REVIEW BAINBRIDGE ISLAND
Inupiaq artist Lawrence Ahvakana shows work at Bainbridge Arts & Crafts this month.
FRIDAY, JANUARY 6, 2012 | Vol. 112, No. 1 | WWW.BAINBRIDGEREVIEW.COM | 75¢
TAKING THE PLUNGE
Decade of city service ends Outspoken Bill Knobloch leaves council, but remains involved RICHARD D. OXLEY Staff Writer
Willie Wenzlau/For the Review
As has been the tradition for 10 years, about 200 people took a Polar Bear Plunge at noon last Sunday at the end of Lytle Road off Pleasant Beach Drive. Fortunately, the day was mild for a New Years Day, though the water was as cold as usual.
Bill Knobloch eased back in his chair early Wednesday night, eager to witness his favorite show unravel. While others across Bainbridge Island were switching on their television set to engage the usual prime-time programming, Knobloch was watching the weekly Bainbridge City Council meeting. It was the first time in 10 years that he wasn’t watching it from the dais. When Knobloch stepped down from council at the end of December, he left
holding the record as the longest serving council me mb e r in the c it y ’s 20-year h i s t o r y. He has t a k e n part in a number of sig- Bill Knobloch n i f i c a nt moments in the city’s progress, from its growth, change of its form of government, and its difficulties during economic hardships. In turn, he has garnered significant praise and criticism from the island’s often divided citizens. “Bill has never questioned what his job was or what he was elected to do – stand up for the citizens of Bainbridge Island,” said SEE KNOBLOCH, A3
Islanders grieve over loss of beloved judge Judge Ted Spearman died Tuesday after suffering brain aneurysm. By DENNIS ANSTINE Staff Writer
The death of Kitsap County Superior Court Judge Ted Spearman on Tuesday reverberated around the county and Bainbridge Island as his peers, friends and neighbors expressed their respect and love for the man. Theodore “Ted” Spearman, 64, a county judge for seven years and a resident of Bainbridge since 1983, died Tuesday night due to complications of a brain aneurysm. Plans for a memorial service are pending, according to son-in-law Jason Weaver of Sonoma County, Calif.
Spearman, perhaps one of the most well-respected judges in the state according to many of his judicial peers, had a long history as a civil rights attorney and champion. He was appointed as the first black man on the Kitsap County bench in 2004 by then-Gov. Gary Locke and was re-elected twice. He was up for election this year, but resigned his post on Dec. 23 while hospitalized. Respect and warmth were the words most used by those describing the man after his death was announced. “It’s just a great loss for all of us who knew him,”
said Andrew Becker, a Port Orchard attorney who had become a close friend over the last 20 years. “He was a total people person with a tremendous capacity to appreciate and understand his fellow human beings. And he had this tremendous intellect. But what really set him apart was the devotion and love to his family and the bench.” Becker remembers speaking at Spearman’s “coronation,” when he was swornin as a judge in 2004. “As my speech was winding down about all of his qualities, I said, ‘And now at long last we have a vegetarian from Bainbridge Island on the Superior Court.’ He got a big kick out of that. Actually, he was a vegan.” One of Spearman’s highest points came in 2009 when
he was chosen to give the keynote address at the 15th annual Martin Luther King Jr. celebration at the Kitsap County Fairgrounds. To add to the drama, it was on the eve of the inauguration of President Barack Obama. As he often did, Judge Spearman spoke of the need to nurture our children with love and dedication. “Parents should encourage and empower their children to live their dreams,” he said. “Put children first because they are our pieces of art and they can be masterpieces.” Spearman also stood up for diversity at home, including during 1998 when the Bainbridge City Council was considering an ordinance that could have led to the end of liveaboard resi-
Photo courtesy of Judge J. Robin Hunt
Superior Court Judge Ted Spearman (left), the late Superior Court Judge Len Kruse and Appellate Court Judge J. Robin Hunt following the Martin Luther King Jr. Day event in 2009. dents in Eagle Harbor. His emphasis was on the need for diversity on Bainbridge and elsewhere. Repeatedly, he urged the council to honor the need to
preserve and honor diversity through the liveaboard community. He urged the council to treasure diversity SEE SPEARMAN, A4
around the island Memorial tree at library vandalized A small tree in the Bainbridge Library’s garden was cut down and stolen during the week leading up to Christmas. The tree was a memorial tree dedicated to a local family and was planted just one year ago. Members of the volunteer group Friday Tidy, who oversee landscaping for the library, noticed the tree’s remaining stump as they were performing maintenance on the morning of Dec. 23. The group intends to plant another tree in its place. The marks on the stump show that it was cut down using a saw, making a clean cut, and not hacked away. The volunteer group visit the library each Friday, so the incident could have occurred anytime between Dec. 16 and Dec. 23.
