s agricultural codes as they would be required to produce their product with primarily island-grown crops (generally over 50 percent).

for rating KPS among the top health plans in the country*

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Designated Drivers Save Lives This ad is placed in this newspaper as a courtesy for M.A.D.D.


OPINION Bainbridge Island

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Write to us: The Review welcomes letters from its readers. Letters should be typewritten and not exceed 300 words. They must be signed and include a daytime phone. Send to 911 Hildebrand Lane, Suite 202, Bainbridge Island, WA 98110; fax to (206) 842-5867; or email editor@bainbridgereview.com. Letters may be edited for style, length and content. WWW.BAINBRIDGEREVIEW.COM

Friday, November 25, 2011 • Bainbridge Island Review

IN OUR OPINION

Road repair? Yes, but let’s fix financial potholes first

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recent story in another newspaper said the City Council was “proposing” taking a bond levy to voters in November 2012 for the purpose of upgrading the island’s deteriorating road system. In fact, while some members of the current council have actually discussed such a bond measure with a collective straight face, the only actual consideration in front of council has been whether or not to place funds in next year’s budget to pay for the development of such an election. How considerate of them. Just in case the four new members of the council want to shoot some of their toes off next year, the old council will gladly provide the ammunition. Granted, the discussions have been very preliminary, but some council members actually believe the community might buy in. Council members Barry Peters (he’s gone soon) and Kirsten Hytopoulos (two years) have indicated that the council’s financial situation and its credibility have improved to the point where the public will vote to increase the amount of taxes it pays annually in order to avoid all those potholes out there. One would think the results of the recent council election would cause reality to seep into the thinking of the current group. The only tangible accomplishment it has achieved during the last two years was to trim the obvious fat – employees and selected services – from a bloated budget in order to sidestep bankruptcy. Oh, that and being able to maneuver the Washington Ferry System into giving the city $2 million with no SEE OPINION, A7

Clarification In last week’s editorial, it was mistakenly written that a Washington State Patrol investigation into Bainbridge Police Officer Scott Weiss accused him of violating the city’s Canon of Ethics, etc. In fact, the accusations were made by city officials after a briefing was held between them and WSP investigators.

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LETTERS Eagle Harbor

City needs to support a new waterfront facility The city’s Harbor Commission has proposed a Waterfront Recreation Center for Waterfront Park. The present city dock is old, sadly outdated, overcrowded, lacking of proper facilities and in disrepair. The proposed new facility will allocate WSF settlement funds as they were intended - for waterfront development. Estimated turnkey cost by a reputable firm is $1.451 million and includes: handicap access, pier and float for non-motorized craft; 35 vessel slips with water and electrical hookups and pump out station; all design and permitting costs; all removal, disposal, delivery and installation costs. Several state and/or federal grants could cover a portion of the cost, however, the project can be accomplished with the money available. The proposal is socially responsible and benefits a large segment of the community. Improvements to the dock will directly benefit many islanders – especially the hundreds of youngsters involved with rowing, summer sailing and kayaking programs. Many others will also benefit – adult rowers, small boat sailors, kayakers and “trailer sailors,” SCUBA divers, swimmers, sightseers and fishers. A new dock will provide wider, safer and ADA accessible docks – increasing accessibility to water-related activities The dock will facilitate more visits by tour boats, tall ships and heritage

vessels, and would allow many more islanders the opportunity to see and visit them. An acceptable facility would also attract visiting boaters to tie up for a day or two while they explore the local area. The money visitors leave behind would bring immediate financial benefits to our beleaguered downtown businesses. Economic benefit to city businesses is estimated to be $500,000 per year and in addition, estimated moorage revenues are $60,000 per year, as well as the sales tax revenues. Replacing the dock will deliver real economic and personal benefits to the Bainbridge community at large, improve a valuable city-owned asset and be of widespread and positive benefit to both boaters and nonboaters on the Island. If you agree – please write the City Council and encourage them to support this proposal. John Peters Bainbridge Island

Symphony orchestra

New conductor offering high energy, new ideas We were fortunate to attend the recent Bainbridge Symphony Orchestra’s opening concert, a celebration of “New Beginnings,” with their new conductor and new season. After many years of attending concerts with the Seattle Symphony, we decided it was time to support our local symphony, and we certainly weren’t disappointed. New conductor and music director, Wesley Schultz, is clearly bringing new energy and ideas to the group,

and the musicians, all volunteers, are amazingly talented and dedicated. The music featured high energy and celebratory works by major composers and provided a wonderful evening’s entertainment. We encourage others to join us at the next concerts in March and April to experience quality, live, classical symphonic music right here on Bainbridge Island. Judy and Ed Cole-Martin Bainbridge Island

Join Senior Center for a variety of good reasons What to do when it’s cold and dark? Are you 50 or older? Perhaps you do not identify as a “senior,” even if you are 80. Old is anybody older than I am by 10 years. The motto of the Bainbridge Island Senior and Community Center (BISCC) is “50+ and On the GO!” Join now for only $10 and help support islanders who are old or frail, as well as those who are the fittest and most active. Did you know that during last winter’s power outage, some seniors spent three days in bed without heat? BISCC, in collaboration with the county, Homeland Security and the American Red Cross, has spent significant time, effort and money to install a generator and become a “warming center” when the power goes out. We can heat up the center and arrange transportation to our buildings, provide heat, hot beverages, entertainment and company. Find a membership form at biseniorcenter.org/joinus.html or call 842-1616, or better yet, stop by 370 Brien Ave., right behind T&C. Jeannette Franks Bainbridge Island


Friday, November 25, 2011 • Bainbridge Island Review

oPINIoN CONTINUED FROM A6

strings attached. It looks good on paper, anyway. And, yes, the city’s road system has been neglected almost to a criminal degree and something has to be done about it. But going to voters during this climate would be a waste of time and money. Perhaps two or three years into the next council, if it has taken some positive, incremental steps toward earning the trust of the community after years of indifference, voters will be in the mood to consider embracing a comprehensive project. But only if the city has begun solving its primary problem – expenditures that threaten to exceed a finite revenue stream. It’s too early to be overly optimistic, but all of the new council members seem to be free of personal ambitions and agendas. Hopefully, their collective abilities and an additional amount of time and distance from the council/ administration that got the city into this mess will allow them to do more than just react. The next council needs to take full advantage of the planning tools the current administration has established so the organization can finally mature to the point of being fundamentally stable.

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Letters One Call For All

Donors asked to give what they can afford One Call For All’s annual Red Envelope Campaign is now under way with many generous donations from our local community members already coming in. Sometimes people wonder how much they should give. Our answer is this: “It’s not the amount you give that’s important – it’s that you give at all. We’re grateful for what you choose to donate, period. Only one in seven island households gives to “One Call,” so we are pleased when a donor makes a donation of any size. So give the amount you can afford this year, that reflects your caring and compassion for those you are supporting. Your donations do make a difference. The agencies served by One Call For All serve thousands each year, using donations for operations and on-going expenses. Each of them has a budget, just like you do at home, and each is stretching every dollar received to wring out the most benefit for the most people possible. Imagine the smiling faces at our agencies when the check arrives. The nonprofit organizations receiving those funds know you still care about what they do and the check is your endorsement of their mission. You also benefit by sharing yourself with others. Every dollar you give provides the means for others to be of service. Your love – expressed through your gift – feeds, clothes, maintains

and supports those in the community deserving of your help. This is so simple, isn’t it? One act of giving supports as many nonprofits as you wish to care for. One tax donation letter. One check or credit card charge. And 100 percent of your donation goes to the nonprofits of your choice. One Call For All even absorbs the credit card fees that would normally be charged and deducted from your donation. We love the simplicity and elegance of this model of giving back to the community. It appeals to our sense of fair play, of community, of being in service to others. It makes sense you would give this way. Now is the time to go online at www.onecallforall.org/ and make your choices. Now is the moment to share with those you wish to love and support. Now is the time to be part of the larger community that supports us all. One Call For All Bob Linz, executive director Brian Lawler, board president

Roads

Make snow-tire users pay for road damage Make studded snow tire users pay for the damage they are doing to our roads. Now, they are outsourcing the cost of their environmental damage to the rest of us. That is not right. These days there are soft rubber traction snow tires that do not damage the roads. They can be more effective than studded tires in many instances

I am sure there will always be those who prefer studded snow tires. That is fine, but it is time they start paying for the damage they are doing to our roads. It is not right or fair that we should be cutting funding for education and social programs and using the money to repair roads damaged by optional studded snow tires. Stair Dickerman Bainbridge Island

City Hall

Legality is one thing, being fair is another Actions of the city and our elected officials can either be legal or illegal, fair or unfair. I for one prefer to live in a community that acts both legally and fairly. While the actions of the City and our elected officials are for the most part always legal, they are too often not fair and that is the source of our problem. If you have any trouble discerning what is fair, just answer this question: Is this the way you would treat your good friend? It is legal for the city to stack the Utility Advisor Committee (UAC) with people who don’t pay the water or sewer fees, but it is not fair. It feels like taxation without representation. Yes I know the UAC does not directly determine the water and sewer rates, but the City Council uses the UAC’s recommendations as a reason and justification for their decisions on rates. It is legal for the city to stack

the citizens workgroups for the Shoreline Management Plan with people who don’t own shoreline property and who will not be directly affected by large buffers and other restrictions. But is it fair? It may be legal for the city to take money from the WSF lease and spend it on non-water dependent development, but it is not fair. It is legal for the city to use its money, the courts and the power of government to enforce arbitrary decisions of staff and to defend the actions of employees even when they are wrong, but it is not fair. I am sure you can think of examples that don’t feel right because they are just not fair. Until we change the culture of City Hall, we will always have this feeling of distrust; the feeling that we are not being treated fairly. How would you treat your good friend? That is the way we want to be treated. Let’s hope the new City Council will change the culture in City Hall so we are all treated fairly. Gary Tripp Bainbridge Island

Election

Came up a little short, but worth the effort I send my gratitude to the voters on Bainbridge Island for their support and efforts to elect me as a parks commissioner. We came up a bit short, but now we’re in open range. Thanks. Ron Luke Bainbridge Island

18th Annual Bainbridge Island

December 2, 3 & 4 Fri. & Sat. 10-5 Sun. 11-5 A free tour of arts & crafts in historic homes, farms and studios 1. Lynwood Commons ............... 4779 Lynwood Center Rd, Suite G 2. Wacky Nut Farm...................... Rockaway Bluff Road 3. Countryman Stables .............. 5349 McDonald NE 4. Esther's Fabrics ...................... 181 Winslow Way East, Suite D 5. Camp Yeomalt Cabin & Classroom ................................. 9500 Park Ave NE 6. Hajnalka's Studio ................... 8842 Mandus Olson Rd 7. Sweetlife Farm....................... 9631 Summerhill Lane 8. Island Music Center............... 10598 Valley Rd NE 9. Hazel Creek Farms ................. 8903 NE Koura Rd

For more information, (206) 291-7188 • citc@live.com

www.christmasinthecountry.info

NOVEMBER 25th

26th


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Friday,November25,2011•BainbridgeIslandReview

County-widetrailssystemgainingmomentum A uniquely Bainbridge event recently brought together groups from on and off island to share vital information and consider the next steps in growing an integrated system of trails through open space. This gathering was hosted on Nov. 7 by Sustainable Bainbridge, co-sponsored by the Bainbridge Municipal Parks and Recreation District, the Bainbridge Island Land Trust, the COBI NonMotorized Transportation Advisory Committee, and Squeaky Wheels. About 80 people came together at the Bainbridge Commons with structured presentations, displays, and refreshments. The occasion for the event was an outreach by leaders of the North Kitsap Trails Association and Kitsap County officials to share information and take comment on the North Kitsap String of Pearls Trail Plan. This plan will be considered by the Kitsap County Board of Commissioners for adoption on Nov. 28. The plan provides a framework for development of an integrated

GUEST COLUMN By DON WILLOTT system of trails and on-road connections, as well as water trails, in a way that preserves and enhances open space. It supports the approach and progress already made on Bainbridge, including the Sound to Olympics (Regional Greenway) Trail – which will connect to regional trails in King County and on the Olympic Peninsula. The timing of this Bainbridge event made it possible to include a section of program devoted to the emerging Great Kitsap Forest and Bay Project. The GKFBP has been organized to support negotiations between Pope Resources’ Olympic Property Group, the Port Gamble S’Klallam Tribe, the Suquamish

Tribe, Forterra (formerly Cascade Land Conservancy), the Great Peninsula Conservancy, and Kitsap County to preserve as much as possible of Pope’s land holdings as open space with public trails. The principals in this negotiation announced on Oct. 19 the signing of an option agreement allowing 18 months to demonstrate significant progress toward purchase of these lands. Pope has allowed public use on its privately-owned timberland for many years, but plans to divest itself of most of its holdings in Kitsap, with a default plan to sell it off in 20-acre parcels. These existing trails are heavily used by Bainbridge and county residents for walking, mountain biking, horse riding, and other outdoor activities. Kitsap County Commissioner Rob Gelder, representing the North District, led in presenting this initiative. Liz Johnston, project manager with Forterra, and Sandra StaplesBortner, executive director of the Great Peninsula Conservancy, had

developed the presentation jointly with Gelder, and were present as well. Jon Rose, president of Pope’s Olympic Property Group, contributed additional information. Key to the success of this Bainbridge event was the active participation of a host of island organization leaders to share and glean information to cultivate ongoing collaboration – on Bainbridge and at the county level. In addition to the co-sponsors, representatives from several groups described their work as it relates to the common vision of building the integrated system of trails, including: City Council, the city’s Road Ends Committee, Friends of the Farms, Waterfront Trail Committee, Grace Episcopal Church Arboretum/Trail Committee, Bainbridge Island School District and West Sound Cycling Club. Those of us organizing this event had planned to adjourn to informal conversation following brief presentations by our local organizations. However, as emcee, when I

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started to call for the transition, the audience instead preferred remain as a group for additional sharing and consideration of next steps, and then stuck around beyond the planned ending time for informal conversation. One suggestion which drew support was that we have on Bainbridge a similar gathering – to pool information and sync our combined work – at least once a year, possibly as much as quarterly. The time seems right to have such a regular opportunity to put our heads together, much like the Mountains to Sound Greenway does with extraordinary results. Additional information about the North Kitsap String of Pearls Trail Plan can be found at: www.northkitsaptrails.org/ as well as photos of this gathering. Additional information about the Great Kitsap Forest & Bay Project is at: www.greatkitsapforestbay.org/. Bainbridge Island’s Don Willott is a board member of the North Kitsap Trails Association.

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Friday, November 25, 2011 • Bainbridge Island Review

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Island needs a public conversation about policing In “African Queen,” Humphrey Bogart quips that “things are never so bad they can’t be made worse.” This observation applies to our local police department, at least since the end of 2010. We experienced the tragedy of the Ostling shooting only to learn, in the next few months, about rule breaking at the Civil Service Commission, a reserve officer’s history of assault, at least two cases of officer misconduct, and a citizen complaint process reminiscent of something in Kafka. A visit to the comment section of the online Review suggests that there is a significant trust divide between island residents and their police department, and the gap is growing. This gap is compounded by the new normal of politics, where money is scarce and expenditures questioned: do we really need all these cops in our small community? A secretary to the chief of police who earns $70,000 a year? Two dozen patrol cars that double as take-home vehicles?

More halfofof Morethan than half all all Americans live Americans liveless less than 5 miles from than 5 miles from where they work, where they towork, according Bicycling Magazine according to , and only 1.67 percent Bicycling Magazine, of Americans commute and only 1.67 percent by bicycle. of Americans commute by bicycle.

GUEST COLUMN By KIM HENDRICKSON Our City Council has responded to this trust gap with an ambitious suggestion recently described in these pages: survey islanders about their interactions with police, hire a consultant to analyze the results and meet with groups of citizens to discuss their experiences. The good news is that if this plan moves forward we’ll learn more about officer misconduct. Surveys and focus groups will smoke out all sorts of interesting complaints from our opinionated population. Bad news: this approach will tell us little about deeper issues; namely, police management decisions that effect officer behavior

(the woman who writes tickets for $450 at the ferry terminal might make you mad, but her action reflects someone else’s ideas about community policing). Worse, this new process may widen the trust gap between citizens and their police. Residents will hear more (founded and unfounded) stories about officer misconduct. Officers will be encouraged to see island residents (as some already do) as critical and mean-spirited. So what to do? Here is a radical suggestion: let’s move the debate from the “us” and “them” framework and take responsibility for local policing. Police departments are top down institutions, but this shouldn’t preclude grass-roots involvement in some aspects of decision making. It is, after all, our $4 million a year that pays for the department, and we have a right to our opinions. Instead of deferring big-picture decisions about policing to the city manager and chief (who do not typically make decisions in public)

let’s insist that our new council becomes involved in police policy discussions, and does so in public session. It would be great to know, for example, what our crime statistics are (at the moment, the department does not provide this information) and what standards are used to define success in policing. In addition to relying on council, let’s meet town-hall style to discuss our local crime problems and how we’d like to address them. Let’s ask questions about how our officers spend their time, how other departments use scarce resources, and what policing trends look like in other communities. Perhaps this sort of gathering, over time, may reveal some useful consensus. I for one would like to see more officers out of their cars and building cooperative relationships. Further, let’s get to know our rank and file by asking them to be a part of conversations; many of them have some great ideas that have never been taken up the pub-

lic or city leaders. The essence of these suggestions is that we move from a top-down model of policing to something more collaborative and inclusive. Involving the community in police department decision making will close the trust gap over time, and encourage – dare I say it – pride in our department. Idealistic? Maybe, but this is a remarkable place, and I’m continually awed by what we do through civic collaboration. Please join us at Flowering Around on Friday, Dec. 2, from 6-7:30 p.m., to participate in a conversation on local policing. Panelists will be on hand from the Washington Open Government Coalition, Seattle University, WSU, and our own police department to discuss ideas and answer questions. Admission is free and all are welcome. Kim Hendrickson is a former secretary/chief examiner (2009-11) for the city’s Civil Service Commission.

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Friday,November25,2011•BainbridgeIslandReview

HistoricalMuseumraisesfundsforeducationalprograms By CONNIE MEARS

SaveHistory

Staff Writer

It’s tempting to dismiss the Bainbridge Island Historical Museum’s current exhibit. Island residents are all too familiar with the story it tells of the internment of residents of Japanese descent during World War II. Many, in fact, actually lived it. One might think it’s simply an island story, but when Edmonds teacher Stacey Kinnear read about it, first in The New York Times, and then again in the Seattle Times, she thought it would be a powerful teaching tool for her eighth-grade class. Having read “Farewell to Manzanar” as an English assignment, 91 eighth-graders came across the pond Nov. 15 to see the exhibit first-hand. Thanks to Bainbridge Island Historical Museum outreach coordinator Katy Curtis, they had an experience that will stay with them for some time to come. “They’re still talking about it,” Kinnear said Monday about the effect the field trip had on her class. For starters, the Historical Museum issued tags to pairs of the students which were similar to those issued to Bainbridge residents in 1942. The students were asked to take on the persona of the interned person and do “research” on them at the museum. In some cases, they were able to actually speak with the person first hand since many of the interned, now in their 70s, 80s and 90s, are willing to share the details of that time of their life. The exchange was particularly poignant, since many of them were at a similar age as the the eighth-grade students when they were forcibly removed from their homes. In addition to their visit to the museum, the honor students from Meadowdale Middle School, visited Akio Suyematsu’s Day Road Farm and toured the Bainbridge Island Japanese

RickChandler/CourtesyPhoto

Docents Matsue Nishimori Watanabe (far left) and Eileen Okada (to her right) presented their experiences to an eighth-grade class at the Bainbridge Island Historical Museum. American Exclusion Memorial, searching the 276-wall for the name of the person on their tag. “I’ve had the most positive feedback from students about this trip than any other,” Kinnear said. “This brought it to life for them. They understood it more deeply than just reading about it.” Dozens of volunteer docents made the experience possible.

Learning curve “This is one of the wonderful unexpected consequences of having such a successful exhibit,” Curtis said. The exhibit won an award for exhibition excellence from the Western Museums Association. The museum and the Bainbridge Island School District and island private schools used t0 give every fourth grader the

opportunity to visit the museum. But that was curtailed due to funding cuts and changes to the state curriculum requirements from “local history” to “state history.” Some fourth grade teachers still manage to bring students to the museum each year. This decrease in students required the staff to increase its focus on educational programs. This year, the number of students served has increased by more than 30 percent. In fact, more students visited during 2011 than any year in the past. Teachers and museum docents

worked to match the updated requirements with museum programs. “We work closely with individual teachers to tailor our programs to their needs,” Curtis said. Many classes have chosen to identify specific individuals from island history, such as early island pioneers, teachers or ferry boat captains, and do research in the museum’s library to discover for themselves how their “characters” life was lived. Others take a specific topic, such as the expeditions of Vancouver and Wilkes, the period when Bainbridge had the

Tickets are now on sale for the Bainbridge Island Historical Museum’s third annual raffle drawing. The drawing will take place at 2 p.m. Dec. 5 at the museum. First prize is half the earnings of the raffle, up to $5,000 in cash. Second prize is a handcrafted walnut bookcase donated by McKinnon Furniture, and the third prize is an Apple iPad2 Wi-Fi+3G. Tickets are $10 each or three for $25, and are available at the Historical Museum, through board members in front of T&C, Ace Hardware and Safeway, or online at www.bainbridgehistory.org. Proceeds from the event support the Bainbridge Island Historical Museum general fund, including its educational programs. To learn more, visit www. bainbridgehistory.org. biggest lumber mill in the world, or the various island communities served by the “Mosquito Fleet” and expand their learning through the museum’s exhibits and books. One Bainbridge class did a “then and now” project, researching old photos in the museum’s extensive database and learning how to create exhibits. The programs come at a price, of course, and the museum is once again holding its raffle to raise needed funds. For more information, visit www. bainbridgehistory.org.

CariCummins/CourtesyPhoto

Left, students were given tags like the ones issued to Bainbridge Island Japanese-Americans before being sent to relocation camps. Above, Lilly Kitamoto showed students her name on the Bainbridge Island Japanese American Exclusion Memorial.


KITH&KIN Bainbridge Isl.

GIVE US YOUR FAMILY NEWS! Email community items, including engagements, weddings, anniversaries,

births, enlistments, scholarships, and awards, to cmears@bainbridgereview.com, or mail to 911 Hildebrand Lane, Suite 202. Photos should have subjects clearly identified, with a description of the event and a contact phone number.

Friday, November 25, 2011 • Bainbridge Island Review

Weddings

www.BaINBRIdgeRevIew.com

Page a11

Krupp, colley wed

courtesy Photo

Alexis Krupp and 2003 Bainbridge High graduate Matthew Colley were wed Aug. 20, 2011.

Alexis Katherine Krupp and Matthew Bruer Colley, both 2007 graduates of Whitman College, were married Aug. 20, 2011, at Landmarks Art and Garden Center in Tiburon, Calif. The bride is the daughter of Delia and Jonathan Krupp of Santa Cruz, Calif. She is a 2003 graduate of York High School. The groom is the son of Sylvian and Bruce Colley of Bainbridge Island. He is a 2003 graduate of Bainbridge High School. The couple was honored to be accompanied by a wedding party of family and close friends. The maid of honor, Sarah Yabroff was joined by bridesmaids Saskia Nauenberg and Erica Sorensen. The best man was Christopher Colley, brother of the groom, accompanied by groomsmen Brian Krupp, brother of the bride, Nathan Rooks and Andrew Mayer. Julia Graves, of Bainbridge Island, presided over the ceremony The Colleys reside in Berkeley, Calif. where both are pursuing graduate studies.

courtesy Photo

Mathews Cook and Lacey Blankenship exchanged vows at Port Madison Lutheran Church.

Blankenship, cook exchange vows on Bainbridge Island Lacey Blankenship and Mathews Cook, both of Bainbridge Island, were married on May 28, 2011, at Port Madison Lutheran Church. The Maid of Honor was Lacey’s sister, Jillian Bateman, and the best man was Mats’ brother, Casey

Cook. Also included in the ceremony was the best dog, Tucker Maximus. Lacey is a 2005 graduate of Eagle Harbor High School and is currently attending WSU in the education program. Mats is a 2004 graduate of O’Dea High School

and is currently attending classes at Zenith Maritime Academy in Seattle. Lacey is the daughter of Diane and Herschel Blankenship, of Bainbridge Island. Mats is the son of Hal and Patsy Cook, also of Bainbridge Island.