DUI patrols arrest 144 during holiday season The results of the recent Holiday DUI enforcement
campaign conducted in Kitsap County from Nov. 24, 2011, through Jan. 2, 2012 included a large increase over last year’s event. In Kitsap County, 144 motorists were stopped and arrested for driving under the influence (DUI). Statewide, law enforcement officers arrested 3,812 drivers for DUI. Last year during the same time period, officers in Kitsap County on routine and extra patrols arrested 83 people for DUI. Bainbridge Island and other police departments in the county, the Kitsap County Sheriff ’s Office and the Washington State Patrol participated in the extra emphasis patrols, with the support of the Kitsap County Traffic Safety Task Force. The patrols were funded by a grant from the Washington Traffic Safety Commission. During 2010, drinking drivers killed 188 people, representing more than 40 percent of the 458 people who died on Washington’s roadways.
brad camp/File Photo
Mary Gleysteen, who worked at Eagle Harbor Book Company for half of its 40 years, has retired from bookselling. “There is no doubt that Mary Gleysteen is the best bookseller ever to walk the boards of our store, and we will miss her terribly,” John Wilson wrote on behalf of the staff in the store’s December newsletter. Gleysteen’s influence was also recounted in “Saluting A Veteran Bookseller” by Northwest Book Sellers’ Brian Juenemann, marketing director for the Pacific Northwest Booksellers Association (www.nwbooklovers.org).
The 23rd anniversary of a Bainbridge Island Japanese American community tradition, Mochi Tsuki, is from 11 a.m.-3 p.m. Sunday, Jan. 8 at IslandWood, 4450 Blakely Ave. The event is free and donations for mochi are welcome. Parking is limited at the site and nearby Blakley Elementary School; carpooling is strongly encouraged. Highlights include performances from the acclaimed Seattle taiko drum group Kokon Taiko. To comply with fire safety laws, each of the three taiko drum performances will be limited to 175 seats. Free tickets for each performance will be available on a first come, first served basis. To learn more, visit www.islandwood.org.
boy Scout Troop recycles holiday trees Keep your car clean and the Island green by having Boy Scout Troop 1564 recycle your holiday tree on Saturday, Jan. 7. A “green” tradition for 15 years, the holiday trees are turned into mulch for use on Bainbridge Island. To schedule a pick-up, sign up at www.treerecycle. net or call 780-2722 and leave a message.
A $10 donation is requested. Attach cash or a check made out to BSA Troop 1564 in a plastic bag on the tree and leave at the curbside by 8 a.m. Bainbridge Island addresses only. Donations have helped Troop 1564 accomplish a number of community service projects, build equipment and participate in scout experiences.
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We make these years count.
Friday, January 6, 2012 • Bainbridge Island Review
A new council member
CONTINUED FROM A1
former council member Debbie Vann, who served with Knobloch early on. “He was elected and then re-elected twice because that is what he stands for.” During his time on council he has navigated a number of divisive local issues, as well as philosophies on how city government should run. Despite this, Knobloch finds solace in the core philosophy that he says guided him throughout his time on council. “I feel that I was able to deliver the message that council members have a responsibility to their community and not the city,” Knobloch said. “My basic philosophy about public service is that I am there to serve the citizens and not the city. It’s that simple.” Now Knobloch feels that it is time to divert more of his attention toward his family — he has five children and 15 grandchildren — and spend more time with his wife. “My husband is a good man with a moral compass,” said Liz Knobloch.
Knobloch grew up in New York and attended Fordham University in the Bronx before being drafted into the U.S. Navy during the Vietnam war. He became a pilot, eventually a squadron commander, and flew over the North Pole twice. After leaving the Navy, he transferred his skills over to the civilian world as an airline pilot. He spent his career flying for Pacific Southwest Airlines (later purchased by US Airways) and journeyed to a number of domestic and international destinations. At one point his co-pilot was Chesley “Sully” Sullenberger, later known as the pilot who landed US Airways flight 1549 in the Hudson River. “It was a real pleasure to fly with Bill Knobloch,” Sullenberger said. “Bill was a true professional who always had a smile on his face. He treated people with respect, and I’m not surprised that he chose to enter public service.” In 1988, Knobloch retired to Bainbridge Island with his wife, became involved locally and watched his family grow.
Willie Wenzlau/For the Review
Bill Knobloch sits at the desk in his home office. It has been the center of his work as a council member over the past ten years. “Bainbridge is a very special, one-of-a-kind community and I say that with confidence due to my traveling,” Knobloch said. “We could have lived anywhere in the U.S. and we chose Bainbridge.” After becoming involved in a neighborhood land-use issue, he earned the respect of his neighbors. Knobloch recalls being asked to a
neighborhood meeting organized by his friend Barbara Kowalski. When he entered a room full of community members, he was asked if he would run for city council. “I said ‘OK,’ and then everyone left.” Knobloch said. “I then went up in my first election against all odds and won.” His council service began in January 2001.