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ARTS & LEISURE Bainbridge Island

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Give us your arts news: Email cmears@bainbridgereview.com, or call us at (206) 842-6613 ext. 5054,

to submit news releases, arts calendar listings and/or photographs for consideration. Photos should have subjects clearly identified, with a description of the event and a contact phone number.

www.bAinbridgereview.com

Friday,November25,2011•BainbridgeIslandReview

Perhacs Studio brings (edge) to annual arts tour

By CONNIE MEARS Staff Writer

(a)

ConnieMears//StaffPhotos

Top, Brandon Perhacs, proprietor, resident of Perhacs Studio which will be on the Winter Studio Tour Dec. 2-4, shows examples of his work. Above, a miniature prototype of a floor-length lamp sits atop a counter in the minimalist space.

rt, essentially, is born of a series of choices: medium, palette, realism or abstraction, line and form and combinations thereof, interplay of light and dark, texture, and opaqueness of meaning. Each choice disallows all other possibilities, and eventually a work expresses the aggregate of an artist’s preferences at that given time. To commit to each choice and forgo the alternatives takes courage. The most original and inventive work, that which veers dramatically from the collective norms, carries the risk of ridicule and rejection, not to mention a lack of commercial viability. And yet, it is at this periphery where inspiration dwells. Likewise, being an artist requires an ongoing series of choices, each which sets the artist on a new trajectory. Each requiring its own measure of courage. For Bainbridge artist Brandon Perhacs, a pivotal decision came early on at the Art Center College of Design in Pasadena, Calif. After the euphoria of a generous schol-

arship to the prestigious art school, Perhacs sensed that the school’s emphasis on product over process didn’t resonate with his own values about art making. “It’s one of the best schools, but they turn out people to turn out things for production,” he said Monday at the home|studio space where he lives|works on the island. “I’m much more interested in the physical poetry of things. I hesitate to say spiritual, but the poetic,” he said. By this time he’d made other choices: three-dimensional design, contemporary aesthetic, Eastern principles, organic forms, natural materials. He also chose to return to the Northwest, working out of a studio space in Pioneer Square. When the contemporary space he built with his mother, Bainbridge artist Katherine Michaels, became available, he came full circle back to the island. A year and a half ago, he opened the expansive, minimalist space he dubbed studio(p) for salon-style gatherings among island artists. “My intention was to make this a community incubator,”

he said. “I am interested in creating an environment that nurtures art and community.” His last salon drew “70 or so people,” but he realized the effort to host them put his own work on the backburner. And there’s the Catch-22 every artist deals with: making a living. “It’s hard to balance those two things. You either need a regular job and do the art on the side, or you need to find a way to make money with your art,” he said. He turned his focus on developing his line of lighting, home decor and jewelry, exhibiting in a juried show at the Chelsea Art Museum in New York City in May. He signed up for the studio tour. He said he’ll resume the salon gatherings next year. “I think that art and aesthetics are an important part of life,” Perhacs said. “Some people think the arts are not important, but if you take that away, it is a horrible state to be in. Art makes life worth it.” Perhacs, the son of artists and grandson of an inventor, thinks art is in his genes. “I get more satisfaction

from someone having an amazing experience around art, than making a sale. And yet…you have to pay the bills. It’s a really tough balance.” With every choice he makes or doesn’t, he “sculpts” his version of the creative life. ••• Perhac’s mother has made her own choices, walking that fine line between art and the business of living. Once a successful carver and sculptor, the toxic chemicals of the foundry she co-owned forced her to abandon her first love. Slowly she is “forging” a new body of work: bowls made of paper handmade by women in Zimbabwe. Michaels repulps the material, mixing and adding organic components – seedpods, blossoms, rocks, plant fibers – mixing in bee’s wax to harden the forms. “It’s a feminine thing, the concept of doing vessels,” she said in her upstairs studio at her home on the south end of the island. “They are meant to hold things, hold spirit,” she said. “It’s the feminine concept of holding.”

WinterStudioTour Winter Studio Tour: The 28th annual Winter Studio Tour is from 10 a.m.-6 p.m. Dec. 2-4 at 10 studios and community halls throughout Bainbridge Island. The free, self-guided tour features the work of 70 artists and can be accessed by car or bike. RobertSpanglerStudio PerhacsStudio AmericanLegionHall Filipino-AmericanHall BainbridgeCommons GrangeHall SiebertPotteryStudio MesoliniGlassStudio HiddenCovePottery SeaboldHall Directions and a map are available at www. bistudiotour.com. She experienced a time of gestation around this new work, which she has only shown at Island Gallery, so far. To balance the bills and artmaking, Michaels makes documentary videos with her husband, Alan Honnick. One she is particularly proud of is “The Art of Lost Wax Casting” about an old-school method for casting sculpture. ••• Mother and son respect each others aesthetic and seek the other’s input on their individual work. They have collaborated on many creative projects, including the space that is now Perhacs Studio. Both will show their respective work there as part of this year’s Bainbridge Island Winter Studio Tour.

ConnieMears/StaffPhoto

Bainbridge artist Katherine Michaels will show her handmade paper-based mixed media bowls at Perhacs Studio during the 28th annual Winter Studio Tour.


Friday, November 25, 2011 • Bainbridge Island Review

www.BaINBRIdgeRevIew.com

Page A13

What’s happening Beach Naturalist Walks return at low tide Two guided trips, now called Beach Naturalist Explorations, to learn more about the life of our shores, are at 9 p.m. Nov. 25 at Point White Pier beach; and at 7:30 p.m. Dec. 22 underneath Bainbridge Ferry dock. Bring rubber boots and a flashlight. Families are welcome. For more information, call 842-5133 or email bainbridgebeach@gmail.com.

courtesy Bainbridge Island downtown association

The Open House and Holiday Tree-lighting is from 10 a.m.-7 p.m. Saturday, Nov. 26 in downtown Winslow. Enjoy cider and cookies, Santa and friends arrival at 5:30 p.m., and the tree lighting. Eat. Play. Shop. Jingle. Mingle. For more information, visit www.bainbridgedowntown.org.

Victoria Whitlow, Zandi Carlson, Rebecca Lane, Shannon Dowling, Lisa Mandelkorn, Justin Lynn and Alex MacKay, along with The EDGE Improv, Rule 62 and the Souled Out Horns ( Dec. 1), the Soul Siren Band (Dec. 2), Las Vegas Magician Mr. Right, and the BPA Theatre School Carolers. Performances, suitable for ages 21+, are at 8 p.m. Dec. 1-2 at BPA. The cost is $20. For more information, call 842-8569 or visit www. bainbridgeperformingarts.org.

The Holiday Show kicks off the festive season December Art Walk Embrace the holiday “spirit” with an evening of includes BAC TOO entertainment and holiday classics starring Tim Davidson, Andrew Shields,

December Art Walk will be from 5-8 p.m. Dec. 2 in downtown Winslow.

Rolling Bay Church offers Bethlehem tour

Bainbridge Arts and Crafts auxiliary space, BAC TOO will take part as well, featuring work from Bainbridge photographers Raymond Gendreau, Mary Randlett, Joel Sackett, Kay Walsh, and Katie Wright, and ceramics from John McCuistion and Reid Ozaki. For more information, visit www.bainbridgedowntown.org.

As a gift to the community, Rolling Bay Presbyterian Church is offering a drive-through live action village and nativity scene including Roman soldiers, dozens of costumed townspeople and live animals. Experience a replication of the first Christmas between 6 - 9 p.m. Dec. 2 - 3, at Sunrise Drive and Valley Road. For more information, call 842-3098. For more holiday events, please see the Calendar section pages A22-27.

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Friday,November25,2011•BainbridgeIslandReview


Friday, November 25, 2011 • Bainbridge Island Review

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Volunteers erect new bus shelter By DENNIS ANSTINE Staff Writer

As passersby will certainly notice, the new bus shelter located at the northeast end of the eventual Ferncliff Village development is built to last. The volunteer project was coordinated by the Housing Resources Board to serve the nonprofit’s affordable housing project and the Ferncliff Avenue neighborhood. Most of the volunteers were provided by Bainbridge Island Community Woodshop, including coordinator Tom Kilbane, a retired islander who takes no credit. “I’m just an innocent bystander, not a woodworker,”

he said, “but I can lift things.” The group does a variety of projects, including wheel chair ramps and work around the island’s Senior Center. Coyote Woodshop milled the wood, which was part of about 6,000 square feet of Douglas fir cut at the site that’ will be used to build a playground and pea patch. Others involved included landscape architect Tim Goss and Salisbury Woodworking, which volunteered time and expertise to do the joinery. Central Highlands Builders constructed the foundation and Ferncliff Village Homeowners Association will maintain the bus shelter.

Page a15

willie wenzlau/For the Review

The weather wasn’t cooperative after several volunteers first framed the new bus shelter for Ferncliff Village last Thursday, but it was ready to begin serving the community by Wednesday. The timber came from Douglas fir cut on the property.

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Page A16

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What should I do about my vehicle to keep the environment safe? • If you are advised that you have fluid leaks or exhaust system problems, attend to them as soon as your budget allows. • Maintain correct tire pressure, properly mounted and balanced tires, alignments, and all systems on your car which allow your vehicle to drive smoothly and without resistance • Maintain your brakes (sticking is a major thief of good gas mileage) • Service your fuel system with top engine cleaning and fuel injector service to maximize your mileage • Be aware of your driving habits, accelerate slowly, brake smoothly and don’t alter your speed randomly. Slow down. Take life easy.

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Friday,November25,2011•BainbridgeIslandReview

Let us help you reduce your carbon footprint by keeping your vehicle at its best! Is your car in reasonably good condition? Purchasing a new energy-efficient vehicle could be increasing your carbon footprint by generating a new vehicle and all of the manufacturing that it took to create that new vehicle. You be the judge. If your car gets over 25 miles to the gallon and is well tuned and maintained, you are already doing a good job for the environment!

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Friday, November 25, 2011 • Bainbridge Island Review

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Page a19

ENERGY CHAMPION PROGRESS REPORT THE LOCKERT/JACKSON FAMILY What energy-efficiency improvements have you made? Our ductless heat pump was installed October 4, 2011.

Have you noticed any changes in comfort or energy costs? The house heats quickly and evenly. Our downstairs living area—which used to feel like a meat locker—is now pleasant and enjoyable. The new unit is also really quiet. We can’t wait to see our next energy bill.

Did you receive an incentive for your improvements? We financed the unit through Kitsap Credit Union’s Energy Efficiency Loan Program. Working with the credit union was really easy and the loan rate was good. We also received $950 from a federal tax credit and manufacturer rebate, and plan to get more cash through RePower incentives.

What’s your next step to increased energy efficiency? I give RePower Bainbridge two-thumbs up. You have nothing to lose by inviting a professional energy advisor into your home. At the very least, you gain knowledge.

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Page A20

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Belinda Thornburg

Gary Marcy

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Friday,November25,2011•BainbridgeIslandReview

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Friday, November 25, 2011 • Bainbridge Island Review

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Page a21

Island’s farm generations enjoy harvest celebration By DENNIS ANSTINE

Bentryns seek lessee for their business

Staff Writer

What began 35 years ago as a pact between longtime island farmer Akio Suyematsu and vintners Gerard and Jo Ann Bentryn has sprouted many roots on the north end of Bainbridge Island. The purchase of part of the Day Road Farms and Morales Farm properties by the City of Bainbridge Island in recent years fortified these agricultural pursuits and spurred others to get involved. While the Bentryns and Suyematsu are nearing retirement, there has been an increase in agricultural involvement in recent years. Friends of the Farms has helped many individual farmers and now the EducCulture Project, which was founded by island educator Jon Garfunkel, is making a difference. Last Sunday, about 50 members of the island’s growing farm community gathered at the Bentryn winery for a thanksgiving and harvest celebration featuring food and drink produced on several island farms. It was sponsored by the EduCulture Project, which partners the island’s farms and schools into a program that provides scholarship and a source for the crops produced on the island. The event featured food

Joel Sackett photo

Some of the island’s most dedicated farmers include: (front, L-F) Jo Ann and Gerard Bentryn, Carol Rolph, Akio Suyematsu; middle (L-R) Karen Selvar, Betsey Wittick, Mike Paulson and Dana Steege-Jackson; back row (L-R), vintner Mike Lempriere, Diane Wierzbicki, Emily Magnotto and Aaron Jackson. Others who couldn’t attend the event included Brian MacWhorter, and Craig and Alice Skipton. grown from several local farms and the dinner was prepared by IslandWood chefs Jim White and Chris Agnew. Chef Tamas Ronyai of Seattle’s Farestart Restaurant created the desserts. There were many hugs and toasts during the premeal

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event, but the proof of the pudding came later. It was quite a feast, including: • Squash from Bainbridge Island Farms; • Potatoes, onion, garlic and peppers from Laughing Crow Farm; • Greens from Butler Green

Farms; • Eggs from Paulson, Butler Green and Heyday farms; • Artisan bread from the Wilkes/Morales edible education porgram; • Wines from the Bainbridge Island Vineyards & Winery and the Perennial

Vintners; • Apple cider from Butler Green Farms; • Raspberries, a pumpkinraspberry goat cheese tart and a raspberry chantilly, candied ginger and chocolate raspberries from Suyematsu Farms; • Sugar pumpkins from the

Gerard and Jo Ann Bentryn are seeking someone to lease their Bainbridge Island Vineyards & Winery. The winery is temporarily closed after they sold out of their bottled inventory last month, but wine remains in the tanks and barrels to be bottled and labeled. The winery and adjacent tasting room sit on part of the 13 acres the Bentryns own off Day Road, which includes their home. They also share/lease the farm property and vineyards with the city and other farmers. “We’re just tired,” Jo Ann said. “But we don’t want to sell the land because we want to remain living here. Besides the winery, we’re open to how much is leased. But most important, the land needs to be taken care of.” She said that there needs to be vineyard production during three of any five-year period. The Bentryns are especially proud of the fact the vineyards are free of insecticides.

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Page A22

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CALENDAR Bainbridge Island

SUbmiSSionS Senditemstocalendar@ bainbridgereview.com. Deadline is noon Wednesday for Friday publication. The calendar is intended for community activities, cultural events and nonprofit groups; notices are free and printed as space permits.

support groups ALCoHoLICs ANoNYMous: For Bainbridge meeting times and locations go to www.bainbridgeaa.com or call 855-8366. overeAters ANoNYMous: OA meets at 9:15 a.m. Saturdays in the Singer Room at Eagle Harbor Congregational Church. A new Wednesday meeting starts at 5 p.m. at Island Terrace Apts. Community Room, corner of High School Rd. and Ferncliff. Info: Call 780-0121. grIef support group: Support for anyone who has lost a loved one, will begin in September and meet on the second and fourth Thursdays, from 5-6:30 p.m. at Rolling Bay Presbyterian Church. Sponsored by Interfaith Volunteer Caregivers; contact ivc@bainbridge. net or 842-4441. CAregIvers support group: Anyone caring for a loved one who is ill is invited to meet on Tuesdays, from 2-3:30 p.m., at Rolling Bay Presbyterian Church;

sponsored by Interfaith Volunteer Caregivers. Contact ivc@bainbridge. net or 842-4441. support group for MeN: Men who have an illness of any kind meet on Mondays, from 11 a.m. – noon at Rolling Bay Presbyterian Church; supported by Interfaith Volunteer Caregivers. Contact Tom at tbarry56@ msn.com or 360-6984939. support group for WoMeN WItH CANCer: A group continues to meet on Mondays from 1-2:30 p.m. at Rolling Bay Presbyterian Church. Contact karen.carson@ comcast.net or 842-3539. This group is hosted by RBPC.

oNgoINg studeNt BookMArk CoNtest: As Bainbridge Public Library commemorates its 50th anniversary, we invite all students in our community to participate in a special art and haiku bookmark contest. There will be three divisions to the contest: grades K-4, 5-8, and 9-12. The deadline for entry is Dec. 14. Entries can be submitted to your school librarian or to the Bainbridge Public Library. For more information visit www.bainbridgepubliclibrary.org. toYs for tots: Cook Family Funeral Home sponsors the U.S. Marine Corps “Toys For Tots” program during the holiday sea-

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son. The 2011 Toy Drive will begin Nov. 21 and end Dec. 23. There is a larger need this year to help needy children. Please bring your toy donations to the funeral home at 163 Wyatt Way. We will also be collecting funds and food to benefit Helpline House and Fishline in Poulsbo. Info: visit www.cookfamilyfuneralhome.com. ruMMAge sALe: A fundraiser for Keep Gazzam Wild will be Dec. 3 on Bainbridge Island. Donations of items in good condition and/or working order, household, books, clothes, shoes, tools, art, crafts, will be accepted in the large donation box in the BI Aquatic Center lobby. Info or to have large items picked up: call Kathy Cooper at 206-313-4987 or emial her at islandcoopers@serv.net. WAter poLo Co-ed: The Bainbridge Island Water Polo Club is registering players for our co-ed winter polo season which runs from Nov. 28 - Feb. 16 and is open to boys and girls from seventh 12th grades. New players are welcome. Registration is due Nov. 20. Info/registration forms, practice times and cost, visit www. teamray.org. LACrosse: An informational meeting for girls who are interested in learning about and playing lacrosse is from 7-8 p.m. Dec. 6 in the Woodward Commons. This is an opportunity to get details about the upcoming spring season before registration opens on Dec. 15. Info: www.bainbridgegirlslax.com. sAve HIstorY: Tickets

are now on sale for the Bainbridge Island historical museum’s third annual raffle drawing. The drawing will take place at 2 p.m. Dec. 5 for up to $5,000 in cash, a handcrafted walnut bookcase donated by McKinnon Furniture, and an Apple iPad2 Wi-Fi+3G. Tickets: $10 each or 3 for $25, available at the Historical Museum, online at www. bainbridgehistory.org or through board members in front of T&C, Ace and Safeway. eLeMeNtArY sCHooL teNNIs: Sign-ups have begun for Bainbridge Community Tennis Association (BCTA) tennis at Blakely, Odyssey, Ordway and Wilkes. Program runs after school, Jan – Feb, in each school’s gym, is for 8-10 year olds, and ends with an all school tournament. Contact Bainbridge Community Tennis Association (BCTA) at 8550632 or bainbridgecta@ gmail.com to reserve a spot. super squAsH sCAveNger HuNt: Bloedel Reserve is hosting a Scavenger Hunt for kids and families on open days, TuesdaySaturday 10 a.m.-4 p.m. through November at Bloedel Reserve, 7571 Dolphin Dr. Children admitted free, regular cost for adults, seniors and students. Info: visit www.bloedelreserve.org. BI HIstorICAL MuseuM: Admission to the prizewinning Bainbridge Island Historical Museum, 215 Ericksen Ave., is free on the first Thursday of each month. Open 1-4 p.m. daily, 10 a.m.-4 p.m. Saturday. Closed Tuesday. Info: 842-2773 www.bainbridgehistory.org. kIdIMu: The awardwinning museum is now open for fun seven days a week from 10 a.m. - 4 p.m. Sundays from noon 4 p.m. Info: www.kidimu. org or 855-4650.

Friday,November25,2011•BainbridgeIslandReview

Adoptable pets of the week

For adoption through PAWS: Slinky is a 1-year-old shorthaired tuxedo. She is a very friendly, chatty girl who gets along with other cats. She is indoor/outdoor. Slinky and other cats and kittens are waiting to meet you at the PAWS Adoption Center on Miller Rd. or call 780-0656 for availability.

reIkI CIrCLe: Reiki Circle meets second and fourth Tuesday evenings at 6:30 p.m. New members welcome. New to Reiki? No problem. Classes and attunements available. Call Mary at 206-3847081.

frIdAY 25 greeN frIdAY HILLtop WALks: BI Land Trust will be offering nature walks/guided tours of its newest acquisition, the Hilltop property, on at 10 a.m. and 2 p.m. Nov. 25. Join them for an allages guided hour-long walk through this special 31-acre property. Dogs on a leash are now welcome. Meet at the the small parking lot at the bend in Mandus Olson Road, just north of New Brooklyn. (RSVP is not required.) Info: call the BILT office at 842-1216 or email Susanne at susanne@bilandtrust.org.

For adoption through Kitsap Humane Society: Adopt-A-Senior-PetMonth concludes with Summer, the snuggler, our Zen girl. She is a beautiful 12-year-old Staffordshire terrier mix who would love to join you in the pursuit of relaxation and happiness. See Summer (ID 14618) and other adoptable pets at the Kitsap Humane Society, www. kitsap-humane.org. oNe CALL for ALL: Bay Hay and Feed partnered with One Call for All to help raise money by donating 15 percent of all sales on Nov. 25- 26 to non-profit agencies affiliated with One Call for All. Customers get to pick which non-profit(s) will get the 15 percent generated from their purchases. Info: Contact Els Heyne at elsheynebayhay@aol.com or 842-2813. BeACH NAturALIst WALks: Join the Bainbridge Beach Naturalists for guided trips, now called Beach Naturalist Explorations, to explore our local beaches and learn more about the life of our shores. Bring rubber boots and a flashlight. Families welcome. Walks are at low tide at 9 p.m. Nov. 25 at Pt. White Pier Beach; and at 7:30 p.m. Dec. 22 underneath Bainbridge ferry dock. See cAlendAr, A23

SATURDAY

Daily Lunch Buffet & Specials

Advertise your Holiday

Bazaars & Events Craft Bazaars • Holiday Bazaars • Bake Sales • Charity Events

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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NOVEMBER 26TH

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Friday, November 25, 2011 • Bainbridge Island Review

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Thanksgiving holiday adds flavor, life and meaning A funny thing happened on my way to November. I seem to have misplaced February, March and most of the summer. I have no idea where they’ve gone, but here I am in November, staring down the end of 2011. I’d better use what’s left of it before that’s gone too! Good parts of the year still remain. November brings Thanksgiving and unless you’re a turkey, that’s a day to look forward to. We envision the delicious aromas of the anticipated feast, the joyful gathering of relatives and friends so dear they feel like family, the blare of the television’s endless football

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Info: call 842-5133 or email bainbridgebeach@ gmail.com.

Saturday 26 FarmerS’ market: The Farmers’ Market is open from 10 a.m. - 3 p.m. at Eagle Harbor Congregational Church through Dec. 26. Don’t miss more than a dozen specialty food, concession and craft vendors ready to help you tackle that holiday gift list. The Ovation! Glee Club will perform from 10:30 a.m.12:30 p.m. Admission is free. Info: visit www. bainbridgefarmersmarket. com. downtown Celebration: The Open House and Holiday Tree-lighting is from 10 a.m.-7 p.m. Nov. 26 in downtown Winslow. Enjoy cider and cookies, Santa and friends arrival at 5:30 p.m. followed by the tree lighting. Eat. Play. Shop. Jingle. Mingle. Info: visit www.bainbridgedowntown.org. walkS at Gazzam lake: Enjoy the fall colors at Gazzam Lake and get a peek at the new trail on the property the Keep Gazzam Wild community group is raising money to preserve. The guided walk will leave at noon Nov. 26 from the Marshall Road entrance. Please wear sturdy hiking boots. There is some uneven ground and climbing over branches during the 45 minute walk. Info: visit www.keepgazzamwild. org. i

Senior outlook By MARCIA RUDOFF games for guests to yell at, cheer at and get into arguments about while stuffing down appetizers and good drink. Then, at last, the announcement comes: dinner is served! There’s a staggering to the table of appetizer and beer stuffed souls with still enough fight left in them to juggle for positions at the table (please don’t let

Slandwood: Trails and the treehouses will be open from noon-4 p.m. Saturday, Nov. 26 for selfguided exploration. Info: visit www.islandwood.org. tm leCture: An introductory lecture on transcendental meditation is at 1 p.m. Nov. 26 at the Poulsbo Library. Free. Info: contact V. Mailander, Ma., Ph.D, at vmailander@ tm.org. jazzy Holiday ConCert: Jazz vocalist Greta Matassa, with pianist Darin Clendenin and bassist Clipper Anderson will do two shows on Nov. 26 at Bloedel Reserve. Shows are at 4:30 p.m. and 7:30 p.m and tickets are $40 ($35 for Bloedel Reserve members). Info/tickets: call 842-7631 or visit www.bloedelreserve.org. Home For tHe HolidayS ConCert: 2003 Grammy winners Tingstad & Rumbel will perform their annual holiday program, including favorites “Comfort and Joy,” “Star of Wonder,” and “Peace on Earth” at Island Music Center 7:30 p.m. Nov. 26. Advance tickets, $20. Tickets/Info: Call 780-6911 or email info@islandmusic.org.