Community first At one end of Knobloch’s home is his realm — his office. The walls bear recognitions from the Navy and paintings of aircraft. His desk is established at the center of the room. He keeps a file with recognitions he has received during his time on council — he is the only council member to have been given a leadership award from the
Association of Washington Cities. He has its own separate phone line dedicated to the community — it rings often. This is his operation room during the last 10 years, answering phone calls and writing emails. He became a hands-on council member. “It starts early in the morning, people call, and I advise them what to do and at times I would escort them in to see the mayor, or the city administrator, or a department head, and that’s where the mayor (Darlene Kordonowy) and I first butted heads,” Knobloch said. “She said, ‘I’m in charge of this city hall and you don’t go talking to employees without talking to me first.’ And I said, ‘I’m sorry, that’s not how it works. I am their representative as an elected official.’” The city’s finances was one topic he consistently raised issues with, and again clashed with his colleagues — whether the topic was the Winslow Way project or reviewing annual budgets. “The present administrative structure at the city is top heavy and overburdened See KnoBLocH, a4
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Knobloch CONTINUED FROM A3
with overhead cost and does not fit the size of our revenue base,” Knobloch said. “The only way you are going to be able to have a sustainable government is to cut the cost of government and reduce the size of government, which has recently been going on only because the city has no money to pay salaries.” In 2003, Knobloch drafted the city’s first ethics ordinance. “There was strong opposition to it from the mayor and city administrator, so strong that it was put on hold,” Vann said. “But Bill never wavered from his passion to have an ethics board for our city elected (officials), staff and commissions.”
Counciltensions From the change of the city’s government to the Winslow Way project, Knobloch has been outspoken on a number of heated issues, coming across abrasive at times. During his time on council he maintained a small-city approach to governing, making no secret of his desire to have less city staff and costs, setting him at odds with the other council members. In recent years, Knobloch commonly and publicly spoke of “the four,” referring to four members on coun-
cil whom he felt voted in October where Scales offered unison, effectively drawing a stack of printed emails from a line down the council and Knobloch’s personal account. creating significant tension. The records request not only Council decisions, such as addressed the accusations the recent controversial deci- relating to the controversion to retain the city’s water sial memo — which Scales utility, were often passed by said contained ideas that he a 4-3 vote, with Knobloch in has heard from Knobloch the minority. over years of working with “Their voting record dem- him — but also communionstrates clearly, they sup- cations with the Bainbridge ported whatevR atepayers er city adminlliance, “Iamveryoptimistic Awhich istration wanthas an aboutourfutureon ongoing lawed,” Knobloch said. suit against theisland.” Such critithe city over BobKnobloch, cism culminatutility rates. OutgoingCityCouncilMember ed in a numThe request ber of events remains open as Knobloch as Knobloch was leaving council. He was works to complete it. accused of either authorKnobloch boils down ing a controversial memo much of the tension between for newly elected council city factions to everyone members, or merely mak- arguing over the same point, ing copies of it on a city but with different methods. copy machine. The memo According to Knobloch, was considered by some to there is a group of islanders be a manifesto to overturn he calls the “self-rule faction,” the council. and they become concerned Soon after, fellow council over any changes being made member Bob Scales placed to the city. a public records request on “It all goes back to how we Knobloch’s personal email became a city in the first place account for any communi- … with the self-rule faction,” cations involving city busi- Knobloch said. “Since then if ness — even on a personal there is an attempt to adjust email account, any commu- the city, they view it as a nications by an elected offi- threat to self rule. I believe as cial pertaining to city busi- a community we should rule ness are considered public ourselves, but the present size records. and structure of our governConcerns over Knobloch’s ment is not sustainable...we possible mixing of personal are adjusting so we can self emails with city business govern ourselves. This is the were previously document- main dividing issue. For the ed at a council meeting in community to come togeth-
er, each faction has to understand that they all agree on one thing, that they all want to govern themselves.”
Notentirelygone During the campaigns to fill council seats leading up to his exit, Knobloch publicly endorsed four candidates — three of which won. He perceives the election as the community sending a message to the council. “I am very optimistic about our future on the island,” he said. “We have a new council that is going to change the present dynamic and work with people – they’ll act in the best interest of the community, which is learning that it is most important to get to know your candidates and what their views are...this community is very sophisticated, not only intellectually but politically, and for any council member not to understand that is doomed to failure. If you have your own personal agenda, and support the city administration, you’ll never survive.” While his days on council are over, Knobloch doesn’t plan on quitting his activities of public service. His community phone line remains active, and he still answers it. “I’ll stay involved,” Knobloch said. “What happens is that you realize you’re an asset for certain areas and you have a responsibility to help. Why would you walk away and say, ‘I’m not going to talk to you anymore’”?
U-Park takes over ferry lot City will no longer manage ferry parking lot.
tions indicated that we were not benefiting financially, as compared to collecting parking tax from a private operator,” said City Manager Brenda Bauer. “Additionally, managing a By RICHARD D. OXLEY parking lot that we do not Staff Writer own is not a core function Island ferry commuters of the city.” will see a change at the The lot pulled staff away ferry terminal this month. from other essential servicThe city-managed parking es, which also factored into that lot many park-and- the city’s decision to give riders use has been trans- up the lot, Bauer said. ferred to another party. Washington State Ferries The city had previously vetted a number of parkmanaged the parking lot ing management compalocated nies before immediawarding a “managing a parking ately beside contract to lotthatwedonot the ferry Thrifty Park terminal in ownisnotacore Inc., though exchange for drivers functionofthecity.” 40 percent may recogBrendaBauer,CityManager nize them of its revenues, but as U-Park opted not to Sy s t e m renew the who opercontract with Washington ate various lots located State Ferries last year. throughout Seattle and Management of the lot Tacoma. U-Park System involved collecting fees, took over operations of the maintenance, landscaping, lot January 1. security, enforcement and The city will remain signage among other mis- enforcing disabled parkcellaneous duties. ing restrictions which is “Our analysis of the cost required by state law. of performing these func-
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Call for Citizen Participation The City of Bainbridge Island is seeking citizen volunteers for the Planning Commission and Utility Advisory Committee. To learn more about the roles of each citizen advisory group, or to download the application, visit the Government section of the City’s web site at www.ci.bainbridge-isl.wa.us. Contact the Executive department with any questions (842-2545). Deadline: Jan. 11, 2012.
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Friday, January 6, 2012 • Bainbridge Island Review
Council will consider plastic bag ordinance RICHARD D. OXLEY Staff Writer
The council addressed the issue of banning plastic bags Wednesday, and heard a number of public comments in support of the ban that were greeted by community applause. According to Councilor Kirsten Hytopoulos, an initiative to ban plastic bags on Bainbridge Island has been discussed for at least a year, but little progress has been made toward any plan. The city joined a number of municipalities along the West coast, including Portland and San Francisco, that have banned plastic bags in one form or another. Bainbridge Island could be next. Within the last year the cities of Mukilteo, Bellingham and Seattle have all passed bans on plastic bags of their own. Edmonds initiated a plastic bag ban in 2010. There currently is no draft of an ordinance to ban plastic bags on the island. Hytopoulos hadn’t planned on addressing a ban yet, but with recent talk in the community and press over the issue, she brought it up at the first council meeting of the year. “Our goal is to eliminate plastic as much as we can and find alternatives,”
Hytopoulos said. “We are talking about an item that is used to transport things from the grocery store, sometimes just five or 10 minutes, to our house.” Hytopoulos said that some people use plastic bags for further uses such as picking up dog waste, but said that generally the majority of bags end up in the trash. Bainbridge Island’s ban would be similar to the recently passed plastic bag ban in Seattle, Hytopoulos said. The thin plastic bags used at grocery store check out stands would be banned, and paper bags would be offered at a five cent fee. Reusable bags would be encouraged. So far, Town & Country Market on Winslow Way supports the notion of banning plastic bags, Hytopoulos said. Katrina Rosen, field director of the state-wide environmental advocacy group Environment Washington, addressed the council on the matter during Wednesday’s meeting, commending the council for considering the ban. “Plastic bags pose a serious threat to Puget Sound and the wildlife in it,” Rosen said. “We saw the worst effects of this last year when we saw a beached whale in
Seattle with 20 plastic bags in its stomach.” Less than 6 percent of plastic bags are recycled, according to reports from Environment Washington. The group further notes a number of other facts including how researchers from the University of Washington-Tacoma ran a study on the water in Puget Sound which found plastic pollution in every sample they took. Plastic is being consumed by various wildlife, including gulls and whales. Plastic bags are also washing up on a number of shores around Puget Sound, including the beaches of Orcas Island where last year volunteers picked up more than 10,000 pieces of micro-plastic. Hytopoulos would like to take time to draft an ordinance for council to consider. The issue will be further addressed at the Feb. 1 council meeting. “The fact is we have alternatives, we have reusable bags and this is happening all over the world,” Hytopoulos said. “To me it’s a step that we can take… in reality we probably use on this island somewhere in the vicinity of 5 to 7 million bags a year, so consider that as having an incredible impact.”
SPeaRman CONTINUED FROM A1
and care for different ways of life. Eventually, the ordinance was shelved and Eagle Harbor’s liveaboard community still exists. Court of Appeals Judge J. Robin Hunt had become a close friend with the Spearman family over the last 10 years. “I had trouble this morning,” she said on Wednesday. “We’ll all miss him. He had this real passion for the law and his life. He was so dedicated to everything he did. And he was such a wonderful friend. Spearman grew up in Yakima with an adoptive family, graduated from Stanford and earned his law degree from the University of Michigan Law School in 1983. He is survived by his wife, Marie, daughter Simone Spearman, son-in-law Jason Weaver and granddaughter
Saja Spearman Weaver.
One hundred bicycles can be produced for the same energy and resources it takes to make one medium-sized automobile.