Sunday 27 yoGa For eVeryone: Paul King leads yoga class at 11 a.m. Sundays at the The Grange, 10304 Madison Ave. Cost: donation. Info: (206) 459-6898. drum CirCle: A drum circle led by Dennis Pryor is at 2 p.m. Sundays at The Grange, 10304 N. Madison Ave. All levels welcome. Bring a drum or borrow one. Cost: $10

me end up again between motor-mouth Jim and little cousin Sally who throws up a lot). I hope no one mentions politics or religion. I hate it when sensitive Ethel bursts into tears because cynical Alan thinks he’s funny when he ridicules her beliefs. Grandson Paul will probably storm out in a huff again midway through the meal and someone’s bound to spill red wine on the brand new white table cloth bought to replace the one that was ruined last year. But the food is too good to resist and there’s always some laughter than man-

ages to sneak in between the arguments. The challenges and rebuttals, compliments and complaints, chatter and clatter, raised voices and chuckles prove there’s plenty of life left in us yet. We are secure enough in the strength of our family ties to honestly express our views. No need for political correctness here. We’re among family. When the last piece of pie has been eaten, the last teenager has rolled her eyes at whatever, the youngest and oldest among the gathering have nodded off, coats will be gathered, good-byes and final hugs delivered,

and another Thanksgiving will be behind us. The next year will wind down and we’ll look forward to another gathering and another feast. We’ll chuckle over incidents and remarks remembered from the previous year’s Thanksgiving and take turns predicting who will get mad at whom this time. But we look forward to going. Why do we look forward to a family gathering that we know won’t be all warm and fuzzy like a Norman Rockwell illustration suggests it should be? I think it is because our freely expressed opinions, raised

voices and exposed feelings are the sauce that flavor and breathe life into our families, enrich them and makes them a meaningful, treasured part of our lives. Something to be thankful for. Too much warm and fuzzy can dull the palate. Enjoy your family members just as they are, even the ones who disagree with you, because we all know that one day they’ll see that you were right. Happy Thanksgiving everyone.

donation. Info: (360) 5982020. Holiday ConCert: “Circle of Flutes” will perform lovely classical and Christmas music at 4:30 p.m. Nov. 27 at Bloedel Reserve. Cost: members, $30; non-members, $35. Info/tickets: call 842-7631 or visit www. bloedelreserve.org. book readinG/SiGninG: A book reading/signing for the new book “Raising Chicken Tales” is at 7 p.m. Nov. 27 the Bainbridge Island Grange Hall, 10340 N. Madison Ave. The book contains stories from Bainbridge Island coop owners who have participated in previous Tour de Coop events. Info: contact JoAnn Trick at jgtrick@ bainbridge.net or by calling 842-4662.

p.m. Tuesdays at Island Music Guild. Led by David Webb, the group will sing traditional American folk songs. No experience required. Info: visit www. singalongalive.com.

tHe Holiday SHow: Embrace your holiday “spirit” with an evening of hilarious entertainment and holiday classics starring Tim Davidson, Andrew Shields, Victoria Whitlow, Zandi Carlson, Rebecca Lane, Shannon Dowling, Lisa Mandelkorn, Justin Lynn and Alex MacKay, along with The EDGE Improv, Rule 62 and the Souled Out Horns ( Dec. 1), the Soul Siren Band (Dec. 2), Las Vegas Magician Mr. Right, and the BPA Theatre School Carolers. Suitable for ages 21+. Performances are at 8 p.m. Dec. 1-2 at BPA. Cost: $20. Info: Call 842-8569 or visit www.bainbridgeperformingarts.org.

Gaffney (an expert on community policing), Trisha King-Stargel (member of the Tacoma Police Citizen Review Panel), Toby Nixon (board member from the Washington Open Government Coalition), and Scott Anderson (former officer, BIPD). This event will give the community information about the challenges facing its police department and an opportunity to express preferences about department priorities and services. This event is free and open to the public. Info: call (206) 679-0680. betHleHem eXperienCe: As a gift to the community, Rolling Bay Presbyterian Church is offering a drivethrough live-action village and nativity scene including Roman soldiers, dozens of costumed townspeople and live animals. Experience a reenactment of the first Christmas on Dec. 2 - 3, between 6 - 9 p.m. at Sunrise Drive and Valley Road. Info: Call 8423098. briGadoon: Ovation! Musical Theatre Bainbridge presents nine performances of Brigadoon from Dec. 2-18 at the BHS Theatre, 9330 High School Rd. A live orchestra and a seasoned cast bring the magical village to life under the direction of Ron Milton with musical direction by Todd Hulet. Costume design by Shannin StromHenry. Performances are at 7:30 p.m. Saturdays and 3 p.m. Sundays. Cost: $15-$25 at Winslow Drug, online at www.ovationmtb.com, by phone at 842-0472 and at the door.

monday 28 weSt Sound readS: Young Reader fantasy author Christopher Paolini will read from “Inheritance,” at 7 p.m. Nov. 28 at the Bainbridge Island High School Commons, 9330 N.E. High School Rd. Info: Eagle Harbor Book Co.: 842-5332.

tueSday 29 learninG diFFerenCeS: A presentation, “Gifts and Challenges: Learning Differences 101” will be from 7-9 p.m. Nov. 29 at the Bainbridge Island Public Library. Presented by Judy Rutberg-Self, Ph.D., Sally Kidder Davis and Charlotte Rovelstad, the free event is sponsored by the Just Know Coalition. Info: call 7800104 or visit www.justknow.org. reCreational SinGinG: Sing with a group from 7:30-9

wedneSday 30 City CounCil meetinG: A Special City Council meeting is at 7 p.m. Nov. 30 in Council Chambers, at City Hall, 280 Madison Ave. The agenda includes Ord./second reading: Ord. 2011-22, relating to the Police Civil Service, Ord. 2011-23, relating to the hearing examiner; Res. 2011-26, amending the Ethics Code; master lease for city-owned farmland; Utility Advisory Committee recommendation on sewer rates. Agenda items subject to change due to publishing deadlines. Info: Visit www. ci.bainbridge-isl.wa.us or contact Rosalind Lassoff, City Clerk, 780-8624, cityclerk@bainbridgewa.gov.

tHurSday 1 book Sale: Friends of the Library Book Sale is from 1-4 p.m. Dec. 1 at the Bainbridge Public Library, 1270 Madison Ave. Info: Call 842-4162 or visit www.bifriends.org. kirtan: Chants led by “Comfort Station” including Misty Fasig, Clay Hotchkiss, Jon Crane and Ann Strickland, are at 7:30 p.m. First Thursdays, Dec. 1, at Grace Church, 8595 E. Day Rd. Enjoy vocals, harmonium, guitar and tabla. On Dec. 1 participate in Chant Jam! Bring your acoustic instrument and join the band for the second half of the kirtan. Info: Email annie@gracehere.org or call 842-9997

CominG up FirSt Friday art walk: Galleries, restaurants and other venues showing art will be open from 6-8 p.m. Dec. 2 for First Friday Art Walk. Info: visit www. bainbridgedowntown. org. winter Studio tour: The 28th annual Winter Studio Tour is from 10 a.m.-6 p.m. Dec. 2-4 at 10 studios and community halls throughout the island. The free, self-guided tour features the work of 70 artists and can be accessed by car or bike. Directions and a map are available at www.bistudiotour.com. More info: call Dinah Satterwhite at 842-0504. poliCinG Forum: Islanders for Collaborative Policing is hosting a forum on local policing issues from 6- 7:30 p.m. Dec. 2 at Flowering Around, 200 Winslow Way West. Participants include Mike

marcia Rudoff writes a monthly column for the Bainbridge Island Senior community center.

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HOLLY HUNT: Join the Land Trust, Weed Warriors and Park District as they remove a large holly tree at Hilltop at 1 p.m. Dec. 2. We will then put the holly into bundles for the Dec. 3 Winter Market where it will be given away FREE. Please bring your clippers and gloves and dress to stay warm. We will use the Hilltop barn to assemble the holly bundles. A tour of Hilltop will be available afterwards for anyone interested. For directions to Hilltop and more information on controlling invasive holly or how you can help at the Winter Market, please go to our website or contact Jonnie at Jonnie@ bi-landtrust.org.

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AqUA ZUmbA CLAsses: Make working out a splash at the Bainbridge Island Aquatics Center from noon -12:45 p.m. Saturdays and Dec. 3 and 10. Aqua Zumba classes are fun, calorie-burning Latin dance routines that are easy to follow for all ages. Classes are offered in the Ray Williamson Pool. Your first class is free and no pre-registration is required. $6 for adults; $5 for seniors. People can come to all or any single class. Info: 8422302 or www.biparks.org. sANTA pHOTOs: Photographer Nick Felkey will be taking photos with Santa from 10 a.m.1 p.m. Dec. 3, 10 and 17 at Columbia Bank on Winslow Way. Bring a can of food or cash donation to benefit Helpline House. Info: www.bainbridgedowntown.org.

meeT THe WiNemAkers: The winemakers of Bainbridge Island will have an open house from noon to 5 p.m. Dec. 3-4. Taste classic wines from Eastern Washington grapes as well as new favorites from island vines. Info: visit www. bainbridgewineries.com. keep GAZZAm WiLD! rUmmAGe sALe: Clean out your closets now and donate to the KGW Garage Sale which will be from 9 a.m.-4 p.m. Dec. 3 at 6705 Baker Hill Rd. Donations needed: anything that is in good condition and/or working order, household goods, books, clothes, shoes, tools, art, crafts, etc. If you have a higher end item, our volunteers can list it on eBay, Craigslist, IslandMoms, or Bainbridge Online Yardsale. When you have enough items, we will pick them up and take

them to the host site. Or, drop off is available at the BI Aquatic Center lobby; look for the large donation box.Info: contact Kathy Cooper, (206) 3134987 or islandcoopers@ serv.net. WOrk pArTY: Join the Student Conservation Corps and friends from 10 a.m.-12:30 p.m. Dec. 3 at Blakely Harbor Park as they replant at Blakely Harbor Park where they have previously pulled invasive plants. Earn community service at the same time. Dress for the weather, bring gloves, your favorite tool and water. Info: Contact Jonnie at 842-1216 or Jonnie@bi-landtrust.org. THe eDGe: Join The EDGE for an ingeniously improvised evening of on-thespot comedy, all from audience suggestions at 7:30 p.m. Dec. 3 at BPA. Tickets are $16 per per-

Friday,November25,2011•BainbridgeIslandReview

son and $12 for seniors, students, youth, teachers and military. Info: www. bainbridgeperformingarts.org or call 842-8569. bLOeDeL miNiATUre ViLLAGe: The miniature Holiday Village and Model Railroad exhibit handbuilt by Dwight Shappell, former owner of Dwight’s Flowers on Bainbridge, will be back bigger and better this year from 10 a.m.-4 p.m. Dec. 4-31 at Bloedel Reserve. Cost: Free with admission to Bloedel. Half-price day is Sunday, Dec. 4. Info: visit www.bloedelreserve.org. YOUNG siNGers HOLiDAY CONCerT: The Bainbridge Chorale Young Singers, directed by Jeremy Rothbaum, will perform holiday music at 2 p.m. Dec. 4 at Blakely Elementary School auditorium, 4704 Blakely Ave. Cost: free. Info: visit www. bainbridgechorale.org.

pOTTerY sTUDiO sALe: The Bainbridge Island Metro Park and Recreation District sponsors the Eagledale Pottery Studio Open House and Student Sale from 11 a.m.-4 p.m. Dec. 3 at Eagledale Park, 5055 Rose Ave. Visit the facility and learn about the fun classes being offered this winter. Student work will be on display and available for sale. Instructors will be present to demonstrate/ show equipment and talk about the variety of approaches to creating with clay. All sales will be used to help to purchase a much needed electric kiln for the studio. Sponsored by the Bainbridge Island Petro Park & Rec District. Info: visit www.biparks.org or call 842-2306 #116. See cAlendAr, A25


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Holiday Card-Making: Learn clever techniques for creating holiday and winter-themed cards from 3:30-5:30 p.m. Tuesday, Dec. 6 at the Bainbridge Public Library, 1270 Madison Ave. All materials will be supplied. Space is limited; sign up at the reference desk starting Nov. 14, or email sgraen@krl.org.

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Holiday CarniVal: Celebrate the winter holidays at the pool from 6-8 p.m. Dec. 7 at the Aquatic Center. There will be a performance along with games and activities for kids of all ages, both in and out of the water, including a water balloon toss, cupcakes, fishing derby in the lazy river, treasure hunt, duck races, log roll, water slide mania and more. One price for admission and all carnival activities, $5 for kids 17

and under. Bring in three items of canned or boxed food and get in for half price. Adults are admitted free. Info: visit www. biparks.org. island sCHool open House: The Kindergarten Open House at The Island School is at 7 p.m. Dec. 8 at 8553 NE Day Rd. Interested parents are warmly invited to join faculty, alumni and current parents to learn about The Island School’s kindergarten program.

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The school keeps the joy of learning alive with rich, engaging curriculum and small class sizes. Serving grades K-5 and providing an extended day program. Info: Call 842-0400 or visit www.theislandschool.org. nutCraCker suite: The Olympic Performance Groups presents Nutcracker 2011 with 10 shows Fridays through Sundays at 7 p.m. (Dec. 9 and 18) and weekend matinees at 2 p.m.

at BPA, 200 Madison Ave. Presented by NW Strength Lab and Bainbridge Ballet. With fast hip hop, graceful ballet, storytelling lyrical, and powerful contemporary dance styles, it’s not your average “Nutcracker.” Performances are at 7 p.m. Friday-Sunday and at 2 p.m. Saturdays and Sundays. Cost: $28 adults, $24 for seniors, students, youth, military and teachers and are available at

www.bainbridgeperformingarts.org or by calling 842-8569. Info: visit www. olympicperformancegroup.org. Boating Course: The US Coast Guard Auxiliary, Flotilla 48 (North Kitsap) will present its “About Boating Safely” course from 8 a.m. to 5 p.m., Dec. 10 at the Bainbridge Island Commons, 402 Brien Dr. This eight-hour course is for the new See caleNdaR, a26

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boater, those thinking of buying a boat and for boaters who want/need the Boater’s Education Card. Topics covered include chart reading, chart plotting and knot tying. This course meets the mandatory Boater Education requirements of the State of Washington for the Boater Education Card. Cost: $35/person, $50/family. Contact Grant Winther at 842-5862 or Loretta Rindal at (360) 779-1657. Holiday Tea wiTH Glee and Voce’!: Ring in the holidays with Ovation! Musical Theatre Bainbridge’s Show Choir programs - GLEE and Voce’ - as they present a Holiday Tea at 2:30 p.m. Saturday, Dec. 10, at Island Center Hall, 8395 Fletcher Bay Rd. Join them for caroling, holiday treats and more. Admission by donation. Info: Visit www. ovationmtb.com. Holiday concerT: “Peace and Joy, a Christmas Celebration” is this year’s musical program by the Bainbridge Chorale featuring a beautiful and varied selection of seasonal music. The concert starts at 7:30 p.m. Dec. 10

and 3:30 p.m. Dec. 11 at Rolling Bay Presbyterian Church. Cost: adults $20; seniors $17; students, teachers and military $12, children under 13 free. Info/Tickets: Call 7803467 or visit www.bainbridgechorale.org. GinGerbread House arT sTaTion: Visit a special Holiday Art Station at KiDiMu from Saturday, Dec. 10 to Sunday, Dec. 18. Create the season’s favorite and most delicious construction. This self-guided activity is sponsored by Cook Family Funeral Home. All materials will be provided. Available: Weekdays and Saturday, 10:30 a.m. – 3 p.m. Sunday: 12:30 – 3 p.m. Free with admission or membership. Info: 855-4650 or www. kidimu.org. cHrisTmas memories: Micha Rice and St. Nicholas Theater present a poetry

reading for the whole family Dec. 10 at Eagle Harbor Congregational Church. From “The Night before Christmas” to “Gift of the Magi,” there is something for everyone. Come one, come all, to hear your favorite Christmas stories read aloud. Readers include Bob McAllister, Laura Sullivan, Hannah Lemberg and Micha Rice. The performance is free or by donation and some refreshments will be served at cost. Info: call 206-861-4416. crecHe FesTiVal: View a collection of nativity scenes and display your favorite nativity set so it may be viewed by all from 6-9 p.m. Dec. 10-12 at the LDS Chapel, 8677 Madison Ave. (next to Ordway). Hot cocoa/cider and cookies will be served. A classical Christmas Concert will be from 7-8:30 p.m.

Dec. 10 only. Drop off for nativities will be from 7-8:30 p.m. Dec. 8 or from 10:30 a.m.-12:30 p.m. Dec. 9. Collect them at your convenience. Info: Contact Leslie Hansen at lesliejhansen@gmail.com or (206) 290-1819. cHmaber music: Enjoy a free Viennese Christmas Concert at 3 p.m. Dec. 11 at Port Madison Lutheran Church, 14000 Madison Ave. The Centennial Quartet: Thomas Monk, violin; Lara Moore, viola; Barbara Deppe, cello; and James Quitslund, piano, will play. An offering will be taken for renovations to the church prior to our centennial celebration in May 2012. Langlois Pianos will be providing a sevenfoot grand piano for this exiting concert.Info: visit www.portmadisonlutheranchurch.org. Holiday sonGFesT: Join the Evergreen Singers to

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help “sing in the season”. Get in the holiday spirit with beautiful Christmas carols, holiday pops, and audience sing-a-longs at 11 a.m. Dec. 13 at the Bainbridge Commons. Refreshments served afterward. Cost: Donation. Info: visit www.biparks. org. Toys For ToTs: Join us at 10:30 a.m. Dec. 17 for our free “Toys For Tots” screening of the family favorite “Elf” starring Will Ferrell at Bainbridge Cinemas. Buddy was a baby in an orphanage who stowed away in Santa’s sack and ended up at the North Pole. Later, as an adult human who happened to be raised by elves, Santa allows him to go to New York City to find his birth father, Walter Hobbs. Hobbs, on Santa’s naughty list for being a heartless jerk, had no idea that Buddy was even

born. Buddy, meanwhile, experiences the delights of New York City (and human culture) as only an elf can. When Walter’s relationship with Buddy interferes with his job, he is forced to reevaluate his priorities. Info: visit www. bainbridgecinemas.com. dicKens readinG dicKens: Island Theatre at the Library presents Tim Tully in “Dickens Reading Dickens” at 7:30 p.m. Dec. 17 and at 2 p.m. Dec. 18 at the Bainbridge Public Library, 1270 Madison Ave. Directed by Steve Stolee, local actor Tully recreates the immensely popular live appearances given by Charles Dickens during the decade before he died in 1872. In authentic Victorian costume, Tully delivers a captivating depiction of the Great Master’s characters and situations from some of his most favored works

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including A Christmas Carol, Oliver Twist and Great Expectations. Free. Info: www.islandtheatre. org. Free Community Caroling: Ovation! Musical Theatre Bainbridge and Bainbridge Chorale

unite to present the fifth annual free community caroling event, “Home for the Holidays,” at 4 p.m. Dec. 17 at Eagle Harbor Congregational Church. Directed by Todd Hulet and accompanied by piano and a small ensemble. Songsheets provided. Free, but donations for Helpline House are accepted. Info: visit www.ovationmtb.com or

Legal Notices NOTICE ORDINANCES/2ND READING ORDINANCE NO. 2011-17 DEFINING INNS AS A PERMITTED USE WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 7, 2011 YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED the Bainbridge Island City Council will second reading to receive public comment regarding Ordinance No. 2011-17, defining Inns as a permitted use, as part of their City Council Meeting, which begins at 7:00 PM. YOU ARE INVITED to attend the meeting to present written or oral comment. The meeting will be held at City Hall Council Chambers located at 280 Madison Avenue, Bainbridge Island, WA 98110. If you are unable to attend, comments may be submitted prior to the meeting date. The City Clerk will accept hand-delivered, mailed or emailed comments at city clerk@ci.bainbridgeisl.wa.us. CITY OF BAINBRIDGE ISLAND ROSALIND D. LASSOFF CITY CLERK Date of publication: 11/25/11 (BR342362) NOTICE OF APPLICATION The City of Bainbridge Island has received the following land use application: Date: NOVEMBER 25, 2011 Applicant: Island Gateway LLC Permit Request: Island Gateway Amended Site Plan and Design Review (fn: SPRA12486D Description of Proposal: This application is submitted as an amendment to the approved Island Gateway Development. This amendment is to allow for the expansion of the existing underground parking garage to be expanded under building B. Location of Proposal: 550 Winslow Way East, TA # 8515-000-005-0006 Date of Application: November 18, 2011 Complete Application: November 17, 2011 Environmental Review: A mitigated determination of non-significance was previously issued

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for the gateway project. The overall excavation approved under the original SEPA covers the amount of excavation, therefore the this amendment will be subject to the original SEPA mitigation Public Meetings: No public meetings will be held for this application. Other permits/studies: SPR12486 Comment Period: Any person may comment on the proposed application, request a copy of any decision or appeal any decision, request notice of and participate in a public hearing, if any. The city will not act on the application for 21 days from the days of this notice. Comments must be submitted by December 16, 2011. If you have any questions, contact: Joshua Machen, AICP, Current Planning Manager City of Bainbridge Island Department of Planning & Community Development 280 Madison Ave. N. Bainbridge Island, WA 98110 Phone: (206) 780-3765, Fax: (206) 780-0955, Email: pcd@ci.bain bridge-isl.wa.us Date of publication: 11/25/11 (BR342229) NOTICE OF APPLICATION/SEPA COMMENT PERIOD The City of Bainbridge Island has received the following land use application: Date: NOVEMBER 25, 2011 Applicant: Soundbulkhead Owners: Peggy Visher Permit Request: Peggy Visher Shoreline Substantial Development Permit Exemption fn: SSDE 17439 Description of Proposal: Replacement of the existing timber bulkhead with a new rock bulkhead (approximately 164 linear feet and 7 feet high) Location of Proposal: 15127 Henderson Road TA#332602-3-018-2009 Date of Application: October 26, 2011 Complete Application: November 16, 2011 This proposal is subject to State Environmental Policy Act (SEPA) review as provided in

www.bainbridgechorale. org. Holiday Kids’ nigHt at Kidimu: (aka Parents’ Night Out) is from 5:30 - 9:30 p.m. Dec. 17 at KiDiMu. Kids are invited for a fun-filled evening of playtime, games, movies and a pizza dinner, while parents catch up on holiday errands or enjoy a night out. On this special evening, children

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will create seasonal crafts. Recommended ages: 3.510 years old. Participants must be able to use bathroom independently. Registration required by noon on Friday. $30 per child/ members and $40 per child/ non-members; $10 off per sibling. Info: 855-4650 or www. kidimu.org. messiaH sing-along: A benefit for the Chorale edu-

cational and community outreach programs, the third annual sing-along is at 7 p.m. Dec. 27 at Rolling Bay Presbyterian Church. Accompaniment will be provided by the Messiah Festival Orchestra. Cost: $10 suggested donation; children under 13 free. Info: call 780-2467. new years eve masquerade Ball: Celebrate New Year’s Eve with an evening of

music and dancing Dec. 31 at BPA. Bring your own mask or purchase one at BPA for this masquerade ball and fundraiser for the Bainbridge Symphony Orchestra. Waltz at 9 p.m., swing at 10 p.m., and DJ at 11 p.m. Suitable for ages 21 and older. Dec. 31 from 9 p.m. - 1 a.m. Cost: $50 per person at 842-8569 or www.bainbridgeperformingarts.org.

For Kitsap Countywide Legal listings, please turn to Real Estate Now/Kitsap Classifieds WAC 197-11-800. The City, acting as lead agency, expects to issue a Determination of Nonsignificance (DNS) threshold determination for this proposal. Utilizing the optional DNS process provided in WAC 197-11-355, the comment period specified in this notice may be the only opportunity to comment on the environmental impact of this proposal. The proposal may include mitigation measures under applicable codes, and the project review process may incorporate or require mitigation measures regardless of whether an EIS is prepared. A copy of the subsequent threshold determination for the proposal may be obtained upon request. The City will not take a final action on the proposal nor make a threshold determination for 14 days from the date of this notice. Any person may comment on the proposal and/or the SEPA review. Additionally, any person may participate in a public hearing, if any, and may request a copy of any decision. For consideration under SEPA environmental review, comments must be submitted by December 9, 2011. If you have any questions, contact: Joshua Machen, AICP, Current Planning Manager City of Bainbridge Island Department of Planning & Community Development 280 Madison Ave. N. Bainbridge Island, WA 98110 (206) 780-3765 Fax: (206) 780-0955 Email: pcd@ci.bain bridge-isl.wa.us Date of publication: 11/25/11 (BR342333) NOTICE OF TRUSTEE’S SALE Pursuant To The Revised Code of Washington RCW 61.24 et. seq. I. NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned Trustee, Russel J. Hermes, will on December 02, 2011, at the hour of 10 o’clock A.M. in the main lobby of the Kitsap County Courthouse, 614 Division Street, Port Orchard,

Kitsap County, WA 98366, (subject to any conditions imposed by the Trustee to protect the lender and borrower), sell at public auction to the highest and best bidder, payable at the time of sale, the following described real property, situated in the County of Kitsap, State of Washington: Unit B-4, also known as 345, Building No. B, Bainbridge Crest, a Condominium recorded in Volume 4 of Condominiums, pages 195 through 199, inclusive, according to the Declaration thereof, recorded under Kitsap County Recording No. 9102270167, and any amendments thereof; Included therewith Limited Common Element Parking Space B-4; Subject to possible defeasance of the undivided interest in the common area and facilities upon inclusion of any subsequent phases to the Condominium by recorded subsequent phases as provided in the Condominium Declaration described above; Together with that portion of Declarant’s interest in the common area and facilities of the property in any subsequently added phases as provided in the Condominium Declaration described above; Situate in the City of Bainbridge Island, County of Kitsap, State of Washington. Also described as Kitsap County Tax Parcel No. 80750020040005 the postal address of which is commonly known as: 345 High School Rd. NW, Unit B-4, Bainbridge Island, Washington 98110, which is subject to that certain Deed of Trust dated March 9, 2009, recorded on March 11, 2009, under Kitsap County Auditor’s File No. 200903110232, records of Kitsap County, Washington, from James David Sass and Vasanti Patel Sass, a Married Couple as Grantors, to Stewart Title Guaranty Company, as Trustee, to secure an obligation in favor of Brandley Investments, Inc. Inc., a Washington Corporation, as Beneficiary. II.