Praise For Ted Spearman “I think of him as just this big, warm, steady bear of a man with big smile on his face and real zest for life with whatever he was involved in.” Appeals Court Judge J. Robin Hunt
“He was just a wonderful, wonderful person. And the warm-hearted part of him was always there, whether he was on the bench or with his family or friends.” Port Orchard Attorney Andrew Becker
“I didn’t know him very well, but his reputation was of the highest degree and he was well-respect in all areas of law, whatever he did.”
Justice Charlie Wiggins
“As a judge, he went of his way to be very gracious and always gave e people the opportunity to say their peace. He never blew people off or failed to listen to what they had to say. An excellent judge and even greater person.” Bainbridge Attorney Bill McGonagle
“Ted approached each day with an admirable blend of integrity, fairness, patience and public service. He will truly be missed.” Kitsap Superior Court Judge Anna M. Laurie
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OPINION Bainbridge Island
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Friday, January 6, 2012 • Bainbridge Island Review
IN OUR OPINION
Park too long these days and you’ll really pay for it
n an effort to increase revenue, the City Council decided last year to nearly double the fee for parking ticket violations to $50 throughout the city. The policy-makers also increased the time limit in some parts of Winslow from two to three hours, and later in the year added a second parking enforcement officer. Predictably, revenue from parking tickets has increased by more than 50 percent since the new officer was hired, and that’s likely to increase even more since, with two officers working the island, parking enforcement now occurs seven days a week. There’s been a lot of grumbling and complaints, some from ticketed citizens and also some business owners who think the old two-hour limit and lower ticket fee was a better way to go. And there also seems to be an increased number of violations around the ferry terminal, especially involving disabled parking spaces. The parking police are also branching out in areas that they normally have ignored, including the Rolling Bay Service Center. People are receiving tickets, for example, when they park on the wrong side (pointed toward oncoming traffic) around Bay Hay & Feed and the Bainbridge Island Municipal Court. While these actions strike some people as being contrary to the rural lifestyle enjoyed on the island, such increased diligence is not unusual these days as many cities see funds derived from parking violations as needed revenue. However, the addition of an employee certainly will cut into that increase. Still, if you don’t break the law you won’t be ticketed. That’s the best way to avoid the extra cost.
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LETTERS Local police
Recent negative publicity about the Seattle Police Department provides an opportunity to circulate a positive comment about Bainbridge Police. After many years as a Bainbridge resident, in all my dealings with BIPD they have conducted their duties in a professional and courteous manner. Many of us civilians underestimate how difficult it must be to work in such a job where, at any moment, you could be dealing with an unstable or life-threatening situation. The overall quality of the service we receive is deserving of our support, and a salute.
It is tragic, given the state of our environment, that anyone – especially coastal community residents – would be opposed to this attempt to help curb the fouling of our oceans. Only those who have no access to news could be ignorant of what plastic bags are doing to the health of our waters and the seafood we consume. As one who has helped clean up areas that feed into our waters, I and countless others can attest to the fact that too many bags pollute our ocean. Given the lack of national and state action, let us hope Bainbridge Island passes a ban on plastic grocery bags. Keeping millions of these bags used by island residents annually out of circulation is a start no matter how small in reducing the waste of resources and preventing totally unnecessary pollution.
Ferry weight limit
BIPD deserves a salute for its quality of service
Mark Ulloa Bainbridge Island
Erika Shriner Bainbridge Island
Tragic that any islanders Will commuters protest would oppose a ban or simply lose weight? Some locals have expressed their displeasure on website comments and in widely distributed emails about the potential of a plastic bag ban on Bainbridge Island. They argue that there would be no way to dispose of dog droppings, groceries would arrive home drenched and they would suffer other grievous inconveniences. One emailer suggests that it should be our right to litter and pollute if we so choose (?). For those of us who have lived very comfortably using reusable grocery bags and making do with bread bags for a multitude of uses (including dog duty), these arguments seem silly and the last argument, just plain strange.
It was only a matter of opportunity but you knew it was coming. Having licked the Taliban by its armed escort craft and sniffing dogs for Elliott Bay ferries, the U.S. Coast Guard is implementing another New Years’ resolution. It is aimed at our fat commuters during rush hours, and not just the ones who always take the empty seat on each side of them. The New York Times reported on Jan. 2 that our commuters’ expanding waist and bulk sizes have caused the passenger capacity of jumbo ferry Wenatchee and others to be lowered from 2,000 to 1,700 passengers. This augers a similar resolution years ago when it decided its regu-
lated boats were overloaded by more commuters than life jackets put aboard. Angry boarders got turned back or threatened by fines as they tried to rush terminal guards using their hand counters to rejoin usual bridge partners. It helped to have many legal advocates in line – the state’s Lt. Governor, a resident U.S. senator or a congressman. But times have changed. The aggressive ways of airport customs helped change it. This latest ferry development ranks right up with our more dubious, wellmeant 2012 wishes. Close beside the city’s current $450 fine per island driver who drop off passengers in the traditional kiss-and-ride zone at the ferry terminal, competing with periodic handicap users. Or the sWashington State Patrol’s short-lived decision a while back to cite all commuter jay-walkers trying to catch or exit a ferry along with 2,000 others. Short of us pushing away from the table more during The Long Dark to get within USCG optimum average male weight of 194 pounds and female average of 164 pounds (without clothing), commuters, there are these humane alternatives: 1. Get rid of a few brawny crew members in favor of self-help boat berthings; 2. Charge the gym hunks, more fullsome and just plain bulkies among passengers $2 extra per trip for fuel; 3. Except nearer Christmas or after a Nordstrom half-yearly sale, pass impromptu scale checks before boarding; 4. If more than just robust, you have to walk the top decks at least 12 rounds during commutes, followed by a slimmed-down WSF docent. R.O. Conoley Sunrise Drive
Friday, January 6, 2012 • Bainbridge Island Review
ancient opossums deserve respect, not fear ISLAND WILDLIFE By KOL MEDINA
This past Dec. 10, West Sound Wildlife surpassed a dubious milestone when we admitted our 1,000th patient of the year. Never before has West Sound Wildlife taken in 1,000 patients or more in a year. I call this a dubious milestone because each one of these patients is a suffering wild animal. While we’d prefer that no animals need our help, we are privileged to have the ability to give these animals a second chance at life. Our 1,000th patient was a Virginia opossum. These misunderstood animals are actually quite fascinating. Because they are shy nocturnal mammals, you’ve probably only seen one on television or dead on the side of the road. While the adult opossums might not be as attractive as Brad Pitt, baby opossums are amazingly cute. You can see photos of some on our website at www. westsoundwildlife.org. Babies are a big part of a female opossum’s life. In our area, female opossums can expect the pleasure of two litters each year. And these litters are quite a handful, or should I say “pocketful,” because the babies spend part of their lives in a pouch. That’s right – the Virginia opossum is a marsupial, the only marsupial in North America. Thirteen days after insemination, a mother opossum will give birth to as many as 20 blind, naked
and deaf babies, each the size of a small bean. The babies must then instinctually wriggle their way up their mom and into her pouch where they will find 13 nipples. If you’re the 14th baby to arrive in the pouch, you are out of luck. Ouch. After finding a nipple, the babies latch on and stay in the pouch attached to that nipple for two to three months. When they emerge from the pouch, they ride on mom’s back for another month or so. What could be more fun for a new mother than 13 squirmy babies pulling your hair all day? One reason opossums have so many babies is because they have short lifespans, living only two years on average. Opossums are considered by some to be living fossils, with precursors to the Virginia opossum having lived as long as 140 million years ago, long before the height of the dinosaurs. The Virginia opossum itself, or a close ancestor, was living in North America as long as
Photo by dottie Tison
Despite a rather imposing appearance, Virginia opossums generally do all they can to avoid predators, including humans and their pets. 20 or 30 million years ago. They’ve managed to prosper as long as they have largely because they are highly adaptable omnivores. They eat just about anything, including seeds, greens, small rodents, insects, carrion, and slugs. Yes, they eat slugs. In fact, opossums and some waterfowl are the only animals that eat slugs in our area. So if you’re a gardener, you should do
everything you can to encourage opossums to live in your yard. There is no reason to fear opossums. They will not attack humans or our pets (unless a human or pet attacks them first). Rather, if they see a human or a predator (like a domestic pet), they will do everything they can to quietly and secretly slip away. If they are cornered, they do in fact “play dead.” This is an invol-
untary fear response that causes them to basically go into a coma that can last for up to four hours and during which time they will froth at the mouth and ooze a nasty smelling, green-colored substance from their rear-end. And they do not generally carry diseases that can transmit to humans or, except for horses, to our domestic pets. In fact, opossums are possibly immune to rabies; they are certainly much less susceptible to rabies than humans are. Also, opossums have been proven to be immune to toxic snake bites, including rattlesnake and pit viper bites. A final interesting fact is that they have what amounts to thumbs on their back feet. At West Sound Wildlife, we are great admirers of opossums, including patient 1,000, who is still recovering in our hospital. They are fascinating animals with dignified personalities that have become an important part of our local environment. Rather than fear them, I hope that you will appreciate their role in our environment and admire their oddities. If you’d like any more information about opossums or if you need help resolving a conflict you’re having with an opossum, please give us a call at 855-9057. Kol Medina is executive director of the West Sound Wildlife Shelter.
Worship Directory Spiritual Enrichment Center of West Sound
St. Cecilia Catholic Church
United Church of Christ 9:30 am Sunday Service
Sunday Service: 10:30 am at the Island Music Guild 10598 NE Valley Rd, Bainbridge Island
Weekend Masses: Saturday 5pm & Sunday 8 & 10am, 7pm Daily Mass or Communion Service: Monday thru Saturday 9am Confessions: Saturday 4-4:45pm
206.842.1015 • www.secwestsound.org
1310 Madison Ave. N. • (206) 842-3594
Corner of Winslow Way & Madison (206) 842-4657 www.eagleharborchurch.org
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Judaism–Joy–Spirituality–Community Judaism–Joy–Spirituality–Community Great Too! GreatPotlucks Potlucks Too!