No action commenced by the Beneficiary of the Deed of Trust is now pending to seek satisfaction of the obligation in any Court by reason of the Grantors’ or Borrower’s default on the obligations secured by the Deed of Trust. III. The default(s) for which this foreclosure is made is/are as follows: A. Note Balance Due, Incl. Interest to Maturity (Note Matured 4/9/2011): $150,000.00 B. Late Charges (5): $ 812.50 C. Interest at Note Rate through 4/16/2011: $ 2,029.26 C. Interest at @ 24% Per Annum (from 4/17/2011 through 8/28/2011): $ 13,216.42 D. Other Fees: $ 3,500.00 Total Arrears: $169,558.18 F. Trustee Expenses (Itemization) Trustee’s Fee: $ -0Title Report: $ 742.82 Statutory Mailings: (est.) $ 45.00 Recording Fees: (est.) $ 200.00 Publication: $ -0Posting: (est.) $ 150.00 Total Costs: $ 1,137.82 Total Amount Due: $170,696.00 Other potential defaults do not involve payment to the Beneficiary. If applicable, each of these defaults must also be cured. Listed below are categories of common defaults, which do not involve payment of money to the Beneficiary. Opposite each such listed default is a brief of the action/documentation necessary to cure the default. The list does not exhaust all possible other defaults; any defaults identified by the Beneficiary or Trustee that are not listed below must also be cured. OTHER DEFAULT ACTION NECESSARY TO CURE Nonpayment of Taxes/Assessments Deliver to Trustee written proof that all taxes and Assessments against the property are paid current Default under any Sen-

ior Lien Deliver to Trustee written proof that all senior liens are paid current and that no other default exists Failure to Pay HOA Dues DelivertoTrusteewritten proof that all HOA dues Are paid current and that no other default exists Failure to Insure Property Deliver to Trustee written proof that the property is Against Hazard i n sured against hazard as required by the Deed of TrustWaste Cease and desist from committing waste; repair all damage to property, and maintain property as required in Deed of Trust Unauthorized Sale of Property Revert title to permitted vestee IV. The sum owing on the obligation secured by the Deed of Trust is: Principal and accrued interest of $152,029.26 as of April 9, 2011, together with interest, late charge(s) and default interest as provided in the note or other instrument secured from March 2, 2011, and such other costs and fees as are due under the note or other instrument secured, and as are provided by statute. V. The above-described real property will be sold to satisfy the expense of the sale and the obligation secured by the Deed of Trust as provided by statute. The sale will be made without warranty, express or implied, regarding title, possession, or encumbrances on December 02, 2011. The default(s) referred to in paragraph III, together with any subsequent payments, late charges, advances, costs and fees thereafter due, must be cured by November 21, 2011 (11 days before the sale date), to cause a discontinuance of the sale. The sale will be discontinued and terminated if at any time on or before the close of the Trustee’s business on November 21, 2011 (11 days before the sale date), the default(s) as set forth in paragraph III, together with any subsequent payments, late charges, advances, costs and fees thereafter due is/are cured and the Trustee’s fees and costs

are paid. The sale may be terminated any time after November 21, 2011 (11 days before the sale date), and before the sale by the Borrowers, Grantors, any Guarantor, or the holder of any recorded junior lien or encumbrance paying the entire balance of principal and interest secured by the Deed of Trust, plus costs, fees, and advances, if any, made pursuant to the terms of the obligation and/or Deed of Trust, and curing all other defaults. VI. A written notice of default was transmitted by the Beneficiary or Trustee to the Borrower and Grantors at the addresses enclosed (See Attachment to Section VI) by both first class and certified mail, return receipt requested, or registered mail, on May 26, 2011, proof of which is in the possession of the Trustee; and on July 28, 2011 Grantors and Borrowers were personally served with said written notice of default or written notice of default was posted on a conspicuous place on the real property described in Section 1 above, and the Trustee has possession of such serving or posting. VII. The Trustee whose name and address are set forth below will provide in writing to anyone requesting it, a statement of all foreclosure costs and trustee’s fees due at any time prior to the sale. VIII. The effect of the sale will be to deprive the Grantor and all those who hold by, through or under the Grantor of all their right, title and interest in the above-described property. IX. Anyone having any objection to the sale on any grounds whatsoever will be afforded an opportunity to be heard as to those objections if they bring a lawsuit to restrain the sale pursuant to RCW 61.24.130. Failure to bring such a lawsuit may result in a waiver of any proper grounds for invalidating the Trustee’s sale. X. NOTICE TO OCCUPANTS OR

TENANTS The purchaser at the trustee’s sale is entitled to possession of the property on the 20th day following the sale, as against the grantor under the deed of trust (the owner) and anyone having an interest junior to the deed of trust, including occupants who are not tenants. After the 20th day following the sale the purchaser has the right to evict occupants who are not tenants by summary proceedings under Chapter 59.12 RCW. For tenant occupied property, the purchaser shall provide the tenant with written notice in accordance with RCW 61.24.060 and/or any applicable federal law. Dated: Aug. 24, 2011. RUSSEL J. HERMES Russel J. Hermes, Sucessor Trustee, WSBA #19276 HERMES LAW FIRM, PSC 1812 Hewitt Ave.; Suite A Everett WA 98201 (425) 339-0990 Telephone (425) 339-0960 Facsimile STATE OF WASHINGTON ) )ss. COUNTY OF SNOHOMISH ) I certify that I know or have satisfactory evidence that Russel J. Hermes is the person who appeared before me, and said person acknowledged that he signed this instrument, on oath stated that he was authorized to execute the instrument and acknowledged it as the President of Hermes Law Firm, PSC to be the free and voluntary act of such party for the uses and purposes mentioned in the instrument. Dated this 24th day of August, 2011. Karen M. Schroder Printed Name: Karen M. Schroder NOTARY PUBLIC in and for the State of Washington Residing at: Snohomish Commission Expires: October 18, 2013 Date of first publication: 11/04/11 Date of last publication: 11/25/11 (BR338583)


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www.bAiNbRidGeReview.CoM

OBITUARIES Jocelyn Clise Horder Jocelyn Clise Horder, 88, died Friday, Nov. 18, at her home in Poulsbo with her family and her beloved dog Rosie, by her side. A thirdgeneration Seattleite, she was born Aug. Jocelyn Horder 4, 1923, to Charles and Rosalind Clise. She attended Bush School and graduated from the University of Washington School of Art in 1944. She later made wood engravings that were exhibited all over the country. She married Garrett Provine Horder in 1949 and they had four children. She is survived by her children, Rosalind Williams (Ron) of Kingston, Morley Horder (Colleen) of Bainbridge Island, Bill Horder of Seattle and Constance Horder (John Lyndes) of Canyon Creek, Mont.; four grandchildren, Garrett Kephart (Amy),

Anna, Sarah and Catherine Horder; and her sister, Sylvia Clise Duryee of Seattle. She was preceded in death by her husband, Gary, and brothers Alfred and Charles. There will be a private service. Donations may be made to the Hardy Fern Foundation, Children’s Hospital, Hospice of Kitsap County or a favorite charity. Please visit and sign the online guestbook at www. cookfamilyfuneralhome.com.

Margaret Tyler Robinson, 95 Margaret Tyler Robinson, 95, died Nov. 5 in her Bainbridge Island home, with her family at her side. She was born April 27, 1916, to Mary and Margaret Robinson Tr u m a n Tyler of Battlecreek, Neb. Margaret graduated from the University of Wisconsin

Mom always took care of me....

at Madison with a master’s degree in library science. She and her college sweetheart, William Thomas Robinson, enjoyed 55 years of marriage. Margaret is survived by her three children, Mary Robinson Roben of Bainbridge Island, Kathleen Robinson Wilson of Napa, Calif., and William Thomas Robinson of Kingston; eight grandchildren, Michael Roben, Martha Roben Hathaway, Jennifer Lesser, Stacey Wilson, Nicole Burton, Heather Robinson, Starla Robinson and Vanessa Abobo; and 12 great-grandchildren. A memorial service will be held at St Cecilia’s Catholic Church at 11 a.m. on Saturday, Dec. 2. In lieu of flowers, donations may be made to Helpline House. Sign the

online guestbook at: www. cookfamilyfuneralhome. com.

Glenn Hadley Nelson Glenn Hadley Nelson, 77, died Nov. 15 on Bainbridge Island. Glenn was born June 30, 1934 in L o n g Beach, Calif., and was the Glenn H. Nelson adopted son of Hadley E. Nelson and Evelyn Mary Purcell-Scott. He graduated from Eagle Rock High School in Los Angeles. He married Ellen Ryan on June 17, 1972, in Reno, Nev.; they renewed their vows on June 17, 1994, at St. Teresa’s

Friday,November25,2011•BainbridgeIslandReview

Catholic Church in Carson City, Nev. Glenn was a lifetime participant in auto racing and collector of model race cars. Glenn worked as an accountant for an auto museum in Reno and later as an office manager for a Carson City construction company. He retired in 2007. He is survived by his wife, Ellen, stepson Richard

(Sally) Hull; stepdaughters Veronica (Mark) Maruda and Karen (Michael) Gannon; and 13 grandchildren. A mass and funeral service was held at 8:30 a.m. on Wednesday, Nov. 23 at St. Cecilia Catholic Church on Bainbridge Island. Service and arrangements are being made by Stone Chapel Poulsbo Mortuary, wwwlewsichapel.com.

A white front light and a red rear reflector are required by law for bicycles used at night (RCW 46.61.780). Cyclists who violate traffic laws may be ticketed (RCW 46.61.750).

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Friday, November 25, 2011 • Bainbridge Island Review

FYI POLICE BLOTTER Bainbridge Police reported the following incidents: Nov. 19 12:36 p.m. Police responded to a report of vandalism at a home on Lovgreen Road. All the yard rolls (turf) around the house were loosened and turned up.

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Upon further inspection, it was determined that deer moving through the area were turning up rolls of turf at many homes in the neighborhood. Nov. 20 8:13 a.m. A vehicle parked on Cosgrove Street Northwest was entered by thieves. Stolen were a wallet containing a driver’s license, ferry passes, gift cards and checks written to the vehicle owner. 8:20 a.m. A car at an apartment

complex on Weaver Road was vandalized. While parked in a garage overnight, the vehicle was marked with black spray paint on both license plates and the headlights. A refrigerator in the garage was also marked. Only a small amount of change was taken from the vehicle. 9:04 a.m. A car was broken into at an apartment complex on Weaver Road while parked in its garage. Both the car and the

Page a29

garage were unlocked. Cash was stolen from a wallet in the car. 12:36 p.m. Three vehicles were broken into at a residence on Nicholson Place. The garage where the vehicles were parked was left unlocked. All of the vehicles were entered, but only one had items stolen from it. A stolen purse was later found by the residents near the home,

but the wallet containing bank and insurance cards and a driver’s license was missing. 12:42 p.m. A car parked on Lovell Avenue was broken into and items were stolen. The victim believes thieves entered through the unlocked rear hatch. The thieves took items containing bank information belongING to the victim and her mother. 10:30 p.m. A vehicle on

Strawberry Lane was entered and items were removed. The unlocked car was parked in front of a resident’s home on Friday evening and not re-entered by its owners until Sunday evening. It was discovered that an iPad and a laptop left in the vehicle were missing. The value of the stolen items was estimated to be around $970.

We Appreciate Your Support Richard C. Darrow President & Chief Executive Officer

Jennifer Carrier AVP & Branch Manager

Duane Edwards SVP & Team Leader Relationship Manager

Edward Forman VP & Relationship Manager

Thank you for helping us achieve record growth in 2011. We are committed to building a strong community by providing loans to local businesses and individuals.

Leslie Peterson SVP & Chief Lending Officer

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Kristi Sutton Relationship Associate

Paul Uhlig SVP & Chief Operating Officer

Business | Personal | Home Rediscover Community

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19917 Seventh Ave. NE, Ste. 101, Poulsbo WA. 98370 • 360-779-4567

Start a new family tradition… visit Bloedel Reserve for our

Magical Holiday Village & Model Train Exhibit December 4-31 • Tuesday-Sunday, 10am-4pm No reservations needed

Grand Opening: Sunday, December 4 Half-price admission to The Reserve for adults & seniors Children under 13 admitted free every day

…a premier public garden on Bainbridge Island www.bloedelreserve.org • 206.842.7631


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Friday, November 25, 2011 • Bainbridge Island Review

21,999*

21,490*

17,876*

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$

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VIN# 1FAHP3E20CL237770 1 ONLY NEW

2012 FORD F150 XLT

2012 FORD TAURUS

S/C 4X4

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Just

2012 FORD EXPLORER

SEL

MSRP .................................... $35,555 Bruce $ Titus Discount ................. -$2,560 XLT Retail Bonus Customer Cash -$1,000 Retail Customer Cash................ -$2,000 Bonus Customer Cash.................. -$500 2012Assistance FORDCash FOCUS Trade-In ........... -$1,000 Military SEDANAppreciation Cash ............ -$500 Ford Credit Retail Customer Cash -$1,000

VIN# 1FMCU0DG0BKB91608 1 ONLY NEW

VIN# 3FAHP0HA0CR170316 1 ONLY NEW

VIN# 1FTKR4EE5BPA92470 1 ONLY NEW

2011Announced! FORD F250 S/C

0

XLT

DIESEL 4X4

%

72 MOS**

MSRP .................................... $51,105

Leather Seats, Heated Front Seats, Moonroof

Titus Discount ................. -$4,110 MSRP .................................... 24.95 Lube Oil Filter | Multi $32,335 Point MSRP Inspection | plusBruce free Car Wash Retail Customer Cash................ -$2,500 .................................... $32,345 Bruce Titus Discount ................. -$1,836

SAVE 5,336

OFF MSRP

$

26,995*

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OFF MSRP

26,999*

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VIN# 1FTFX1EF2BFC14206 1 ONLY NEW

Bruce Titus Discount ................. -$2,735 PromotionalFORD Retail Bonus FUSION Customer Cash .. -$1,000 2012 Military Appreciation Cash ............ -$500

SE

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40,995*

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MSRP .............................................................................$24,985 VIN# 1FAHP2EW9BG189867 1 ONLY NEW

Ford Credit Retail Bonus Customer Cash .... -$1,000 PromotionalFORD Retail Bonus ESCAPE Customer Cash... -$1,000 2011 Military Appreciation Cash ............ -$500 XLT Retail Trade-In Assistance Bonus Customer Cash -$1,000

$

VIN# 1FMHK7D88BGA95726 1 ONLY NEW

MSRP1FT7X2BT4BED03267 .............................................................................$28,110 VIN# 1 ONLY NEW

Bruce Titus Discount......................................................-$1,109

Bruce Titus Discount......................................................-$2,611

Retail Customer Cash...................................................-$2,000

MSRP.............................................................................$25,310

Retail Customer Cash...................................................-$1,000

Retail Bonus Customer Cash .......................................-$1,500

Bruce Titus Discount......................................................-$1,320

Promotional Retail Bonus Customer Cash ..................-$1,000

MSRP.............................................................................$17,295

Promotional Retail Bonus Customer Cash ..................-$1,000

Retail Customer Cash...................................................-$1,000

Retail Bonus Customer Cash ..........................................-$500

Ford Credit Retail Bonus Customer Cash .......................-$500

Military Appreciation Cash .............................................-$500

Promotional Retail Bonus Customer Cash ..................-$1,000

Military Appreciation Cash .............................................-$500

Military Appreciation Cash .............................................-$500

Trade-In Assistance Cash .............................................-$1,000

Military Appreciation Cash .............................................-$500

Ford Credit Retail Bonus Customer Cash .......................-$500

BUDGET CARS

16,295

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10,988

$

OFF MSRP

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10 CHEVY HHR

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11,888

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*

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09 FORD FOCUS SE

21,490

05 FORD ESCAPE XLT

$

photo not found

10 KIA OPTIMA LX

OFF

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10,977

08 FORD TAURUS X AWD

05 FORD F150 LARIAT CREW CAB

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Moon Roof, 1 Owner $ 1 ONLY USED .................

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19,877

19,895

12,977

10 FORD SEL BruceEDGE Titus Discount ................................................... -$2,735 Retail Bonus Customer Cash ..................................... -$1,000 Trade-In Assistance Cash ........................................... -$1,000 07 FORD MUSTANG #2FMDK3JC6ABA65334 1 Owner, Fac- Cash ................ -$1,000 Promotional -Retail Bonus Customer Promotional Retail Bonus Customer Cash ................ -$1,000 Military Appreciation Cash ....... .................................... -$500

SAVE OFF 8,660 MSRP

photo not - Automatic, Bright tory Loaded MilitaryFully Appreciation Cash ........................................... -$500 Military Appreciation Cash ........................................... -$500Warranty, $ Red, Fully Loaded, Low Miles 1 ONLY USED................. found $ SAVE SAVE OFF 1 ONLY USED................. OFF

26,995

$

*

13,777 $

26,999

$

5,336 10 DODGE AVENGER SXT MSRP VIN# 1FTFX1EF2BFC14206 1 ONLY NEW VIN# 1FAHP2EW9BG189867 1 ONLY NEW $

#1B3CC4FB0AN221575 -

Low Low Miles,

Factory Warranty $ 1 ONLY USED.................

13,827

06 SCION TC COUPE CARS #JTKDE167360140218 - Only 43,970 Miles,

Local Trade-In, Moonroof 10 CHEVY COBALT $ 1 ONLY USED................. 1 ONLY USED #1G1AD5F52A7165798 - LOW MILES, FULLY $ 10 TOYOTA CAMRY SE ....................... LOADED, FACTORY WARRANTY #4T1BFEK0AU519493 - Save $3,000 off list 10 CHEVY HHR price, Fully Loaded, Won’t Last At 1 ONLY USED #3GNBABDB3A5608271 - AUTO, PWR LOCKS This Price! $$ 1 ONLY USED.................. ......................... /WINDOWS, A/C, CRUISE, TILT

13,988

10,988

14,988 11,888

08 HONDA 09 FORD SE CIVIC HYBRID photo not FOCUS #JHMFA362385027998 - Over 40MPG, 1 ONLY USED #1FAHP35N59W266537 - AUTOMATIC, Automatic, Low Miles$ found FACTORY WARRANTY, LOW MILES.................... 11,888 $ 1 ONLY USED..................

16,777

10 KIA OPTIMA LX 10 SUBARU IMPREZA AWD 1 ONLY USED #KNAGG4A87A5421267 - BELOW KELLY #JF1GE6A8AH504147

- Factory Warranty, WHOLESALE BLUE BOOK! Automatic, ONLY 32,400Loaded, MILES, Low Miles ............... $ $ FACTORY WARRANTY, FULLY LOADED 1 ONLY USED..................

12,977 16,977

1 ONLY USED..................

VIN# 1FMCU0DG0BKB91608 1 ONLY NEW

05 FORD F150 CREW CAB XLT

#KNAGG4A87A5421267 - Below Kelly #1GKFK66U05J207334 - Leather Seats, Wholesale Blue Book! Only 32,400 Local Trade, Fully Loaded MSRP .......................................................................... $32,335 $ Miles, Factory Warranty, Fully Loaded 1 ONLY USED.................. Bruce Titus Discount ................................................... -$1,836 Retail Customer Cash ................................................ -$2,000 $ MSRP .......................................................................... $32,345 Retail Customer Cash ................................................ -$1,000 Bonus Customer Cash ............ -$500 1...................................... ONLY USED ................. #1ZVFT80N775307073 Ford Credit Retail Customer Cash ............................ -$1,000

CREW CAB

4x4, Low Miles, 5.4 2011 FORD EXPLORERphoto not 2011 #1FTPW14595KC58683 FORD F250- 4X4 61,800 Miles, Local Trade V8 Engine, Matching Canopy $ found S/C DIESEL XLT $ 16,777 1 ONLY USED.................. 1 ONLY USED.................. 16,988 #1J4FA49584P727025 - Automatic, Only

Bruce Titus Discount ................................................... -$2,560 XLT Retail Bonus Customer Cash .............................. -$1,000

21,999 16,777

06 DODGE DAKOTA

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Page A32

WWW.BAINBRIDGEREVIEW.COM

Friday, November 25, 2011 • Bainbridge Island Review


HARRISON MEDICAL CENTER

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Loans Crafted Locally

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HELP YOURSELF TO THE BEST IN LOCAL NEWS

Support Friends of the Farms & B.I. Land Trust at the Same Time! Friends of the Farms is a 501 (c)(3) nonprofit organization on Bainbridge Island whose mission is to preserve and enhance local farmland. Friends of the Farms achieves its mission by providing access to farmers to raise crops on private and public land, manage and maintain in-part 60 acres of publicly owned agricultural land, provide educational opportunities for children and adults, and increase community awareness of the value of growing food locally.

Working to preserve and enhance local farming

Subscribe now & The Review will

Bainbridge Island Land Trust

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from each subscription YES! I want 52 weeks of the Review! Home Delivery (Bainbridge Island Only) $4800 Name _____________________________________________________ Address ___________________________________________________ Phone ____________________________________________________ ■ Check • To pay by credit card: ■ Visa ■ MasterCard ■ Optional Carrier Tip: ________ ■ Additional Donation: ________ Number: _________ ____ _________________ Expiration Date __________ Signature: _________ ____ _______________________________________

Mail To: P.O. Box 130 Kent, WA 98035 Questions? Prefer to pay by phone? Call: 1-888-838-3000 New subscribers or renewals. Not good with senior citizen discount or other promotional offers. Coupon must accompany payment. Donation is non-refundable. Expires December 31, 2011

Meadow at Hilltop

Artwork by Stefanie Loomis

is a nonpolitical nonprofit whose mission is to preserve and steward the diverse natural environment of Bainbridge Island for the benefit of all. Both expansion of parklands and public trails, and conservation of natural resource values on privately owned lands are important ways in which it carries out its mission. With community involvement and support, it has permanently protected over 1,100 acres of natural open spaces, forests, wetlands, scenic vistas, agricultural lands, shorelines, streams and wildlife corridors since 1989. Its work will positively impact the quality of life on Bainbridge Island forever. To learn more, please visit www.bi-landtrust.org or call 206-842-1216.


SPECIAL ANNOUNCEMENT

hen it comes to cutting edge medical technology, most patients travel to Seattle. But these days, some women are traveling across the water to Poulsbo for the latest in breast cancer detection. That’s right, Poulsbo. Our local clinic, InHealth Imaging, became one of the first in the nation to provide the new technology called 3-D mammography or tomosynthesis. The new equipment was approved by the FDA in March and advocates worldwide have praised its benefits. One woman even traveled from the Phillipines to visit the local clinic. Detecting breast cancer is no easy task for radiologists, especially for early cancers. In traditional 2-D mammography, there is considerable guesswork in detecting suspicious areas, since normal breast tissues can overlap and create ‘phantom’ images that appear like lesions. For many women, this leads to unnecessary and costly biopsies. The new technology eliminates the guesswork by taking a series of low-dose images and constructing them into a 3-D image of the breast. The ability to look around these overlapping structures, eliminates ‘phantoms’ giving the radiologist a greater ability to detect smaller lesions or rule out cancer with greater confidence. Dr. Henne was moved to become one of the first to adopt the 3-D technology because of his intimate history with cancer: “We want the best tools to detect these cancers early, because that saves patient’s lives.” InHealth Imaging is also the only clinic in the region to provide a new kind of stereotactic breast biopsy. “This is a significant advancement in patient comfort,” he says, “because it greatly decreases pain during the procedure.” Though very few mammograms lead to biopsies, women who are asked to undergo the procedure can often experience great discomfort. The new equipment provides a more comfortable upright position and a continuous flow with lidocane, a numbing agent, reducing discomfort and bruising. Many patients therefore experience a completely pain-free recovery. By offering women the latest technology in mammography, InHealth Imaging hopes to increase the number of women who will be routinely screened. Breast cancer is the second leading cause of cancer death among women, exceeded only by lung cancer. Statistics indicate that one in eight women will develop breast cancer sometime in her lifetime. The stage at which breast

visit their website: www.inhealthimaging.com or call their office at (360) 598-3141.