Sunday Worship at 9:30 & am 11:00 am Sunday Worship 10:30 Sunday 9:00 am BirthAdult - 12thEducation Grade Programs
Formerly Unity Church of Bainbridge Island
Households Call 842-6613
POULSBO FIRST LUTHERAN Come and Worship with us! 8:00am & 11:00am Traditional Worship 9:00am “Celebrate the Walk” Contemporary Worship
Childcare 5 and under provided 18920 4th Ave. NE, Poulsbo
Sunday School & Nursery
Rolling Bay Presbyterian Church
Holiday & Life Cycle Celebrations Religious School • Social Action
Yo u t h G ro u p S u n d ay 6 – 7 : 3 0 p m
1 1 0 4 2 S u n ri s e D ri ve N E B a i n b ri d g e I s l a n d
Blessed to be a Blessing Bainbridge High School Commons Sunday • 9:30 a.m. www.crosssound.org
Passion for God - Compassion for Others Sunday Schedule 8:30am Traditional Worship 10am Family Worship 10am Education Time
Bethany Lutheran Church - ELCA (206) 842-4241
Corner of Sportsman and High School Roads www.BethanyOfBainbridge.org
Come Comeas asyou youare. are. Leave Changed. Leave Changed. Join us Sundays @ 10am in our new building at 9624 Sportsman Club Rd. Kids, families and anyone wanting to learn more about God are welcome. 206.842.4288 www.islandchurch.org
SAINT BARNABAS EPISCOPAL CHURCH Sundays: 8 am - Contemplative 10 am - Festive Service with Choir 1187 Wyatt Way NW • 206.842.5601 Bainbridge Island • stbbi.org
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Serving All of KitsapSynagogue County Bainbridge Island’s
SaturdayServices Services 9:30 Saturday 9:30am am 9010 Miller Rd. • All Welcome!
9010 Miller Rd. • All Welcome! Hebrew School • Adult Education
Rabbi Mark Glickman
(206) 842-9010 • www.kolshalom.net
(206) 842-9010 www.kolshalom.net
Trident resisters found guilty in Kitsap Court
Citizens protest nuclear stockpile at Bangor base.
PORT ORCHARD — Eleven nuclear resisters, members of Ground Zero Center for Nonviolent Action, appeared in Kitsap County District Court this week in two separate trials for their acts of civil resistance to the Trident nuclear weapons system, according to a release by the Ground Zero Center. Anne Hall, Betsy Lamb, Brenda McMillen and Tom Rogers, a former submarine commander turned antinuclear protester who lives in Poulsbo, were arrested for blocking the main entrance
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road to Naval Base KitsapBangor on Aug. 8. All four were found guilty Jan. 4 in Kitsap County District Court. They were charged with being “pedestrians in the roadway,” a traffic infraction. The four moved a 44-foot long inflatable Trident II D-5 missile replica onto the roadway in an attempt to symbolically close the base as a statement against the U.S. government’s continued deployment of the first strike nuclear weapons system. The Trident submarine base at Bangor contains the largest concentration of operational nuclear weapons, according to Leonard Eiger, media coordinator for the Ground Zero Center. Mary Gleysteen, who lives
in Kingston and is known issues at a Nov. 14 hearing for her many years work- for the Aug. 8 defendants, ing at Eagle Harbor Books including the government’s on Bainbridge motion in Island, Anne limine. “The time to end our Hall, David T h i s Hall, Bernie would have country’s national Meyer, Shirley prevented security strategy Morrison, the defenbasedonthethreatof dants from Dorli Rainey and Alice nuclear annihilation is m e n t i o n Zillah were ing nuclear longoverdue.” also charged weapons, Tom rogers i n t e r n a with the same Trident resister tional treatraffic infraction for blockties the U.S. ing the Bangor had signed, entrance road on May 7, or any of the reasons they 2011. Their trial was yes- sought to symbolically close terday in District Court. the base. The judge ruled in A judgment had not been the defendants’ favor on all reached at press time. points. Kitsap County District He said he would allow Court Judge James M. Riehl them to talk about why they considered several pretrial blocked the road, although
he withheld his ruling on exactly to what extent they could discuss international law and other issues covered in the motion in limine. He also ruled that the group could show a video of the action, and that they could consolidate their cases. In addition, he implied that he would make the same rulings for the seven defendants from the May 7 action. “I spent my adult life as a submarine officer, mostly during the Cold War,” Poulsbo resident Tom Rogers wrote in his statement to be read in court. “I commanded an attack submarine for three years during the final years of the Soviet Union. I’ve been responsible for nuclear weapons. The time to end our country’s national
security strategy based on the threat of nuclear annihilation is long overdue. It’s dangerous, militarily impractical, and unaffordable.” The purpose of the nonviolent action was to raise awareness of the dangers of nuclear weapons and U.S. government’s continuing reliance on them, and the critical importance of working towards a nuclear weapons-free world, according to the release. Ground Zero Center for holds vigils and nonviolent actions every year around Martin Luther King, Jr.’s birthday, Mother’s Day, and the anniversaries of the atomic bombings of Hiroshima and Nagasaki. – North Kitsap Herald contributed to this report.