3-D Mammo facility and technologist

DR. MANFRED HENNE, MD PhD, MS

cancer is detected influences a woman’s chance of survival. When detected early, less extensive treatment is needed and the five-year survival rate is 97 percent. The clinic also offers a full-spectrum of breast imaging services, including; Breast MRI, diagnostic ultrasound and ultrasoundguided core biopsies. 3-D mammograms are covered by insurance and cost the same as standard digital mammography. InHealth Imaging also participates in various programs for low-income patients, so that they can receive the treatment they need. For more information

40% OFF Mammograms thru Dec. 31, 2011 must bring in coupon

InHealth also offers the Lowest Fees in the Region • 3D Mammography (and stereotactic breast biopsies) • CT • Digital Ultrasound • AfirmaTM Thyroid Analysis (and other biopsy procedures) • MRI High Field 1.5T • Nuclear Medicine • Bone Densitometry (DXA) • Pain Injections • Xray & Fuoroscopy

Islandmoms Rave for 3-D Mammo at InHealth Imaging

Okay… if you’ve put off “having the girls checked” for whatever reason…. I have a RAVE for you!!!

I have always gone to Seattle to have “the girls” checked out, as recommended by my health care provider. While my previous experiences have been … fine, for a time/convenience sake, this time I went to InHealth Imaging In Poulsbo.

I was amazed at how professional the tech, Melanie was. The room was comfortable and cheerful. The machine in the room was quiet. The actual mammogram lasted about 5 minutes and, while I can’t say it was a pleasant experience…I can say there was no pain or discomfort. When you are finished, they give you a card for you to go to the bistro next door for a complimentary beverage. They also offer you a nice little chocolate bar as your “treat” for coming in and taking care of yourself. The wrapper on the candy bar says “Fighting Today for a Cure Tomorrow” and has the traditional pink ribbon on it.

W

3-D Mammo comes to the NW

The doctor comes in shortly after the images are taken and he will discuss the results of your test with you. Then, if you wish, you can view what 3-D images of “the girls” look like and how fascinating it is to view things from the inside. Best of all… as this counts as preventative…insurance covered the cost 100% (check with your insurance carrier to verify if they are a preferred provider.).

So… to sum it up…Don’t put off your yearly health care screenings…we have one of the most sophisticated, advanced tools in the world of Women’s health, right in our own back yard! I’d highly recommend InHealth Imaging! To your Health! ~KR

• Ask about our NEW FREE Gas Card Program •

(360) 598-3141

I

20700 NE Bond Road

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Poulsbo, WA 98370

w w w. i n h e a l t h i m a g i n g. c o m


kitsapweek week N o v e m b e r 2 5 - D e c e m b e r 1 , 2 0 11

Flip Over For KITSAP

Classifieds REAL ESTATE

NOW

LIFE AND CULTURE

week’s

highlights

DANCE OF THE SUGAR PLUM FAIRY Dance Arts Theatre of Silverdale presents its 24th annual production on Nov. 26 at 7 p.m. and Nov. 27 at 2 p.m., at the Bremerton High School Performing Arts Center, 1500 13th St., Bremerton. Reserved seats, $15; general admission, $12; seniors and students, $8. Info and tickets: (360) 692-4395.

The end

of a

tree-dition

Annual festival takes a ‘bough’ BY ERIN JENNINGS Kitsap Week

DESSERT THEATER The sun will come out tomorrow at Silverdale Baptist Church’s 13th annual Christmas Dessert Theater. This year’s show is “Annie,” Dec. 2-4 and Dec. 8-11 at the church, 8278 State Route 303 NE, Bremerton. Tickets are $12 and include dessert. Info and tickets: www. silverdalebaptist.com.

O

ne year, her tree had a sleigh theme. Another year, it was decorated with vintage-looking dolls. This year’s theme is “Cooking with Claus” and features gingerbread. For each of the last 24 years, Sandra Carlson has decorated a Christmas tree, each with its own unique theme, for the Festival of Trees. So she wasn’t

about to miss the 25th and final event. “It’s very sad,” the retired librarian said. “I’ve known [about the finale] for almost a year. By the time this year’s festival comes around, most of my grieving will be done.” After this weekend’s festivities, Harrison Medical Center Foundation is bowing out of the annual fundraiser where decorated trees are auctioned off to raise money for the foun-

dation. Foundation director Stephanie Cline cited many reasons why the event is coming to an end. “When you approach a significant milestone, it’s always an opportunity to stand back and consider, ‘Where does this fit in?’, ” Cline said. “In the case of Festival of Trees, it’s a wonderful event and people love it, but there has been some trending we have watched for a See TREES, Page 2

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


page 2 kitsapweek Friday, November 25, 2011

Trees

The Festival of Trees raised about $3 million in 24 years to meet various needs at Harrison Hospital. This year’s proceeds will go toward refurbishing the intensive care unit waiting room.

Continued from page 1 couple of years.” For one, people’s auction habits have changed and they are less likely to buy “stuff.” While items such as unique experiences or trips still pull in premium amounts at the auction, the trees themselves don’t always obtain as high an amount as they did in the past. The lower bids could partially be blamed on the switch to using artificial trees — once you buy one, you have one. How many Christmas trees does one need? In the past, festival designers used live preserved trees, but over the years the artificial tree product became a better choice because it allowed designers more freedom and time to create. In addition to a lower dollar amount for the trees, there has been a decline in festival attendance numbers the past five or six years. Cline said it will be interesting to see how many people attend this year’s finale. “The decision to celebrate 25 years and then back away from the festival is part of a larger strategic plan of the foundation,” Cline said. “We are broadening our scope on how we raise money.” Long-time foundation board member Ralph Lintz, came up with the idea for the Festival of Trees after visiting relatives in Port-

Courtesy photo

land. His aunt and uncle had purchased a beautiful circus motif tree at a hospital fundraiser and Lintz knew a similar event in Kitsap could generate a great deal of money for the hospital’s foundation. Over the years, the festival raised about $3 million. Money obtained at this final event will go toward refurbishing the intensive care unit’s waiting room. Cline said one thing she will miss about the Festival of Trees is the chance to hear personal stories of how Harrison Medical Center touches the lives of Kitsap

families. The festival provides an ideal time for the foundation to interact with the community. Superb hospital care for her father was one of the driving forces behind Carlson’s initial interest in the Festival of Trees. “My father had been in and out of Harrison for over a year,” she said. “They provided my father with excellent care and everyone — from the surgeons to the people cleaning the floors — went out of their way to make us feel comfortable.” Thirty trees will be on display at this year’s festival. All will be auctioned off

18th Annual Bainbridge Island

either in a live auction or an online auction. Tree themes this year range from a New York-inspired tree, complete with a trip to the Big Apple, to an “Under the Stars” tree which contains 25 crystals, one for each year of the festival. The larger trees include objects under the tree as well, such as furniture, toys, wine and more. Carlson said she likes for her theme ideas to float to the surface, similar to a Crazy 8 ball. “Sometimes I feel desperate if I don’t have the theme for next year’s tree at the end of the festival,” she said. Carlson estimates she spends more than 150 hours each year on her tree. And over the years, she’s learned how to create a “decorator tree,” as opposed to a “home tree.” The difference is, with a home tree, you put all your favorite ornaments on it and it doesn’t matter if a lot of green is showing. With a decorator tree, you want the colors to match and have one or two dominate colors. Decorator trees tend to be fuller with lots of glitz. On two occasions, Carlson bought back her tree at the auction. “As it often happens, when I put a lot of energy into something, I tend to put a lot of emotional energy into it as well,” she said. “I just had to buy those trees back.” Cline acknowledges the last Festival of Trees will be bittersweet. It served as a holiday tradition for many

“The decision to celebrate 25 years and then back away from the festival is part of a larger strategic plan of the foundation.” Stephanie Cline, director of Harrison Medical Center Foundation

families. “All things come to an end, even really good things,” she said. “Twentyfive years is a long time to

have been doing the same thing over and over and over again.” Although she’s sad about this festival ending, Carlson said she is not completely devastated. The reason? “I know I’d feel quite bereft if my sister and I weren’t planning on starting a hospital guild that will incorporate mini-trees,” she said. Their guild is in the early planning stages, but Carlson is happy to continue the tradition of creating Christmas trees. Cline said the Festival of Trees has been a tremendous outpouring of support from the community. “The Pavilion is a very big place. When you stand in the middle of the room and realize not a thing got there without a donor or volunteer, it’s an awesome feeling.”

THE 25TH ANNUAL FESTIVAL OF TREES Nov. 26: 10 a.m. to 5:30 p.m. Nov. 27: 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. At the Kitsap Pavilion, 1200 NW Fairgrounds Road, Bremerton. General admission: $5. Seniors 60 and older and children 12 and younger free of charge. General admission includes children’s activities, holiday entertainment and shopping. Friday’s Gala Tree Party and Auction and Saturday’s Santa Breakfast are an extra charge; tickets can be purchased at www. harrisonfoundation.org. The Violet E. Carlson Memorial Guild will continue to keep the Festival of Trees spirit alive by using mini-trees as the driver for fundraising activities of the guild. Informational meeting: Jan. 25 at 6 p.m. at Harrison Annex Meeting Room, east Bremerton. Info: Sandra Carlson, (360) 3771988.

The Traditional

NUTCRACKER Presented by

Peninsula Dance Theatre Accompanied by

Peninsula Ballet Orchestra

Bremerton High School Performing Arts Center

December 2, 3 & 4 Fri. & Sat. 10-5 Sun. 11-5 A free tour of arts & crafts in historic homes, farms and studios 1. Lynwood Commons ............... 4779 Lynwood Center Rd, Suite G 2. Wacky Nut Farm...................... Rockaway Bluff Road 3. Countryman Stables .............. 5349 McDonald NE 4. Esther's Fabrics ...................... 181 Winslow Way East, Suite D 5. Camp Yeomalt Cabin & Classroom ................................. 9500 Park Ave NE 6. Hajnalka's Studio ................... 8842 Mandus Olson Rd 7. Sweetlife Farm....................... 9631 Summerhill Lane 8. Island Music Center............... 10598 Valley Rd NE 9. Hazel Creek Farms ................. 8903 NE Koura Rd

For more information, (206) 291-7188 • citc@live.com

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Waterfront Dining on the Escape Waterfront ThePatio! MALL! Dining on the Patio!

Dec. 2nd, 7:30pm • 3rd, 7:30pm • 4th, 3pm

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Ticket Outlets: Bremerton Dance Center & Brown Paper Tickets www.peninsuladancetheatre.org • Info: call 377-6214

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Corner of Bucklin Hill Rd. And Silverdale Way

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698-4800


Friday, November 25, 2011

FILL PLEASE

EXPLORE

kitsapweek

page 3

13th Annual The Great Northwest

Jingle All The Way Saturday, December 3, 2011 12:00 - 8:00 pm City Hall & Downtown Port Orchard

Celebrate Celebrate the the season! season! Please join us for FREE, family-fun events: Please join us for FREE, family-fun events: • At the Dragonfly Cinema Debbie Macomber’s Trading

Max Hayslette Studio & Gallery

Opening November 25th Prints and Originals

Max Hayslette’s Tuscany French Landscapes

Pastoral Landscapes

Abstracts

Large Selection

Print On Demand Digital Catalog

Martinis with Max Events Studio Direct Pricing

MaxHayslette.com

Little Gallery Max - Kingston Ferry Dock By appointment 360.297.7172

at 6:30 pm & Home Alone a Holiday classic, • Christmas At the Dragonfly Cinema Debbie Macomber’s at 12:10, 2:15 & 4:20 pm Trading Christmas at 6:30 pm & Home Alone a • Pooch and Purrs on Parade Costume Contest Holiday classic, at 12:10, 2:15 & 4:20 pm • Christmas Lane Decorated Boat Contest • Pooch and Purrs on Parade Costume Contest • Choirs and Community Sing-Along Christmas Lane –Decorated ••Jingle Bell Boutique Gift Fair Boat Contest ••Holiday & ClockSing-Along Tower Chimes ChoirsTree andLighting Community ••Arrival Santa & Mrs. Claus JingleofBell Boutique – Gift Fair • Mary Shaver’s Marionettes performing • Holiday Tree Lighting & Clock Tower Chimes Shoemaker and the Elves, 4pm at the Library Arrival of Santa Mrs. Claus ••Free Hayrides, Crafts,&and Refreshments • Mary Shaver’s Marionettes performing Presented by the City of Port Orchard and these generous sponsors: Shoemaker and the Elves, at O’Fun, the Library Olympic Peninsula Antique Tractor Club,4pm Fathom’s Del’s Feed and Farm Supply, Yachtfish Marine, Port of Bremerton – Port • Free Hayrides, Crafts, and Refreshments Orchard

Marina, Jones Tree Farm, Dennis and Michele Simpson – Santa and Mrs. Claus, Cedar Cove Association, Arthritis Foundation - Pacific Northwest Chapter, Wave Broadband, Saints Car Club, Sinclair Inlet Yacht Club, Presented by the City of Port Orchard and these generous sponsors: Port Orchard Independent Olympic Peninsula Antique Tractor Club, Fathom’s O’Fun, Del’s Feed and Farm Supply, Yachtfish Marine, Port of Bremerton – Port Orchard Marina, Jones Tree Farm, Dennis and Michele Simpson – Santa and Mrs. Claus, Cedar Cove Association, Arthritis Foundation - Pacific Northwest Chapter, Wave Broadband, Saints Car Club, Sinclair Inlet Yacht Club, Port Orchard Independent


page 4 kitsapweek Friday, November 25, 2011

Your guide to local workshops and events

OVER 125,000 TREES TO CHOOSE FROM!

Santa says “Bainbridge Island Farms has THE Tree for YOU!”

Choosing Your Own Christmas Tree is a Great Family Tradition!

Noble • Douglas Fir • Fraser Fir Grand fir • White Pine • Norway Spruce

U-CUT, WE HELP!

Bring this ad in for $

FREE Shaking, Baling & Loading Free Coffee, Cocoa, Hot Cider and a Warm Fire!

Open Nov. 25th to Dec. 23rd 9am to Dusk

2.00 OFF *

DD: Take Hwy 3 towards Belfair. Go 1 mile past Bremerton Airport. Turn left on Lake Flora Rd, 1/2 mile to Tree Farm

www.alpineucut.com

*Not valid with any other offer

First Lutheran Community Church Women’s Annual

Bake Sale & Bazaar

Saturday, December 3rd, 2011 9 am - 2 pm Lunch served 11 am - 1pm

Premium Noble Firs Fresh Cut 5’- 12’ feet U-Cut Trees: Grand Fir, Noble Fir and Pine

Handmade Wreaths and Holiday Treats

Nov 25th - Dec 23rd Mon - Fri 12 - 5, Sat - Sun 9-5 13610 Manzanita Road, B.I. 206-842-1429

2483 Mitchell Rd SE, Port Orchard

Questions? Contact Cindy Mitchell @ (360) 443-6268

HOLIDAY BAZAAR Join us Sat, Dec 3rd • 9am-5pm Sun, Dec 4th • 9am-4pm

for our annual scholarship gift and crafts fundraiser

Handcrafts, Holiday Decor’, Gift Ideas and other vendors such as: Scentsy, Tupperware and Osbourne Books!

Free Admission 4425 Burnham Drive • Gig Harbor

“We” Cut Christmas Trees Gold Creek Tree Farm (360) 830-4333 or (360) 621-7850

BAYVIEW TREE FARM U-CUT - NOBLES, DOUGLAS FIR,

Norwegian Goodies, Bread, Candy, Cookies, Crafts & More!

GIG HARBOR EAGLES

GRAND FIR & WREATHS OPEN NOW thru Dec. 22nd Dawn to Dusk The farm in Victor - E. 4673 Hwy. 302 at mile post #4. approx 5 miles SE of Belfair. Sign at location

Tom & Karen Johnson

360-275-3790

Open Nov. 25th - Dec. 21st 7 days a week, 9am - 4pm Noble Fir White Pine

Junction of Holly Rd. & Lakeview Ave. (Wildcat Lake)

Grand Fir Douglas Fir

Frazier Fir “Charlie Brown” Trees $1 ea.

Pick and take your tree today or “tag” your tree and pick up later! 3rd Generation Family Owned Free bailing and help loading

4-Part Harmony Quartets Now accepting invitations to carol at your Holiday Party or Event!

Transform your holiday event into a special memory!

A

Consider a Gift of Caroling this year!

Call 360.779.7219

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ition

ES IETI R A , Fir 12clV ding d Pine n u n I

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SE OO CH ND A T! CU

Discount with Military ID!

www.henrystreefarm.com | (360) 297-2183

“Winter Bazaar”

ST. GABRIEL CATHOLIC CHURCH 1150 Mitchell Ave., Port Orchard

December 2nd, 3rd & 4th 2011 Friday & Saturday 9 am to 5 pm Sunday 9 am to 11 am, 12 pm to 4 pm (Closed during Mass)

all proceeds to help community needy

Suquamish Church

Christmas Bazaar & Silent Auction December 2nd, 9AM-4PM December 3rd, 9AM-3PM 18732 Division Ave, Suquamish Handcrafted Items - Soup & pie, too!

Advertise your Holiday

Bazaars & Events

• Craft Bazaars • Holiday Bazaars • Bake Sales • Charity Events

• Handcrafted Items • Gift Baskets Over 100 local merchant participants Gift Certificates and Donated Items Baked Goods • Twice Loved Items • 50/50 Cash Tickets

FREE Admission

Donation for Tickets on Baskets Drawing for Baskets and 50/50 Cash Dec. 4th Starting at 1pm...Need Not Be Present to Win...No Vendors

For more information or to place your reservation... Call Debra 360.394.8728

Toll Free: 866.603.3215 Fax 360.598.6800 or dwest@soundpublishing.com


Friday, November 25, 2011

kitsapcalendar ART GALLERIES BENEFITS AND EVENTS Exhibit of Plein Air Paintings of Bloedel Reserve: Through Nov. 30 at Bloedel Reserve, 7571 NE Dolphin Drive, Bainbridge Island. Open Tuesday through Sunday, 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Children age 12 and younger are admitted free. Info: www.bloedelreserve.org. 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. 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. Viridian Gallery: Featuring the watercolor and mixed medial paintings by local artist Jani Freimann. The show continues through January. Viridian Art and Frame is located at 1800 Mile Hill Drive, Port Orchard. Eagledale Pottery Studio: Open house Dec. 3, 11 a.m. to 4 p.m. at Eagledale Park, 5055 Rose Ave., Bainbridge. Demos, treats and student art sale. Info: www. biparks.org.

Ethical Clothing & Jewelry Trunk Sale: Nov. 26 from 11 a.m. to 4 p.m. at Bainbridge Commons, 402 Brien Drive, Bainbridge. Features ethically made, fair traded clothing and gifts. Info: Tina (206) 842-5072. Indianola Holiday Fair: Nov. 26, 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. at the Indianola Club House, 19876 Indianola Road. Local artists show and sell their handmade crafts and fine art. Free admission. Silverdale Community Tree Lighting: Nov. 26 from 4-6 p.m. in front of the Silverdale Antique store at 9490 Silverdale Way, Silverdale. Event includes Santa’s workshop for children and a performance by the Kitsap Chordsmen. Silverdale Dandy Lions will collect used hearing aids and glasses. Silverdale Kiwanis will serve hot drinks and cookies. Santa will arrive to light the tree at 5:45 p.m., followed by a time to meet and talk with the man in the big red suit. WWU Environmental Studies Degree Info Session: Earn a B.A. or B.S. in Environmental Studies from Western Washington University’s award-winning Huxley College of the Environment. For more information, stop by an information table from 10 a.m. to1 p.m. on Nov. 29 at Olympic College Bremerton, in the Student Center. Program details: www.acadweb.wwu.edu/eesp/ huxley/index.shtml or call (360) 417-6521. 28th Annual Winter Studio Tour: Dec. 2-4, 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. at

various art studios on Bainbridge Island. More than 70 artists will showcase their work. Info: www.bistudiotour.com. Poulsbo Sons of Norway Bazaar: Dec. 3 from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. at the Marine Room at 18891 Front St., Poulsbo. Scandinavian crafts, gifts and traditional Juleneks will be available. Santa Visits Log Cabin Museum: Dec. 3, 4, 10 and 11 from 11 a.m. to 3 p.m. each day. Visit with Santa Claus at the Log Cabin Museum, 416 Sidney, Port Orchard. Bring your camera. Donations accepted. Info: sidneymuseumandarts.com. Skate with Santa Photos: Dec. 3, from 1-3:30 p.m., at Bremerton Ice Arena, 1950 Homer Jones Drive, Bremerton. Skating admission is $4 per person, or $15 for families and includes skate rental. Santa will be available for photos and packages are $15$35. Info: www.bremertonicecenter.com. First Lutheran Community Church Women’s Bake Sale and Bazaar: Dec. 3, 9 a.m. to 2 p.m., lunch served from 11 a.m. to 1 p.m. Located at 2483 Mitchell Road, SE, Port Orchard. Norwegian goodies, bread, candy, crafts and more. Proceeds to benefit South Kitsap Helpline and Kitsap Community Resources. Julefest: Dec. 3 from 4-6 p.m. at the Kvelstad Pavilion at Muriel Iverson Williams Waterfront Park, 18809 Anderson Pkwy., Poulsbo. Live music, a visit from Santa and traditional Scandinavian songs. The Vikings, with their torches will escort Lucia to light the fire. Info: (360) 7795209. Lighting of the Tracyton Com-

munity Christmas Tree: Dec. 4 at 6 p.m. at the Methodist Church, 5153 Naomi (between Tracy & Nichols Ave.) Santa arrives by fire engine, carols will be sung and cookies, coffee and punch will be served. RESULTS Luncheon: Dec. 4 from 12:30-2:30 p.m. at the Kitsap Conference Center, 100 Washington Ave., Bremerton. Keynote speaker is Dr. Ernest Loevinsohn, director of policy and advocacy for the Bill & Melinda Gates Foundation’s Global Health Program. Tickets: $35. Info: Alan Newberg (360) 551-7526. “Save Our History” Raffle: Organized by the Bainbridge Island Historical Museum. Raffle drawing on Dec. 5 at 2 p.m. at the museum, 215 Ericksen Ave., Bainbridge. First prize: up to $5,000 cash (20 percent of the total ticket revenues). Second prize: Handcrafted walnut bookcase donated by McKinnon Furniture. Third prize: Apple iPad 2. Tickets are $10 each or three for $25 and are available at the museum. Kitsap Networking Group Luncheon and Shopping Expo: Dec. 7 from 11 a.m. to 2 p.m at Island Lake Community Room, 1099 NW Island Lake Road, Poulsbo. Lunch and presentation are from noon to 12:45 p.m., followed by an opportunity to shop at local vendors. This event is free to the public. Kindergarten Open House at The Island School: Dec. 8 at 7 p.m. at 8553 NE Day Road, Bainbridge. Interested parents are invited to join faculty, alumni and current parents to learn about the kindergarten program. Info: (206) 842-0400. Kitsap Amnesty International Write-a-thon: Dec. 10, 3:30-5:30 p.m. at Winslow Co-Housing Common Room, 353 Wallace Way, Bainbridge. Your letters can help improve conditions for and

kitsapweek

release prisoners of conscience. Hear local activists, review case sheets, enjoy snacks and write letters. Envelopes, paper, pens and stamps provided. Handwritten letters preferred, but using laptops is fine. Info: Judy Friesem, jfriesem@gmail.com.

Submissions should be sent to Tess Sinclair at hopilight@aol. com, and must include poet’s name, phone number, address and email address. In March, a special show will be held at the gallery and the poetry will be displayed.

CLUBS, MEETINGS, SUPPORT GROUPS

MUSIC

SKRW Conservative Women: Monthly luncheon on Dec. 1, beginning at 10:30 a.m. at the Clubhouse Restaurant at 5155 McCormick Woods Drive SW, Port Orchard. A new executive board will be installed. To reserve a seat, call Marj Pearsol, (253) 857-7102. Alzheimer’s Association Caregiver Support Groups: Meets the 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) 779-9064. Women and Cancer Support Group: Second Thursday of the month, 6 p.m. at Harrison Medical Center Oncology Conference Room (second floor), 2520 Cherry Ave., Bremerton; first and third Thursday of the month, 10:30 a.m. at Harrison Poulsbo Hematology and Oncology, 19500 10th Ave. NE, Suite 100, Poulsbo. Info: cancersupport@ harrisonmedical.org.

LITERARY Poetry Competition at Collective Visions Gallery: Poets of all ages from Kitsap, Jefferson and Mason counties are invited to submit poetry, any style, no later than Nov. 30.

Olympic College’s Jazz and Wind Ensemble: Dec. 7 at 7:30 p.m. at the Bremerton High School Performing Arts Center, 1500 13th Street in Bremerton. Admission is free and open to the public. Concert special guests are Rich Wetzel and The Groovin’ Higher Jazz Orchestra. 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 accompaniment. Performances are Dec. 10 at 7:30 p.m. and Dec. 11 at 3:30 p.m. Info and tickets: www.bainbridgechorale.org. 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. 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, bring favorite Cape Breton, Irish or Scottish tunes to share. Poulsbo Family Orchestra: Meets Tuesdays at 7 p.m. in the Poulsbo Library Community Room at 700 NE Lincoln Road, See CALENDAR, Page 6

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page 6 kitsapweek Friday, November 25, 2011

Calendar

Continued from page 5 Cost: $10. Certified teacher Barbara Henry will lead you through classical repertoire and technical instruction in a fun and friendly atmosphere. This is an all-ages group for beginning and intermediate string players. Info: (360) 379-9057.

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. “Nutcracker”: Dance Arts Theatre of Silverdale presents its 24th annual production on Nov. 26 at 7 p.m. and Nov. 27 at 2 p.m., in the Bremerton High School Performing Arts Center, 1500 13th St., Bremerton. Reserved seats: $15. General

admission: $12. Seniors and students: $8. Info and tickets: (360) 692-4395. “The Holiday Show”: Dec. 1-2 at 8 p.m. at Bainbridge Performing Arts, 200 Madison Ave., Bainbridge. Tickets: $20. Show is intended for audiences 21 years and older. Evening includes carolers, a magician, improv by The EDGE, and live music. Info: www.bainbridgeperformingarts.org. 13th Annual Christmas Dessert Theater: This year’s show is “Annie,” Dec. 2-4 and Dec. 8-11 at Silverdale Baptist Church, 8278 State Route 303 NE, Bremerton. Tickets are $12 and include

HOLIDAY E VENTS • SHOPPING • COOKING • DECOR ATING

Do you have upcoming Holiday events, classes or gift ideas?

dessert. Tickets at: www.silverdalebaptist.com. “The Wizard of Oz”: Dec. 2-11. Fridays at 7 p.m., Saturdays at 2 and 7 p.m., Sundays at 5 p.m., in the North Kitsap Auditorium, 1881 NE Hostmark St., Poulsbo. Advance tickets 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. “It’s a Wonderful Life’: Dec. 2-18 at Port Gamble Theater, 4839 NE View Drive, Port Gamble. Fridays and Saturday performances at 8 p.m., Sunday matinee at 2 p.m. Tickets: $12-$15 and available at www. portgambletheater.com. “Brigadoon”: Ovation! Musical Theatre Bainbridge will perform “Brigadoon” from Dec. 2-18. Friday and Saturday

shows are at 7:30 p.m.; Sunday shows at 3 p.m. Performed at the Bainbridge High School Theatre, 9330 NE High School Road, Bainbridge. For opening weekend performances (Dec. 2-4), all tickets are $15. Tickets for all other performances are $15-$24. Tickets available at www.ovationmtb.com. “Nutcracker”: Peninsula Dance Theatre performs the holiday classic Dec. 2-4 at Bremerton High School Performing Arts Center, 1500 13th St., Bremerton. Performances are at 7:30 p.m. on Friday and Saturday, and 3 p.m. on Sunday. Tickets: reserved $25; festival seating $18 adult, $14 seniors and students age 11-18, $12 children. Family tickets $60. Info and tickets: www.peninsuladancetheatre.org. The EDGE Improv: Dec. 3 at 7:30 p.m. at Bainbridge Performing Arts, 200 Madison Ave., Bain-

bridge. Tickets: $16 for adults, $12 for seniors, students, military and teachers, available online at www.bainbridgeperformingarts.org. “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. With fast hip hop, graceful ballet, and lyrical storytelling, it’s not your average “Nutcracker.”

Submit calendar items to kitsapweek@

northkitsapherald.com.

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Friday, November 25, 2011

Best-selling author to visit Kitsap BY ERIN JENNINGS Kitsap Week

B

est-selling young readers fantasy author Christopher Paolini is on tour promoting his latest book, “Inheritance,” the concluding novel in the Inheritance series. Paolini will make a stop on his multi-city tour on Nov. 28 at 7 p.m. at Bainbridge High School Commons, 9330 NE High School Road, Bainbridge Island. I was able to chat with him in between tour visits to learn a bit about him and his popular series. EJ: You were raised in a rural, mountainous region of Montana. How did your childhood influence your books? CP: The books were a natural outgrowth of my upbringing. Living in Montana and getting to see the landscape and wildlife all fed into the story and helped form and enrich it. And, of course, the fact that I was home-schooled played a part. EJ: How old were you when you came up with the story for “Eragon”? CP: I first thought of the idea when I was 14, but didn't start working on it until 1998 when I was 15. EJ: Did being home schooled allow you freedom that you wouldn’t have otherwise had? CP: Yeah. That was a large part of it. Being home-schooled allowed me to move at my own pace through the subject material, which meant I was able to graduate at 15. Being able to graduate early meant I had the time to write. You can’t write if you don’t have the time. If I'd been in high school and was taking different classes and playing sports and

Christopher Paolini will visit Kitsap. dealing with homework, I never would have been able to write “Eragon.” EJ: Did you want to be a writer when you were younger? CP: No, not at all. I wanted to be doing all the things I wrote about in the stories. I wanted to be riding dragons, fighting monsters and having adventures. Telling stories rose out of the desire of those daydreams. I have really fallen in love with this profession. I love writing and telling stories. I am very happy to be doing this. EJ: I’m a parent of a child not much younger

Photo by Perry Hagopian

than you were when you wrote “Eragon.” I find it remarkable that your parents had the confidence in you to agree to selfpublish the book. CP: Part of it was they were happy I was writing because it kept me busy. I didn’t have a lot to do because I wasn’t in school and I didn’t have a job. My family was always looking for things we could do together and form a family business. So when I gave the manuscript to my parents and they read it, they really felt that there was something good in it and it

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was worth pursuing. We all sat down and said, “Is this something worth trying?” And we all decided that it was and we would selfpublish it and try to make a go of it. Fortunately for us, it worked out. EJ: What does your family think now? CP: We are all amazed by it. On one hand, the sense of disbelief has faded over the years. It’s gotten easier to accept what has happened. But at the same time, it never goes away. On the tour I’m on now, I’m continually amazed by how much these books have meant to people. And the reactions I get from them — the emotions the story seems to have evoked in them. Yeah, it’s really kind of amazing. None of us have ever forgotten how far we’ve come and what an incredible journey it’s been. EJ: How does it feel to see people reading your book on the airplane, or buying it in the store?

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CP: I actually haven’t seen it quite as much as you would imagine because I live in a pretty isolated part of the country and I don’t get out too much except when I’m on tour. When I first did see people with the books and heard they were reading them, it was a little surreal. I never really believed when I was writing “Eragon” that anyone aside from my parents would read it. I wasn’t even sure my sister would read it! And to know that people all around the world are enjoying it is something I am very grateful and humble for. EJ: Your stories center on an elaborate fictional world. How do you keep all the details straight? CP: It definitely gets tricky at times. I’m lucky I have a lot of very good readers who look at the book before it’s published and help catch any mistakes on my part. I literally keep hundreds of pages of notes: Lists of character names, place names, histories, family trees and deleted scenes for reference. It’s a big job, but the thing is, you really

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have to do it. You cannot keep track of it in your head. EJ: Where did you find your inspiration for the dragons? CP: Most of the behavior of Saphira came from my knowledge of dogs and cats that I grew up with. And also watching the animals in Montana. I’m glad I had pets growing up, because I think it helped me make the dragon much more realistic than I would have otherwise. EJ: How does it feel to be finished with the final book in the series? CP: It’s a little bittersweet to be saying goodbye to the world and the characters. But at the same time, it’s really excting to know the readers are finally able to get their hands on the last book and see the end of the story. I’ve always known where the story was going but, of course, the readers haven’t. EJ: So you are saying that way back when you began the first book, you knew where the story would lead you? See PAOLINI, Page 8

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page 8 kitsapweek Friday, November 25, 2011

Finding peace this season

THIS HOLIDAY SEASON COME EXPERIENCE

Downtown Poulsbo SHOPPING Shop local Saturdays 11.26 - 12.21 DINING Come experience Poulsbo’s many different dining choices

SATURDAY 12.3 Julefest- Sons of Norway SATURDAY 12.10 Lighted Boat Parade Artwalk

SATURDAYS Horse Drawn Hayrides Thanksgiving-Christmas

Dear Erin, It is a lot to Growing prepare for up, my famand becomes a ily celebrated very long day. I Christmas want to make a Eve with a shift to a more dinner and low-key event. gift exchange, I want to stay as well as a at home with candlelight my own famservice at our ily and have a church in more peaceful Seattle. By ERIN JENNINGS Christmas Eve, This was one where we always a can attend our wonderful event. Now, own church closer to home. years later, my siblings I hope I’m not being self(wanting to maintain the ish, I just want more peace tradition) still get together at this time of year. on Christmas Eve with all Changing it up in Clear of our families included. Creek We are one big group with the same routine. See ASK ERIN, Page 9

ASK ERIN

MEET FATHER CHRISTMAS!

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CP: Oh, yeah. Every writer works differently, but the way I work is I find it basically impossible to write unless I know where I’m going. In fact, I tried writing some books before “Eragon” and never got past the first few pages for that very reason. So before I started “Eragon,” I plotted out the entire story from start to finish. EJ: Do you plan on continuing to write? CP: Oh, yes. I definitely have some more stories in Eragon’s world that I would like to tell. At the same time, after working on this series for so long, I think I am going to work on other stories. I basically have 2030 completely new books all plotted out that I’ve been waiting to write. Some are science fiction, mystery, history, thriller, romance, historical-fiction, you name it, I’d like to try it. EJ: I read that when you first began touring for “Eragon” you dressed in medieval clothing. CP: That was an idea to get more attention for the book because no one knew who I was and no one knew what the book was, so yeah, I wore a costume. EJ: How did that feel being a home-schooled child, dressed in costume and entering high schools? CP: The first time I was ever in a public high school, I walked in wearing that costume. It was scary, I won’t deny it. But I found very quickly that the students were interested in my story and the story of the book. They wanted to like me. I lost my fear very quickly. And honestly,

being home-schooled, I never really had any difficultly speaking in public or interacting with strangers. Having not gone to public school, I never had to experience being beaten down for who I was. I didn’t have the negative experience of people making fun of me in public, so walking out in front of a bunch of high schoolers was scary, but not something I felt I couldn’t do. EJ: Anything else? CP: I’m very proud of this last book. I think it’s the best book in the series. For people who haven’t read the first three books, or who don’t read fantasy in general, I say they can easily pick this book up and get into the story. Even though it is fantasy, it deals with universal questions of how to live and what’s right and what’s wrong. It’s a classic coming of age story.

WEST SOUND READS The Nov. 28 free reading and book signing takes place at 7 p.m. at the Bainbridge High School Commons, 9330 NE High School Road, Bainbridge Island. Fans who purchase “Inheritance” from a local independent bookstore prior to the event will get a ticket, while supplies last, for two preferred seats plus upfront places in the book-signing line. Participating book stores include Eagle Harbor Book Store (Bainbridge Island), Liberty Bay Books (Poulsbo), The Traveler (Bainbridge Island), and Dauntless Books (Port Gamble).


Friday, November 25, 2011

Ask Erin

Continued from page 8 Dear Changing, Isn’t it ironic that during the holidays we hear so

much about peace, yet have such a difficult time finding our own? There is a fine line between being selfish and doing what’s best for you and your family, and it sounds

like you have the best of intentions. Be honest. Tell your extended family your wishes for a low-key holiday and that you won’t be joining them on Christmas Eve.

There may be protests, so be gentle, yet firm. Suggest an alternative, like gathering in early December to decorate gingerbread houses. Remember, nothing is set is stone. You may find you

DINING FOOD

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miss those old traditions and will be the first one at the dinner table next year. Or, you might have created a wonderful new tradition on this side of the water. — Ask Erin is a feature of

kitsapweek

page 9

Kitsap Week. Have a question? Write Ask Erin, Kitsap Week, P.O. Box 278, Poulsbo 98370 or e-mail ejennings@ northkitsapherald.com.

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Visit our website and FOLLOW US ON FACEBOOK! www.the-point-casino.com See Wildcard Club for complete details. Must be a member of The Point Casino Wildcard Club to participate in some programs. Some restrictions may apply. Point Casino promotions, offers, coupons and/or specials may not be combined without marketing management approval. Management reserves all rights to alter or cancel without prior notice. Must be at least 18 years old to participate in gaming activities and at least 21 years old to enter the lounge area. Knowing your limit is your best bet—get help at (800) 547-6133.

TPC-4110-4 Kitsap_Week.indd 1

1.866.547.6468 7989 Salish Lane NE Kingston, WA 98346 11/21/11 5:16:16 PM


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Featured Homes Of The Week For Friday, November 25, 2011 See Page 5 for Details

EL D O EN M OP

Seabeck/Holly

Kingston HOMES FOR SALE

4.78 Acres!

LOTS & ACREAGE ▼

Bainbridge Island

COMMERCIAL

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INCOME PROPERTY ▼

RENTAL HOMES ▼

Poulsbo

APARTMENTS

Poulsbo


PAGE 2, Real Estate Now/Kitsap Classifieds, Friday, November 25, 2011

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

OPEN HOUSES Port Orchard #278359 Sun 2-4. 4449 E Beach Drive #25

$75,000

Immaculate and spacious 3 bedroom, 2 bath home with open concept floor plan. Master has a bath of its own with a large soaking tub and walk-in closet. New deck on front where you can enjoy the peek-a-boo view. Beach access rights. Kelli Johnson 360-876-9600

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.

BAINBRIDGE ISLAND Vineyard Lane #264368

$495,000

Winslow #253797

$589,000

Penthouse condominium steps to Winslow! 1718 sq ft with southern exposure, 9-ft. ceilings, beautiful wood windows/doors, rooftop terrace w/view of central garden area. Tim Bailey 206-595-7605

Lovely Hillandale Craftsman w/open floor plan, vaulted ceilings, hardwood floors, French doors, white millwork & built-ins. Across from neighborhood park. Terry and Betsy 206-818-5556

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.

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

Poulsbo #294821 SAT 1-3. 491 NW Mandahl Way

$319,898

Meticulous, discriminating, BUILT GREEN, just begin to describe this architecturally upgraded, better than new 3 bedroom, 2.5 bath charmer. Upgraded cabinets, flooring, lighting, crown molding through-out, custom 2� wooden blinds, 2 electric fireplaces with custom-built mantles and trim in entry and living room, decorator paint colors. Sunny, fully fenced backyard enjoys Mt. Rainier views! Minutes to everything! Christine Brevick 360-779-5205.

BAINBRIDGE ISLAND Island Crossings #197102

$125,500

Pay NO HOA dues for first 12 months! Chic residential 1BR condo offers bright southern exp & cozy fireplace. All new, all yours! Jackie Syvertsen 206-790-3600, BainbridgeIslandLiving.com

Agate Point #286853

$393,000

Sweet home in quiet, private neighborhood w/easy beach access. Open plan, cozy wood stove & French doors to near acre of sunny, level yard. Diane Sugden 206-355-9179

Battle Point #245926

$450,000

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

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

Silverdale Estates #277267

$65,000

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

$699,950

Seabeck #210002

Battle Point #239949

$729,000

Nice big 4BR/3.5BA house w/room for everybody–over 4,000 sq ft. Lovely 1 acre setting near the beach and Battle Point Park. Photos at HuntWilson.com. Bill Hunt/Mark Wilson 206-300-4889

Rockaway Beach #272013

$995,000

120 ft of no-bank waterfront and historic 4BR home w/unobstructed views of Seattle & Mt. Rainier on a large private lot with .73-acre of mature gardens. Susan Murie Burris 206-780-7692

$1,200,000

Fantastic opportunity! 8.7 total acres on 2 tax parcels including 95+ ft of waterfront, older 2BR home with 4BR septic, and cool barn. Sid Ball 206-617-7098, Wonderful-Life-Bainbridge.com

Port Blakely Waterfront #104688

$1,980,000

Sunny acreage and 100 feet of low-bank waterfront on Blakely Harbor with breathtaking views of Seattle and the Cascade Mountains. Sarah Sydor 206-683-4526, bainbridgeagent.com

$90,000

Secluded & peaceful & private home 4.4 acres down a quite dead end easement. This home needs a little work. Sold as-is! Donna Bosh 360-692-6102/360-265-0958.

Bremerton #183460

$165,000

Spacious 1884 sq.ft, 2 bedroom, 2.5 bath home. Quiet & private, yet convenient. Lrg liv rm, w/lots of windows & frpl. Beautiful, remodeled kit w/laminate flooring & lots of cabinets for storage. Huge fam rm opens to a patio for relaxation & entertaining. KJ Lange 360-692-6102/360-649-5413.

Silverdale # 295256

$319,000

Chaffey built hm in desirable CK neighborhood with awesome views of Dyes Inlet & Cascade Mtns. 2,610 sq.ft, 4 bdrms plus office, formal din w/butler pantry, kit w/island cook top & a lrg pantry. 5 piece mstr suite. Great value at this price! Deb Becker-Williams 360-692-6102/360-731-6990.

Silverdale #290400

$389,000

Looking for a hm w/character? Then look no further! Come hm to this distinctive, custom-built Cape Cod farm house featuring exquisite native & exotic woods throughout, incl. Moabi flooring, fir & yellow cedar walls, spruce ceilings w/4 x 12 Douglas fir beams. Bonnie Michal 360-692-6102/360-981-5691.

BR E M ERTON Sunrise Waterfront #281669

Barber Cut-off Rd, Kingston Starting at $243,000 OPEN SATURDAY & SUNDAY 1 - 4

Sweeping shipping lane, Rainier & Seattle views from this private retreat. Lovingly crafted 3 bdrm/2.25 bath hm boasts fine woodwork throughout, family rm, home office, mstr suite w/frplc. Glass paneled railing on the expansive deck offers unobstructed views. Just ½ mile to the ferry, town & beaches; perfect! Cathy Morris 360-271-8448

Seabold Waterfront #62086

$650,000

Manzanita Bay Acreage #269561 Silverdale #276042 Starting at $239,950 Open Daily 12-4. 4391 NW Atwater Loop

Enjoy senior living in 1188 sf, 2 bdrm/2 bth hm. Newer roof, vinyl soffit covering on deck & carport, heat pump for AC, all appl’s incl W/D. Spacious mstr w/lrg walk-in closet & 5-pc bth. Lrg covered front deck & patio deck & low maint. back yard. Gated 55+ community w/clubhouse, indoor pool, hot tub, sauna, more. Near restaurant, shopping & med facilities. Romelle Gosselin 360-779-5205 or 360-271-0342.

Luxurious 3,254 sq ft, one-level home at the end of a quiet lane. Open plan offers 3BR/2.5BA, 3 fireplaces, cozy den/media room and lavish flagstone terrace. Private 2.62 acres. Carl Sussman 206-714-6233

Mary Sam Lane #252448

$3,300,000

Surrounded by acres of protected shoreline with 180 feet of no-bank beach, all-day sun and nearly 6,000 sq. ft. of classic, comfortable elegance. Molly Neary & Joanie Ransom 206-920-9166

NORT H K ITS A P Kingston #280428

$77,500

Why rent when it is less expensive to buy? Or investors, immediate positive cash flow! Updated 2 bdrm/1 bth condo w/partial water & mountain views, & walking distance to the Kingston Ferry. All appliances are newer & stay w/the home. Lrg private deck w/ southern exposure, wood burning frplc, ceiling fans & clean as can be! Easy walk to shopping, dining, bus lines & ferries. Terry Burns 360-779-5205.

Kingston #202139

$189,000

Adorable 3 bedroom 2 bath rambler on a fully-fenced 1/3 acre. Entire yard has plenty of privacy, huge old growth cedars, garden space and outbuilding. Close to park and beach access as a part of Jefferson Beach Estates. Doug Hallock 360-271-1315

Indianola #263212

$200,000

Bremerton #266236

$205,000

Beautiful 3 bdrm/2.75 bath mid-century home w/updated kitchen & new oven. Roam the spacious living, dining & family rooms. Full finished basement + 2 work rooms & storage galore! Capture views of the magnificent Olympics while dining in the amber hour. Tons of off-street parking for RV or boat! Kim Stewart 253-225-1752.

$459,900

Miller Bay Waterfront #270290

$599,000

Suquamish #227179

$778,665

Waterfront presale home designed by architect Rod Mager & built by award-winning NW builder, Joe Gates Construction. 180° view of Puget Sound shipping lanes, Cascade Mtns & Seattle city lights. Bulkheaded beach w/lots of rm for storing your canoe or kayak at shore’s edge. Home will feature Alder cabinets, lots of hrdwd, stone countertops, gas frplc, Hardi-plank shingle siding. Work directly w/the builder to customize it YOUR way. Christine Brevick 360-779-5205.

MU LT I-FA M ILY Kingston #271153

$359,000

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

JEFFERSON COUNTY Port Hadlock #280397

$64,900

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

M A SON COUN T Y Belfair #296137

$175,000

Delightful mini farm in excellent condition. 3 bdrm, 2 bath, electric or wood stove, appl’s, great shop/barn/garage, electric fenced pasture. Transfer forces move. Alan Cady 360-692-6102/360-731-2160.

COM M ERCI A L Port Orchard #295348

$85,000

Dockside #204106

$250,000

Seabeck #272756

$355,000

Olalla #160526

$75,000

Tracyton #208384

$85,000

Sunnyslope #245584

$99,000

Strike while the iron is hot! Assessed over asking price. With a little effort this gem will shine. Features plenty of living, exercise hobby space. Open your vision to the possibilities in this 4 bdrm, 3 bath, 2,742 SF home. Kim Stewart 253-225-1752. Nestled in a spectacular oasis you’ll find this home w/enchanting gardens and Olympic Mtn views. Appointed with custom finishes including granite, tile, plant shelves, and more. Leann Knight 360-876-9600

SOU T H K ITS A P South Kitsap #294752

LOTS & L A ND Beautifully forested property at the Kitsap/Pierce county line. Minutes to all amenities of Gig Harbor including the new hospital and shopping center, and waters of the Sound. Shared well already on site. Leann Knight 360-876-9600

$96,950

Stunning unobstructed views of Phinney Bay & Olympics from this ready-to-build lot in very upscale Tracyton neighborhood. Perfect for daylight rambler w/views from both floors. All utilities on property. Seller financing available. Rod Blackburn 360-509-7042.

$169,777

21 beautiful acres centrally located near Port Orchard and Bremerton. Large, level building site has already been cleared with possible mtn views. Site is private as can be and is just waiting for your imagination. Andrew Welch 360-876-9600

Well maintained single wide on a very beautiful 2-acre lot, it’s just like your own park. Fresh paint & a cozy gas stove in living room. All utilities are there so you can live in the mobile & build your dream home. Dana Soyat 360-876-9600

Port Orchard #227330

Manchester #278679

$309,500

Kingston #215317

$255,000

Wooded 6 Acres! Beautiful Craftsman style home feature stall ceilings in spacious living areas + striking island kitchen open to family room. 3 large bedrooms looking out into the trees. Much to enjoy in this newer 2080 SF home located near Hwy 16 and Manchester. Mary Ellen Hooks 360-731-1880.

Poulsbo Place Trios #295693

$335,000

Port Orchard #234790

$399,000

Amazing location & pee-a-boo views of Liberty Bay & Olympic Mtns. This condo has it all! Formerly the sales model for the Poulsbo Place Trios, unit features; granite, hardwoods, ss appls, plantation shutters, built-in sound system, AC, designer paint and 2 balconies. Summer Davy 360-692-6102/360-535-3625.

Kingston #280944

Your golden opportunity to won not just a salon but a lifestyle. Flawless branding, track record & squeaky clean & very impressive books. Voted #2 Salon in all of Western Washington. James Bergstrom & Andrew Welch 360-876-9600

Experience the feeling of a home tucked in the woods w/allday dappled sunlight. Walk to Indianola beach in minutes. Enjoy beachcombing, boating & crabbing. This cedar-sided hm on a double lot has a red metal roof, wood-wrapped windows, vaulted ceilings, cedar int., skylights, expansive deck, lrg kitchen & sunny dining rm. Detached Studio/Guest Quarters. Mary Richards 360-779-5205. Beautiful 3 bedroom, 2 bath view home with separate shop and gazebo, close to town and ferry. New carpet, appliances stay. Excellent value! Janet Olsen 360-265-5992

WAT ER FRON T

$43,000

Tons of upgrades in this 1296 sf, 2 bdrm + den, 2 bth home. All new bamboo flrs, new solid maple cabinets w/Corian-type counters, new range, micro & DW. Fresh ext paint, new vinyl soffit covers on decks & carport, expanded shed. Enjoy senior living at Silverdale Estates, gated 55+ community, w/clubhouse, indoor swimming pool, hot tub, sauna & more. Close to shopping, restaurant & med facilities. Romelle Gosselin 360-779-5205 or 360-271-0342.

Stunning western exposure waterfront with modest rental home on 1.8 acres. Adjacent 1.76 acres (vacant) available separately for $599,950. Vesna Somers 206-947-1597

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

CEN T R A L K ITS A P Silverdale Estates #268108

A home with the timeless architecture of yesteryear. This classic Craftsman stands proud from the moment you drive up. 3 bedroom, 1 bath and over 2,300 sq ft with a splendid view of the Sound and Mtns. James Bergstrom 360-876-9600

Eagle’s view of Sinclair Inlet & Manette is the attraction! This newly painted 4 bdrm, 2.75 bth home is ready to enjoy. Family kitchen has granite & SS appliances & open eat-in kitchen. Wrap-around deck is the perfect place to relax & enjoy sunsets over the Olympics. Put this on your list of homes to see! Jessica Kennedy 360-509-1284.

Kingston #266617

$142,000

Kingston #188663

$749,000

Everyone loves the charm of the plat at President Pt! Stunning custom homes in craftsman or East Coast shingle style. 12 owners enjoy lovely views of Puget Sound & ownership of approx. 500’ of beach. Tall trees attract eagles & wildlife. Water avail, septic drainfield located off lot in open space. Beachcombing, hikes, just mins to golf & to Kingston shops, dining & ferries! Barb Huget 360-779-5205. Development Opportunity! Excellent chance to purchase nice level, lightly treed 9.79-AC parcel in Kingston zoned Urban Medium. Water, sewer & power available. Around the corner from Kingston/Edmonds Ferry. Priced below assessed value, seller financing. Whether you’re looking for true quiet serenity or your next best investment, don’t miss out on this opportunity of a lifetime. Linda Henry 360-509-7591

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, November 25, 2011, Real Estate Now/Kitsap Classifieds, PAGE 3 Real Estate for Rent Kitsap County

BAINBRIDGE ISLAND RENTALS

real estate for sale - WA

real estate for rent - WA

Real Estate for Sale Kitsap County

Real Estate for Rent Kitsap County

BAINBRIDGE ISLAND

BAINBRIDGE ISLAND

OPEN HOUSE

Sat-Sun, 1-4pm 6527 Fletcher Bay Road NE. $639,000 Builder Rep. Ken West 360-990-2444 or Brian Cole 360-434-2104 Ferguson & Cole Inc

3,500 SF, 5 BEDROOM, 2.5 bath on sunny acre! Located on Baker Hill near Blakely ElemenPort Orchard FSBO. 1149 Sher man t a r y. $ 2 , 6 0 0 / m o n t h , Ave., Port Orchard. Sale lease. Available Janup r i c e $ 1 8 9 , 0 0 0 . 1 0 % ary. 818-398-9010. down. Owner will carry BAINBRIDGE ISLAND contract at 4% interest. Situated on a .99 acre lot. 2432 SqFt. 5 bedrooms; each with ample closet space + large recreational area. 2 newly remodeled full baths. FURNISHED Waterfront Spacious kitchen, large 1 BR cottage! Avail now open living room. New to June 30 th . No smokroof installed 2009. New ing/ pets. $1,000 month, septic, professionally in- first, last, $200 dep 206stalled 2010. New fur- 842-2776. nace installed 2006. Fully fenced, out building Bremerton and fruit trees. Please 2 BR, 1 BA w/parking call owner at (360)769- garage, big yard, W/D, 7181 water and sewer paid. Suquamish Close to PSNS, Bangor base & bus stop. Section 8 welcome. $850/mo $500/dep. Myrna 360440-0854

3 BEDROOM, 2 Bath, 1548 SF Rambler. .44 Acres. 4 miles from Poulsbo, 2 miles from Suquamish. Easily Maintained Landscaping. L a r g e D e ck w i t h H o t Tub. Quiet, Serene Setting. Close to Kingston and Bainbridge Ferries. Close to Waterfront and O l y m p i c Pe n i n s u l a . $217,500. Call 360-7792217 or 360-434-4108

$1295/MO - Winslow townhouse unit in duplex. 2 bedroom, 1.25 bath. Lots of closet space, living room cathederal ceiling, propane stove, kitchen and dining room. Newly decorated. All appliances except W/D. $1395/MO - 2 bedroom, 1.25 bath, free standing townhouse in Winslow. Huge walk-in closet, cathedral living room, fireplace, kitchen and dining room. Lots of windows and light. All appliances, fenced yard. Rent negotiable. No smoking or pets. 1 year lease. First, last and deposit. Credit check. To see additional photos, please email.

LAND LIQUIDATION 20 Acres $0 Down, $99/mo. O N LY $ 1 2 , 9 0 0 . N e a r Growing El Paso, Texas Owner Financing. No credit checks! Money Back Guarantee. Free C o l o r B r o c h u r e. 8 0 0 755-8953 www.sunsetranches.com

3 BEDROOM, 2 bath 1 story home. Walking dist a n c e t o C o t t o n wo o d Elementary and Fairview Junior High. $1300 month. 360-340-4767 4 BEDROOM, 2.5 bath. Wa l k i n g d i s t a n c e t o Pinecrest Elementar y. Fenced yard. $1350 month. No pets. 360340-4767 Port Orchard

4 BEDROOM, 2.5 Bath, 3000 SF. Very Close To Hwy 16. Located In McCor mick Woods. $2200 Month. 360-3404767 PORT ORCHARD

**NEWLY Remodeled 3 bedroom, 1.5 bath. $1050 per month plus deposit, fenced yard, great neighborhood. No smoking. Credit check. 360-876-7202 Real Estate for Rent Pierce County

Lakebay ~ 1,950sf

Gil Jacobsen (206)842-5608, (206)817-0285 Mjacob8240@aol.com

Large 2 Story~Lakeview

SOLD IT? FOUND IT? Let us know by calling 1-800-388-2527 so we can cancel your ad.

$1,100mo First/last/dep

33 Bedrom ~2.5 Bath 3Family Room 32 Car Garage 3Storage Shed 253-858-1646

Apartments for Rent Kitsap County BAINBRIDGE ISLAND

2 B E D R O O M To w n house in private 4-plex. Walk to ferry. Washer/ dr yer on-site. Car por t and storage. $925 month. 206-842-2966 BAINBRIDGE ISLAND

“MA, IT LOOKS Like a Br idal Suite!� “So Pa, throw down your cane and carry me across the threshold!� Retired or n ew l y w e d ? M u s t s e e this beautiful, completely furnished 1 BR apartment. Wing off a private home with carport space and private deck. Appliances including washer & dryer. $850/ month includes utilities and cable. Close to ferr y, shopping and schools. No smoking/ pets. 206842-0255 206-842-3791. Bayview Apartments in Bremerton. 1, 2 & 3 Bedroom apartments. Prices start at $675 per month. Located up the road from Lions Field. On bus line, close to hospital, shopping & schools. Call: 360-373-9014. Open 7 days, 9am-5pm bayview@coastmgt.com 100 Sheridan Ave. Bremerton, WA.

Woodcreek Apartments 2188 NE Hostmark St. Poulsbo, WA 98370

360-697-1824 Have Units To Fill?

I CAN HELP!

LOCAL PRIVATE Investor loans money on real estate equity. I loan on houses, raw land, commercial proper ty and proper ty development. Call Eric at (800) 5633 0 0 5 . w w w. fo s s m o r t g a g e. c o m . $ 5 0 0 l o a n ser vice. No credit refused. Fast and secure. E a s y o n t h e bu d g e t . Payments spread out over three months. Toll free: 1-855-626-4373. LoanHere.com

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 ďŹ ll those vacancies. Whether you need to target the local market or want to cover the Puget Sound area, WE’VE GOT YOU COVERED!

KINGSTON 2 BEDROOM, 1.5 BATH Townhome Apts. 1/2 Mile to Ferry Park-Like Setting Income Limits Apply Section 8 Welcome

360-297-4144 POULSBO

FJORD MANOR

19581 1st Ave NE Very Nice 1 or 2 BR. Short Waiting List! Rent Is $469 or $564/Mo. Must Qualify As Elderly/ Disabled Household. Income Limits Apply

360-779-6939 TDD: 711

fjord.manor@ad-west.com POULSBO

Apartments for Rent Kitsap County SILVERDALE

LOOKING FOR AFFORDABLE RENT?

Danwood Apts

Is accepting applications for 1, 2 & 3 BRs, starting at $496/mo. * Income Limits Apply Call 360-662-1100

Commercial Rentals Office/Commercial

OFFICE & WAREHOUSE

SPACE FOR RENT 30,000 sq ft warehouse, and 3000 sq ft office. North Poulsbo area.

Please call Connie at: 360-779-7266

Sell it for FREE in the Super Flea! Call WA Misc. Rentals 866-825-9001 or Parking/RV Spaces email the Super Flea TIRED OF Communt- at theea@ ing? Semi private RV/ soundpublishing.com. TDD 711

trailer lot only. 1 block from downtown Burien. Need more room for $450/ month. Includes shed & all utilities except your growing family? electr ic. Reference & pnwHomeďŹ nder.com b a ck gr o u n d r e q u i r e d . For Sale or Rent by 206-290-9740.

WINDSONG APTS 19880 3rd Ave NW Very Nice 1 or 2 BR. Short Waiting List! Rent Is $585 or $685/Mo Income Limits Apply

360-779-6244

TDD: 711 windsong@ad-west.com

SOLD IT? FOUND IT? Let us know by calling 1-800-388-2527 so we can cancel your ad.

real estate rentals

Owner Photo Special 2 inches of copy and a 1-inch photo in print and on the web for 5 weeks! Go online 24 hours a day: www.nw-ads.com or call a sales representative at 1-800-388-2527 for more information.

FJORD VISTA II 19581 1st Ave NE Very Nice 2 or 3 BR Apt. Rent Is Based On 30% Of Income. Income Limits Apply 360-779-6939 TDD: 711

fjord.manor@ad-west.com

Gobble-up Savings!! 500 Off 1st Month*

$

BAYVIEW APARTMENTS 1, 2 & 3 Bedroom Apartments

Prices start at $695/month

360-373-9014

bayview@coastmgt.com

4IFSJEBO3Et#SFNFSUPO * after credit approval

Bay Vista South & The Summit A P A R T M E N T S

Brand New Construction 1, 2, 3 & 4 Bedroom Units

Real Estate for Sale Services

ASK YOURSELF, what is your timeshare worth? We will find a buyer/rente r fo r c a s h . N o g i m micks, just results! w w w. B u y AT i m e s h a r e. c o m (888)879-7165

Apartments for Rent Kitsap County

POULSBO

Rental Living Income Limits Apply Section 8 Welcome

Real Estate for Sale Lots/Acreage

Bremerton

Bremerton

1 Bedroom Available Now real estate for sale

Real Estate for Rent Kitsap County

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Call (360) 479-4600 Leasing Office: 4650 Bay Vista Blvd Bremerton, WA 98312 Office Open M-F 9-5, Sat & Sun 11-4

www.RentAtBayVista.com Income Restrictions Apply

NORTH KITSAP NEW LISTING–POULSBO $159,000 Great in-town home with 1342sf of original character & charm! Includes 1/2-acre of land, 2bdrms + add’l room, 1.5 baths, 2 living spaces & Liberty Bay view. A must see! Lisa Feldbau 360-731-2538 View at www.johnlscott.com/73565 INDIANOLA $255,000 Cedar-sided 2-story in the heart of Indianola. Covered front deck/large back deck. Maple floors, gorgeous kitchen, bonus room. Call today! Jan Zufelt 360-297-5550 View at www.johnlscott.com/19975

SOUTH KITSAP

INDIANOLA $329,000 PRICE REDUCED. Indianola Gem on professionally landscaped .75 acre! 3bd/2.5ba with soaring 20-ft ceilings, hardwoods, maple cabinets, walk-in closets & huge 2-level deck! Lisa Diehl 360-850-3402 View at www.johnlscott.com/49829

PORT ORCHARD $335,000 Craftsman style home on a private wooded lot, 3BR/2.5BA, 2846 sq. ft. plus large covered front porch, formal dining room, bonus room over garage, French doors! Deborah Lozares 360-340-3359 View at www.johnlscott.com/15190

BREMERTON OPEN HOUSE–EASTPARK $199,950 THURS-MON 1-4. 2348 Schley Blvd. Craftsmanship at its Finest. New construction 2-story 3 bd / 2.5 ba home, bamboo floors, ss appliances and Shaker-style cabs. Next to the Bremerton YMCA. John L. Scott - Silverdale Office 360-692-9777 View at www.johnlscott.com/92676

CENTRAL KITSAP CENTRAL KITSAP $179,900 Well built rambler in CK. Wonderful quiet nbrhd close to everything. 2 wood-burning fps, central A/C, roomy floor plan, low mntnc fenced yrd, lrg garage & more. Wendy & Gary Chaney 360-621-9317 or 621-9316 View at www.johnlscott.com/68260 CENTRAL KITSAP $325,000 Well kept rambler on 2.84 level acres with private setting, hot tub, mulitple patios & landscaped yard. Hm has formal living & dining rms, vaulted ceilings, woodstove & bamboo floors. Annette Nitz 360-620-1076 View at www.johnlscott.com/83747 CENTRAL KITSAP $515,000 INCREDIBLE VIEWS! This home truly has it ALL. Slab granite, wood-wrapped windows, travertine marble master shower, garage/shop and private end of street location. John David 360-509-0691 View at www.johnlscott.com/14496

LOTS AND LAND HANSVILLE $11,500 Boating, Swimming, Fishing, Crabbing and Playing! Stroll the community private beach, see incredible sunsets. Great amenity lot, not buildable. Steal it for the fun! Jan Zufelt 360-297-5550 View at www.johnlscott.com/74804

BAINBRIDGE ISLAND BAINBRIDGE $305,000 Charming cottage close to the new Cannery Cove Park and waterfront trail. Convenient location close to Bainbridge Island’s shops, amenities and ferry. Tim Wilkins 206-780-3309 View at www.johnlscott.com/74652 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

PIERCE COUNTY GIG HARBOR $269,900 Beautiful cottage-style home on 5 plush acres! Tastefully remodeled with 3 ample bedrooms and a cozy fireplace in the living room. Updated kitchen close to all! Jennifer Fetterplace 360-340-5376 View at www.johnlscott.com/89650

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, November 25, 2011 Vacation/Getaways Rental

7 N I G H T, M I D - D E C. , Whistler Vacation! This is a ski in/ ski out property on Blackcomb Mountain, located above the base ski lift at The Woodrun Lodge. The unit is a 2 bedroom, 2 bath unit, with a king mattress in the master bedroom, two twin beds in the second room, a pull out queen sofa bed, sleeps 4- 6. Other amenities include, washer/dr yer in suite, heated pool and hot tub in complex, free underground parking, full kitchen, gas fireplace and located near the free village shuttle. The walking distance from T h e Wo o d r u n t o t h e base village of Blackcomb is 8 minutes. Enjoy a 7 night stay, on this prime real estate. Dates are December 18 thru December 24, 2011 at a rate of $245/ night. Please call 206-8420415 with additional questions. Visit The Wo o d r u n w e b s i t e fo r photos: http://www.woodrunlodge.com/index.cfm

Announcements

announcements Announcements

ADOPTION- A loving alternative to unplanned pregnancy. You choose the family for your child. Receive pictures/info of waiting/ approved couples. Living expense assistance. 1-866-2367638 AFFORDABLE Health Insurance for everyone!! Uninsured? Dissatisfied? Been Turned down? Call Now We Can Help. Licensed Agents Standing By 1-800-951-2167 CASH FOR CARS! Any make, model or year. We pay more! Running or Not. Sell your car or truck today. Free Towing! Instant Offer: 1-888545-8647

Announcements

ALLIED HEALTH career training -- Attend college 100% online. Job placement assistance. Computer Available. Financial Aid if qualified. SCHEV cer tified. Call 8 0 0 - 4 8 1 - 9 4 0 9 . www.CenturaOnline.com

CANADA DRUG Center is your choice for safe and affordable medications. Our licensed Canadian mail order pharmacy will provide you with savings of up to 90 percent on all your medication needs. Call Today 888-459-9961 for $25.00 ATTENTION Diabetics off your first prescription with Medicare. Get a and free shipping. free Talking Meter and diabetic testing supplies DONATE YOUR Vehicle a t n o c o s t , p l u s f r e e Receive $1000 Grocery home delivery! Best of coupons. united breast all, this meter eliminates cancer foundation. Free painful finger pricking! Mammograms, Breast Call 888-903-6658 C a n c e r I n f o www.ubcf.info free TowATTENTION SLEEP Api n g , Ta x D e d u c t i b l e , nea sufferers with MediNon-Runners Accepted. care. Get free cpap Re1- 800-728-0801 placement Supplies at No cost, plus free home SOLD IT? FOUND IT? delivery! Best of all, pre- Let us know by calling vent red skin sores and 1-800-388-2527 so we bacterial infection! Call can cancel your ad. 866-993-5043 EARN COLLEGE deDIVORCE $135. $165 g r e e o n l i n e o n l i n e . with children. No court * M e d i c a l * B u s i n e s s appearances. Complete *Criminal Justice. Job preparation. Includes, placement assistance. custody, support, prop- Computer available. Fier ty division and bills. nancial Aid if qualified. BBB member. 503-772- SCHEV cer tified. Call 5295. www.paralegalalterna- 8 6 6 - 4 8 3 - 4 4 2 9 . tives.com?divorce@usa.com www.CenturaOnline.com

11629 NW Holly Road, Bremerton

Sun 1-4

Not a short sale or bank owned, just well priced. 1,470 Sq Ft complete remodel, 3 Bedroom, 2.5 Bath, 1470 Sq Ft, Includes 2nd lot. MLS# 251045, 24 hour information simply dial 1-800-504-0090 X5128, Penny McLaughlin 360.697.9966, www.PennysTeam.com

BAINBRIDGE ISLAND $625,000

10773 Manitou Beach Drive, Bainbridge Island

KITSAP CHRISTMAS Carolers. 4-part harmony quartets. Now accepting invitations to carole at your Holiday Party or Event! Transfor m your holiday event into a special memory! Consider a gift of caroling this year. Call 360-779-7219

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.

LOCAL STD/HIV Testing. Did you know you can have an STD and show no symptoms? Early detection and treatment can prevent permanent damage? Highest levels of privacy and discretion. Call 1888-737-4941 Lose 7-15 lbs. In 7 Days. Eat the foods you enjoy quickly and dramatically shr ink your waistline. Lose Weight and Keep it Off. www.lose15poundsin7days.com

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

PA I D I N A DVA N C E ! Make $1000 Weekly Mailing Brochures from Home. Income is guaranteed! No experience required. Enroll Today! www.national-mailers.net

NORTH KITSAP

BREMERTON $225,000

Announcements

SUN 2-4

Classic Contemporary Pacific NW architectural home designed by Gene Zema on a large secluded lot in Rolling Bay. Near beach access and conveniences. View picturesque grounds from most every window. Guest Register. MLS 284506. Coldwell Banker McKenzie / Chris Miller or Bill Barrow 206.842.1733 x 124.

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

$355,000

1090 NE Sol Vei, 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, and 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.

SUN 1-4

Mountain and Sound view! In town Poulsbo, convenient for Bainbridge or Kingston ferry commuters. Light and bright, remodeled with taste. Natural gas for economical heat with heat pump, RV parking, fenced back yard with large deck, new vinyl windows, new kitchen with maple cabinets and Duralure slab countertop, dining room with built-in light oak hutch. Eat in kitchen plus formal dining room. Walk out level was a Mother-in-law apartment at one time. Huge garage shop. 4 bedroom, 2.5 bath. MLS #284128, for 24 hour information simply dial 1-800-504-0090 X6098, Penny McLaughlin 360.697.9966, www.PennysTeam.com

Submit Your Open House Listing by calling:

ttttt

No need to break the bank.

The Classifieds has great deals on everything you need.


Friday, November 25, 2011, Real Estate Now/Kitsap Classifieds, PAGE 5

— REAL ESTATE NOW FEATURED HOMES — SEABECK/HOLLY AREA

OPEN HOUSE Sunday 1 - 4

New, New, New Everything!

KINGSTON

OPEN HOUSE Sat - Sun 1 - 4

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

1,470 Sq Ft 3 Bedroom, 2.5 Bath Complete Remodel Includes 2nd Lot

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

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

Penny’s Team

24 hr information simply dial: 1-800-504-0090 X5128 Penny McLaughlin 360-697-9966 www.PennysTeam.com MLS# 251045

Location 11629 NW Holly Rd, Bremerton Price $225,000 Features 3 BR, 2.5 BA, Walk-in Pantry,

Energy-efficient Windows, 2-Car Attached Garage, Deck, RV Parking

BAINBRIDGE ISLAND Port Madison View Home

OPEN HOUSE Sunday 1 - 3

High Point Realty Group, LLC Direct: 206 755 5139 patti@highpointrg.com MLS# 245488

Location 9858 NE Lafayette Ave., BI Price $499,000 Features 2,306 sq ft, 3 bedrooms, 3.75 baths Waterfront, dock rights, community beach,

POULSBO AREA

Gardener’s Delight in Poulsbo Paradise Found! Imagine getting lost in this 4,344 sq ft NW Lodge home on 2.89 acres of stunning manicured grounds with 2 ponds & waterfalls amidst fruit trees, gardens and vista all hidden at the end of a secluded street. 3 or 4 bedrooms, 3 bath, plus a grand dining/living room, family and bonus room, morning sunrise room, beautiful decks with views of Puget Sound & Seattle, and a massive 6-car garage. Ferry commuter’s delight! Escape to this idyllic retreat, it’s a must see it to believe it property.

Mike & Sandi Nelson 360-265-2777 mike@mikeandsandi.com www.mikeandsandi.com MLS #249052

360-620-3842 lornamuller@windermere.com

Scott Anderson

360-536-2048 scottanderson@windermere.com

Location 25899 Barber Cutoff Road Prices Starting at $243,000 Features Covered, exposed aggregate

porches, gas-log fireplaces, hardwood flooring & decorating coloring

SEABECK

Seabeck Home with Mtn View Relax on your covered wrap around porch and enjoy the beautiful views of the snow capped Olympic Mountains. Main floor living with 800 sf bonus room and bath upstairs in this quality custom home on 4.78 acres in a private community only 30 minutes from Bangor or PSNS. Care and detail were put in to the design and features including gorgeous floor-to-ceiling cabinets in open concept kitchen, heat pump with AC, propane fireplace and wood stove, fire suppression system, metal roofing, plus huge fully insulated shop.

Priced $250,000 less than assessed value! Approximately 85 feet of waterfront, tidelands and shared ownership in the West Port Madison beach and community dock with deep water moorage. This 3 bedroom, 3.75 bath Pacific Northwest mid-century home is a find, just waiting to be returned to its full splendor. New roof and electric forced-air furnace in 2010, 4-bedroom septic system. On .66 private acres. Adjacent half acre is also for sale. See MLS #282008.

Patti Shannon

Lorna Muller

Location 2300 Lorelei Lane NW, Seabeck Coldwell Banker Park Shore Price $444,900 360-271-6743 Features Wrap-around covered porch, floorwendy@wendyc.com to-ceiling cabinets, upgraded appl’s in kitchen, MLS# 290618 Olympic Mtn view, 32x48 fully insulated shop www.wendyc.com Wendy Crenshaw

POULSBO Poulsbo Area Home

OPEN HOUSE Sunday 1 - 4

4 BD, 2.5 BA RV Parking Fenced Back Yard New Vinyl Windows In Town Poulsbo

Location 5645 NE Lincoln Road Price $499,000 Features 4344 sq ft home, 2.89 acres,

mature landscaping with water features, 3-4 BD/ 3BA, 6-car garage

Penny’s Team

24 hr information simply dial: 1-800-504-0090 X6098 Penny McLaughlin 360-697-9966 www.PennysTeam.com MLS# 284128

Location 1090 NE Sol Vei, Poulsbo Price $355,000 Features 4 BR, 2.5 BA, 2,390 SF,

Skylights, Vaulted Ceilings, Walk-in Pantry Attached 2-Car Garage


PAGE 6, Real Estate Now/Kitsap Classifieds, Friday, November 25, 2011 Announcements

WA N T E D YO U R D i a betes test strips. Unexpired .We buy Any Kind/Brand. Pay up to $22.00 per box. Shipping Paid. Hablamos espanol. Call 1800-267-9895 www.SellDiabeticstrips.com

Employment General

Employment General

Carriers The North Kitsap Herald has openings for Carrier Routes. No collecting, no selling. Friday mornings. If interested call Christy 360-779-4464

INCOME OPPORTUNITY!

CLASSIFIED SALES Immediate opening for a Find your dream home at full-time inside sales perpnwHomeFinder.com son in our Classified dep a r t m e n t i n Po u l s b o, WA. The successful candidate must possess good listening skills, keyboarding accuracy, excellent spelling and grammar plus the ability to multi-task. Sales experience a plus! Must be able to develop new customers through outbound phone calls; Be able to listen and understand caller requirements and provide soluEmployment tions to fit needs. We General offer excellent benefits; dental, 401K, Every moment is medical, paid vacation, holidays and a great work envian opportunity for ronment with opportunity an extraordinary to advance. Apply by email with a experience cover letter to hr@soundpublishing.com or by mail to: CSR/HR Sound Publishing, Inc. 19351 8th Ave. NE P/T, day & evening shifts Suite #106 Poulsbo, WA 98370

jobs

Openings for: Diet Aide

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

The Bainbridge Island Review newspaper seeking quality motor route carriers. Thursday night delivery. No collections. Must be at least 18 years of age. Reliable people with reliable vehicle please call Brian. 206-842-6613

SOLD IT? FOUND IT? Let us know by calling 1-800-388-2527 so we can cancel your ad. Salesperson Needed to work in a fun, fast-paced environment! Little Nickel, a division of Sound Publishing, Inc. is seeking an experienced Inside Advertising Sales Consultant. Position will be based out of our Eve r e t t o f f i c e. We a r e looking for candidates who are assertive, goaldriven, and who possess strong interpersonal skills—both written and verbal. Ideal candidates will need to have an exceptional sales background; print media exper ience is a definite asset. If you thrive on calling on new, active or inactive accounts; are self-motivated, well organized, and want to join a professional, highly Build up your business energized and competiwith our Service Guide tive sales team, we want to hear from you. Must Special: Four full be computer-proficient at weeks of advertising Word, Excel, and utilizstarting at $40. Call ing the Internet. Compensation includes a 800-388-2527 to base wage plus commisplace your ad today. sion and an excellent group benefits program. Fair Isle Please email resume Animal Clinic and cover letter to: on Vashon, is looking for hreast@soundpublishing.com a licensed Veter inar y or MAIL to: Technician or Vet. AsSound Publishing, Inc. sistant, experience pre19426 68th Avenue S. ferred. E-mail resume & Kent, WA 98032 cover letter to: ATTN: HR/LNIS fairisle@centurytel.net EOE

For All Your Recruitment Needs

ASK THE EXPERT

Employment General

Employment General

Regulatory Affairs Specialist or Regulatory Affairs Company

We are Searching for a GRAPHIC DESIGNER to work part time in our various Kitsap newspaper offices.

Local manufacturing co. currently seeking a Regulatory Affairs Specialist or Regulatory Affairs Company to assist in &/or outsource regulatory compliance duties. Abilities and/or services required are as follows:

•

•

•

•

•

•

Collect data and prepare submissions to interface with regulatory agencies. Assist in developing procedures to ensure regulatory compliance. Consult with R&D for identification resolution of scientific and regulator issues with regulatory agencies. Remain current with federal and international regulations, and communicate that information within the organization. Consultation regarding development of n ew p r o d u c t s a n d services. Participate in quality assurance and compliance audits.

Note: Duties may be on an as need basis unless other abilities or services are needed for company projects and or part/full time staffing needs. Please email a complete profile, resume, salary and or rate requirements to: HR@ok2spray.com

Count on us to get the word out Reach thousands of readers when you advertise in your local community newspaper and online! Call: 800-388-2527 Fax: 360-598-6800 E-mail: classiďŹ ed@ soundpublishing.com Go online: nw-ads.com

Employment Transportation/Drivers

DRIVER -- Build your ow n h o m e t i m e ! Pa r t time, Full-time, Express and Casual lanes! Daily or weekly pay. Modern equipment! CDL-A, 3 months recent experiFreelancers! Stay busy ence required. 800-414and keep your skills up 9 5 6 9 . w w w . d r i v e k to date with our on call night.com ar tist oppor tunity! We have trained many to &INDüITüFASTüANDüEASY move onto bigger and WWWNW ADSCOM greater things, or fill in your down-time with dai- D R I V E R S , C o m p a n y ly creative, production Lease - Work for us or exper ience and quick let us work for you! Und e a d l i n e s . S e e y o u r beatable career opportuw o r k p u b l i s h e d ! W e nities. Trainee, Compahave offices all over Kit- n y d r i v e r . L e a s e sap County including Operators ear n up to Va s h o n I s l a n d . We ’r e $ 5 1 k . L e a s e Tra i n e r s MAC based CS ar tists e a r n u p t o $ 8 0 K that create newspaper, (877) 369-7105 www.cenweb and special sec- traldrivingjobs.net tions for our local read- D R I V E R S : Gross ers. We’ve won many $ 4 , 0 0 0 m o n t h . P a i d newspaper awards, and Benefits! CDL-A, 2yrs are busy growing! Come OTR Exp. Weekly pay. help us! This on-call po- Still time to get some sition usually turns into bling before holidays! 1fulltime work, so we may 888-880-5921 just fit in your longterm creative future as well as Business short term. Opportunities • Adobe CS heavy on InALLIED HEALTH Career Design training. Attend college • Internet savvy 100% online. Job place• Organization skills a ment assistance. Commust puter available. Financial • Page Layout experiAid if qualified. SCHEV ence a plus certified. Call 800-481• Newspaper experience 9409 www.CenturaOnbeneficial but not necesline.com sary EARN UP to $150 per Please send resume, day Undercover Shopcover letter & work sam- pers Needed to judge retail & dining establishples (links) to: ments. Experience not CANKH/HR Sound Publishing, Inc. required. Call Now 1888-891-4244 19351 8th Ave., NE, Suite 106 Make Up To $2,000.00+ Poulsbo, WA 98370 Per Week! New Credit email: Card Ready Drink-Snack hr@soundpublishing.com Vending Machines. MiniEOE mum $3K to $30K+ Investment Required. LoJanitorial cations Available. BBB Employment A c c r e d i t e d B u s i n e s s. (800) 962-9189 JANITORIAL

CLEANERS

PT-evening work. Experience preferred. Must be reliable, have transportation and be able to work 5-6 nights a week. Call Lou: 360-710-0011 Monday - Friday, 9-5pm.

SOLD IT? FOUND IT? Let us know by calling 1-800-388-2527 so we can cancel your ad.

stuff

Appliances

Flea Market

5 BURNER Gas Range with Convection Oven, $750. Stainless Refrigerator with Bottom Drawer Freezer, $450. Upr i g h t Fr e e z e r, $ 1 9 5 . (360)405-1925

MATTRESSES 1 queen, $50, 1 twin $50. Nice/clean. Leather rocker/recliner $50. 360479-4033

Sink, Elkay brand, stainless steel. $150 obo. MATCHING Washer and 360-779-3574. Dryer set, $340. GuaranTABLECLOTH, cream, teed! 360-405-1925 very fine, 56in x 66in, $10. Throw, blue, soft, Farm Fencing warm, 56in x 56in, $5. & Equipment White crochet shawl, $5. SAWMILLS from only Sheets, full, 4 piece, $3997 -- Make Money & near new, $10. Sewing Save Money with your material 4 1/3rd yard, own bandmill -- Cut lum- 52in wide, English, $5. ber any dimension. In Vintage lace 30in wide, stock ready to ship. Free 2 yards, $20. 360-377Info & DVD: www.Nor- 5564 wood Sawmills.com. 1800-578-1363 Ext. 300N Home Furnishings

Firewood, Fuel & Stoves

BLAZEKING Propane Stove. Like New. Original Cost: $2,500. A Bargain At $1,000 Or Best Offer. (360)286-6415

flea market Flea Market

34 Jim Beam Christmas collection decanters, for $ 5 0 . Po r t O r c h a r d . (360)876-9730. 9’ Long, Liquid Filled Baseboard Heater, $50. Port Orchard. (360)8769730. BEDSIDE Commode seat Invacare. New Condition, $25. 360-6135433

F O U R 2 4 5 / 7 5 / 1 6 l i ke truck tires, good tread, Jewelry & Fur $80. 360-698-4685, Silverdale I B U Y G O L D, S i l ve r, Freezer for sale, works. D i a m o n d s, W r i s t a n d Pocket Watches, Gold $25. 206-391-7471 and Silver Coins, SilverL A D I E S C O AT, f u l l ware, Gold and Platinum length, fine wool, black, Antique Jewelry. Call Misize 14, $10. Raincoat c h a e l A n t h o n y ’ s a t “London Fog� zip out lin- (206)254-2575 er, size 12, $5. 360-3775564

Port Madison Enterprises

Suquamish Clearwater Casino Resort

Chief Financial Officer (CFO)

Tiffany Walker Recruitment Solutions Specialist 10 years print media experience 866-603-3213 twalker@soundpublishing.com With options ranging from one time advertising to annual campaigns, I have the products and the expertise to meet your needs. Whether you need to target your local market or want to cover the Puget Sound area,

WE’VE GOT YOU COVERED!

NEW QUEEN pillowtop mattress set w/warranty. Sell $149. 253-537-3056 --------------------------------KING PILLOWTOP mattress set, 3 piece, brand new in wrap. $249. 253539-1600 --------------------------------NEW CHERRY Sleigh bedroom set. Includes dresser, mirror & nightstand. Still boxed. Will let go $599. 253-5373056 --------------------------------FULL OR TWIN mattress sets, new. $120. 253-539-1600 --------------------------------N E W A D J U S TA B L E b e d w / m e m o r y fo a m m a t t r e s s. L i s t $ 2 8 0 0 . S a c r i f i c e, $ 9 5 0 . 2 5 3 537-3056 --------------------------------L E AT H E R S O F A & loveseat, factory sealed w/lifetime warranty. List $3500. Must sell $795. 253-539-1600 --------------------------------NEW MICROFIBER Living room set. 5 piece. Still in package. Sacrifice $550. 253-537-3056

Must possess demonstrated executive level success operating in a Tribally owned business enterprise. Knowledge of retail, casino & property financing & accounting procedures. Experience in all aspects of accounting, budgeting & banking. Plans, organizes, leads & controls financial policies & implementation for PME. BA or BS in Accounting/Finance req. CPA or MBA preferred. Min 5 yrs. experience in finance/accounting at least 5 yrs. in management position. Port Madison Enterprises offers an excellent benefits package for FT employees.

Visit: www.clearwatercasino.com to submit an application Job line: 360-598-1360

DFWP, PME expressly promotes Tribal Preference.

Mail Order

100% Guaranteed Omaha Steaks - save 64% on the Family Value Collection. Now only $49.99 Plus 3 free gifts & rightto-the-door delivery in a reusable cooler, order Today. 1-888-543-7297 and mention code 45069SKS or www.OmahaSteaks.com/fvc11 AT&T U-Verse for just $29.99/mo! Save when you bundle Internet+Phone+TV and get up to $300 back! (Select plans). Limited Time Call now! 1-866-9440810 Dish Network lowest nationwide price $19.99 a month. Free HBO/Cinemax/Starz free blockbuster. free hd-dvr and install. Next day install 1800-375-0784 PROFLOWERS. Send Flowers for Every Occasion! Anniversary, Birthd a y, J u s t B e c a u s e . Starting at just $19.99. G o t o w w w. p r o f l o w ers.com/fresh to receive an extra 20% off your order or Call 1-866-6846172 READERS & Music lovers. 100 Greatest Novels (audio books) only $99.00 (plus s h.) Includes MP3 Player & Acc e s s o r i e s. B o nu s : 5 0 Classical Music Works & Money back guarantee. Call Today! 1-888-7993451


Friday, November 25, 2011, Real Estate Now/Kitsap Classifieds, PAGE 7 Dogs

Miscellaneous

Newspaper Roll Ends For Sale C l e a n , n ew s p r i n t r o l l ends. Perfect for moving, kid’s projects, table covering, etc. North Kitsap Herald/ Sound Classifieds 19351 8th Avenue NE, Suite 205, Poulsbo (2nd floor, through the double glass doors)

Office Hours 8:00am - 5:00pm Monday - Friday Sporting Goods

Shih-Tzu

JUST IN TIME FOR CHRISTMAS! AKC Registered Shih-Tzu Puppies. Born 9/14/11. Will be up to date with all shots. Vet checked, dewormed. 3 Girls, $700 e a c h . 1 B o y, $ 6 0 0 . Please Contact Christine at christine-dickerson@ comcast.net or by phone at 360-720-2005. Will email photos upon request. Whidbey Island christine-dickerson@comcast.net

Tack, Feed & Supplies

QUALITY GRASS HAY FOR HORSES GOLF CART, Yamaha, gas powered. With roof, h e a d l i g h t s, r e a r v i ew mirror and double seats. Excellent condition. $2,200. (360)779-6587 after 11am. (Keyport)

garage sales - WA Garage/Moving Sales Kitsap County Poulsbo

pets/animals Cats

BENGAL KITTENS, Gorgeously Rosetted! Consider a bit of the “Wild” for your home. L i ke a d ve n t u r e ? T h i s may be the pet for you! www.seattlebengals.com then click on “Kittens” to see what’s available with pricing starting at $700. Championship Breeder, TICA Outstanding Cattery, TIBCS Breeder of Distinction. Shots, Health Guarantee. Teresa, 206-422-4370. Dogs Great Dane

GREAT DANE Puppies, AKC. Males/ females. Every color but Fawns, $500 & up. Blues sale priced $750 & up. Health guarantee. Licensed s i n c e 2 0 0 2 . D r eye r s danes is Oregon state’s largest breeder of Great Danes. Also selling Standard Poodles. Visit: www.dreyersdanes.com Call 503-556-4190

Reach thousands of subscribers by advertising your landscaping business in the Classifieds. Call 800-388-2527 to place your Service Directory Ad today.

Waterfront Estate Sale, November 25/26th, 1 0 a m t o 4 p m o n l y. Huge! China, crystal, furniture, whole house. On Viking Way in Poulsbo, south of Edvard Rd. - big signs. Bazaars/Craft Fairs

4TH ANNUAL Treasures in the Woods at McCormick Woods Clubhouse. M a r k Yo u r C a l e n d a r ! Saturday, November 26 from 11am-5pm. Vendors and Crafters Galore ~ Shop Local. Free Adm i s s i o n . E ve r yo n e i s Welcome! 5100 Saint Andrews Drive SW, Port Orchard, 98367. 9TH ANNUAL Lavender Holiday Bazaar. Friday, November 25th, 4-8pm & Saturday, November 26th, 9am-4pm. Carrie Blake Park, 202 Nor th Blake Avenue, Sequim. 360-582-1345. Exquisite Lavender Gifts, Beautiful Raffle Baskets, Quilt & D e c o ra t e d C h r i s t m a s Tr e e s ( P r o c e e d s t o Charity), Food and Beverages Available A L P I N E “ U ” C U T. C h o o s i n g Yo u r O w n C h r i s t m a s Tr e e i s a Great Family Tradition! Over 125,000 trees to choose from! Noble, Douglas Fir, Fraser Fir, Grand Fir, White Pine, Norway Spruce. U-Cut, We Help! Free Coffee, Cocoa, Hot Cider and a Warm Fire! Open Nov. 25th to Dec. 23rd, Daily 9 a m - D u s k . D D : Ta k e Hwy 3 toward Belfair. Go 1 mile past Bremer ton Airport. Turn left on Lake Flora Rd, 1/2 mile to Tree Far m. www.alpineucut.com ANNOUNCE your festiva l fo r o n l y p e n n i e s. Four weeks to 2.7 million readers statewide for about $1,200. Call this newspaper or 1 (206) 634-3838 for more details. H E N RY ’ S Tr e e Fa r m , 5321 NE Minder Road, B e t w e e n Po u l s b o & Kingston, off of Bond Road. 12 varieties including Fir, Spruce and Pine. Choose and cut! 360-297-2183 www.henrystreefarm.com

Bazaars/Craft Fairs

BAYVIEW TREE Farm. U-Cut Nobles, Douglas Fir, Grand Fir & Wreaths. The far m in Victor. E. 4673 Hwy 302 at mile post #4. Approx 5 m i l e s S E o f B e l f a i r. Open now thru December 22nd, Dawn to Dusk. Sign at Location. Tom & Karen Johnson, 360275-3790

“WE” CUT Christmas Trees. Gold Creek Tree Farm. 360-830-4333 or 360-621-7850. Junction of Holly Road & Lakeview Avenue (Wildcat Lake). Noble Fir, White Pine, Grand Fir, Douglas Fir, Frazier Fir, “Charlie Brown” Trees $1 each! Pick and take your tree today or “tag” your tree and pick up later! 3rd Reach thousands generation family of subscribers by owned. Free baling and help loading. Open Nov. advertising your landscaping business 25th-Dec. 21st, 7 days a week, 9am-4pm.

in the Classifieds. Call 800-388-2527 to place your Service Directory Ad today.

Pickup Trucks Ford

2004 F150 4x4 Super Cab, 38,500 miles, Power Moon Roof, Power S l i d i n g r e a r w i n d o w, Tow Package, Multi-Disc CD, Reverse Sensors, and more. All service records, $17,900. 360678-1855

Vans & Minivans Volkswagen

1987 VW WESTFALIA, full camper, pop top. 2 tables, closet, storage, sleeps 4. Good condition. Ready for adventures! 123,000 miles. $13,500 OBO. 360-4056304

Sell your item in The Flea for FREE and tell people ALL ABOUT IT! If you want to sell one or more items and the total price is $150 or less, you can advertise in The Flea for FREE with NO LIMIT on the amount of words used in your ad.

Motorcycles

Each item must contain a price. No living items.

2008 HARLEY Davidson XL 883 custom, excellent condition. 6,000 miles. Lots of extras. $6500 OBO. Must sell. (360)620-1114

Call the Flea Line today!

866-825-9001

or email: theflea@soundpublishing.com or call toll free

800-388-2527

Find what you need 24 hours a day.

KITSAP SERVICES

Have a service to offer? Contact Jennie today: 866-296-0380 jmorello@soundpublishing.com

wheels

360-426-9273*

Wanted/Trade

Transfer chair or bench needed in good condition. Free preffered. 360297-7745.

Bazaars/Craft Fairs

CHRISTMAS CRAFT sale, December 2nd & 3rd. 10am-3pm. Madrona Manor; 3900 Madrona Dr SE, Port Orchard. FIRST LUTHERAN Community Church Women’s Annual Bake Sale & Bazaar. Saturd a y, D e c e m b e r 3 t h , 9am-2pm. Lunch served 11am-1pm. Norwegian Goodies, Bread, Candy, Cookies, Crafts & More! 2483 Mitchell Rd SE, Po r t O r c h a r d . Q u e s tions? Contact Cindy Mitchell at 360-443-6268 FIVE SPRINGS Christmas Tree Farm. Grand O p e n i n g N o v. 2 5 t h THEN open Sat. & Sun. 9 a m - 5 p m . w w w. f i ve s pringstreefarm.com, 253 -857-0181 or 253-5141322. 15331 Bandix Rd SE, Olalla. Hwy 16 to Burley-Olalla exit, follow “Choose and Cut” signs. GIG HARBOR Eagles Holiday Bazaar. Join us Saturday, December 3rd from 10am-7pm and Sunday, December 4th from 9am-5pm for our annual scholarship gift and crafts fundraiser. 4425 Bur nham Dr ive, Gig Harbor. Handcrafts, Holiday decor’, gift ideas and other vendors such as: Scentsy, Tupperware and Osbour ne Books! Free admission.

Marine Sail

39’ TRIMARAN sailboat - H e a l t h o f DAV (Disabled Veteran) forces sale. Your work will g e t t h i s h i g h p e r fo r mance 39’ Norm Cross design trimaran sailing again. Great boat for local racing, cruising or live-aboard. Can sleep six comfor tably. Value $60K. Asking $29,995. All cash offers considered. Desperate. Call: 360-385-5971, email: rita.kepner@gmail.com Automobiles Classics & Collectibles

CASH FOR CARS Junk Car Removal with or without Titles Locally Owned

360-275-0696 Automobiles Dodge

1996 DODGE Avenger, 2.5 V6- $650 OBO. Silver, Really good looking car. New; Timing belt, distributor, hoses, and t i r e s . M ay n e e d n ew head gasket, call for details. 360-689-9335 or itsthepittsphotography@gmail.com Need to sell ASAP. Automobiles Jaguar

H O L I D AY H O U S E . Beautiful handcrafted items for ever yone! Starting November 11th and 12th and ever y weekend, ending December 16th and 17th. 9:30am-3pm, 11807 Old Frontier Road, Silverdale. S A N TA S AY S “ B a i n bridge Island Farms has T H E Tr e e f o r YO U ! ” Farm selected premium Noble Firs, Fresh cut 5-12 feet. U-Cut: Grand Fir, Noble Fir and Pine. Handmade Wreaths and H o l i d ay Tr e a t s. O p e n November 25th to December 23rd. MondayFriday, 12-5pm. Saturday-Sunday, 9am-5pm. 13610 Manzanita Road, Bainbridge Island. 206842-1429 S U Q UA M I S H C h u r c h Christmas Bazaar & Silent Auction. December 2nd, 9am-4pm. December 3rd, 9am-3pm. 18732 Division Ave, Suquamish. Handcrafted Items. Soup & Pie, Too!

1 9 9 8 JAG UA R X K 8 Conver tible. Own your dream sports car today!!! Immaculate paint, custom wheels & tires, excellent leather interior. All engine maintenance up to date, new transmission, runs extremely well, looks even better. Call for appointment to see, will sell for $7,999. Oak Harbor 360-9290545.

Looking for your dream house? Go to pnwHomeFinder.com to find the perfect home for sale or rent. Pickup Trucks Chevrolet

1984 CHEVY K10/ K20 truck with 454, TH400 transmission, 4” lift, 33” tires, rear disc brakes, white face auto meter g a u g e c l u s t e r, R h i n o Lined, and nerf bars. Beautiful two toned dark brown and tan exterior. Great mechanical condition! $4,000 obo. Oak Harbor. Call 360-6797687. Please leave a message.

Professional Services Music Lessons

PIANO/GUITAR LESSONS IN YOUR HOME Professional instruction; beginning to advanced. A l l a g e s a n d f l ex i bl e scheduling! Call Woody today 360-362-2090! Professional Services Photography/Video

8MM HOME MOVIES & SLIDES TO DVD Film Transfer Service in Port Orchard, call Ed at 360-731-0667. www.filmtransferservice.com

Advertise in the Classifieds to reach thousands of readers looking to use your service. Call 1-800288-2527 to place your ad in the Service Directory. Home Services

Carpentry/Woodworking

MESSERSMITH WOODWORKS Furniture repair, stripping, refinishing, veneering, chair caning, much more. If you can’t find it, we can make it! Phone: 360-394-6280 messersmithwoodworks.com

Home Services Gutter Services

G U T T E R & W I N D OW Cleaning!! Reasonable winter rates. 16 years local experience. Call Jeff, JM Young & Associates 360-876-5854. Licensed.

Home Services Handyperson

B.I. HANDYMAN • • •

Local Fairly Priced Experienced

For Home & Garden! Carpentry, paint, tile, hauling, sheds, decks, etc.

www.HandyMan Bainbridge.com 206-948-6112

CastleReign Services

www.HandyManBainbridge.com

Home Services Hauling & Cleanup

GOT CLUTTER?

WE TAKE IT ALL! Junk, Appliances, yard debris, etc. Serving Kitsap Co. since 1997

360-377-7990 206-842-2924

$ WE BUY $ Junk Cars, Trucks, Semis, Busses & Heavy Equipment Any Condition With or W/out Title $ 360-340-0032 $ Bottomless garage sale. $37/no word limit. Reach thousands of readers. Go online: nw-ads.com 24 hours a day or Call 800-388-2527 to get more information.

Home Services Property Maintenance

Home Services Painting

GUTTER CLEANING & Roof Moss Removal. Licensed, bonded, insured. Sparkle King Property Maint. 360-9905081. Serving Kitsap/B.I. www.sparkle-king.com

~ LONESTAR

Home Services Landscape Services

PAINTING & CONSTRUCTION Siding & Remodeling *Call for Free Estimate* 360-232-4969 360-895-5405 lonestarpaint@gmail.com Lic#LONESPC927QC/Bonded/Insured

COUNTRYSIDE LANDSCAPING & Home Services MAINTENENCE Plumbing Prune, Pressure Wash, ROBISON PLUMBING Bark, Retaining Walls, SERVICE Plant, Fence! 30 years local experience. Free On duty 24/7, Your Local Estimate! 360-265-7487. Plumber for 25 Years! No overtime fee!!! Call Lic# COUNTLM932JE. 360-373-1700 today!!! Hernandez Lawncare Lic. ROBISP000CG $10 Off Special! Storm Cleanup, Beauty Bark, Home Services Mowing, Hauling, Year Remodeling Round Maintenance. REMODEL & REPAIRS Call Manuel 360-990360-509-7514 7957 or 360-649-5474. www.lewisandclarke construction.com Lic# LEWISCC925QL Find what you need 24 hours a day. www.lewisandclarkeconstruction.com

“Divorce For Grownups” www.CordialDivorce.com

206-842-4731

Law Offices of Lynda H. McMaken, P.S.

Want more business this year?

LET ME HELP I can deliver your message to tens of thousands of doorsteps in your market. Call me today to find out more Jennie Morello 866-296-0380 jmorello@soundpublishing.com Whether you need to target the local market or want to cover the Puget Sound area, WE’VE GOT YOU COVERED!

Bainbridge Island Review, November 25, 2011  

November 25, 2011 edition of the Bainbridge Island Review

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