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ARTS & LEISURE Bainbridge Island
Friday, January 6, 2012 • Bainbridge Island Review
Give us your arts news: Email firstname.lastname@example.org, 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.
art abounds on Bainbridge
Bainbridge First Friday art walk The First Friday Art Walk runs from 6-8 p.m. Jan. 6. The Library and BPA shows open from 5-7 p.m. First Friday Art Walk is an artist-driven event which has grown to include local galleries, businesses and restaurants. Visit www.bainbridgedowntown. org for a list of participating venues. Bainbridge arts & crafts 151 Winslow Way Bainbridge Arts & Crafts presents a one-man show of work by Inupiaq artist Lawrence “Ulaaq” Ahvakana. (See story on left.) Artist Talk: At 12:30 p.m. Jan. 7 in the Gallery, Ahvakana will discuss the cultural core of his art and the story of how he has developed it, extending it to new mediums, especially glass. Free. For more information, visit www.bacart.org.
Lawrence “Ulaaq” Ahvakana carved the 16-foot-wide “Qaluquq – Kivgiq / Messenger Feast” out of recycled old-growth cedar panels. The carving is the centerpiece of Ahvakana’s exhibit at the Gallery at Bainbridge Arts and Crafts in January.
carving reflects Inupiaq’s dawn By CONNIE MEARS Staff Writer
Feeling the effects of winter’s dark days? Be glad you’re not Inupiaq. In Barrow, Alaska, the sun sets around Nov. 18 and doesn’t return until Jan. 23. As the world’s most northern aboriginal people, the Inupiaq sustained themselves for centuries through the dark, frozen winters by gathering to celebrate the dawn, the return of the light, with a Messenger Feast. During the celebration, or “Kivgiq” in Inupiaq, the people would dance, feast, tell stories, assess the year’s hunt and fend off isolation. The tradition was integral to village life until it was banned in the early 20th century. “Traditional religion has been lost,” said Inupiaq carver Lawrence Ahvakana, who lived in Barrow, Alaska, as a young boy. The Feast was revived in 1988 as a means of cultural revitalization, a dawn after a dark time. “They brought back the dances that were considered taboo or demonic,” Ahvakana said. “They weren’t. They were celebrations.” Ahvakana, who works with a variety of materials including wood, stone, glass, and bronze, will show two dozen pieces inspired by his Inupiaq roots at Bainbridge Arts and Crafts this month.
Bainbridge Performing arts 200 Madison Ave. 5-7 p.m. BPA presents “Only Human,” an exhibit by Bainbridge photographer Harry Longstreet that offers a documentarian glimpse at the human condition captured in unposed and revealing moments. For more information, call 842-1163 or visit www.bainbridgeperformaingarts. org. Bainbridge Public Library 1270 Madison Ave. 5-7 p.m. An artist’s reception for Kristin Alvarado’s mixed media exhibit is from 5-7 p.m. Jan. 6 in the Library meeting room. The exhibit features mixed media collage using paper, paint, colored pencils and marker on canvas, wood or plexi-glass. For more information, visit www. bainbridgelibrary.org. director’s gallery 126 Madrone Lane Director’s Gallery shows contemporary works.
carve out the time
Above, Inupiaq Artist and Suquamish resident Lawrence Ahvakana carves the face of “Nunamiut Shaman.” The work includes the 16-foot-wide “Qaluquq,” comprised of three wooden panels made from reclaimed old-growth red cedar. The central panel is for a box drum, which r e p r e sents the heartbeat of the sacred Mother Eagle from whom the seasonal ceremony was said
to have originated. The side panels contain fused glass moon shapes depicting seasonal movement, Ahvakana said. Along the bottom are flukes. “It is a tally, telling how many whales were caught that year,” he explained. “I felt a need to give people an idea and back-
An artist’s reception for Lawrence Ahvakana will be during the First Friday Art Walk from 6-8 p.m. tonight. ground of the visual parts of our people, the activities of our people,” said Ahvakana, who studied and taught at the Institute of American Indian Art in Santa Fe, N.M. Ahvakana, who also has a BFA from the Rhode Island School of Design, shows work at Stonington Gallery in Seattle, in Cannon Beach, Ore., New York, Maine, Anchorage and Portland. He is currently working on a commission for the library in Barrow. The piece is 28-feet long, 3-feet-high, comprised of 14 backlit glass panels for a long hallway.
Left: In “Giant Puffin That Eats Walrus,” the walrus is said to be lifesized, making the Puffin, by contrast, giant indeed.
Photojournalist Steve Wilson shows “American Street Philosophers” at OfficeXpats in January. officeXpats 403 Madison Ave. Suite 240, upstairs Pavilion “American Street Philosophers: in Pursuit of Happiness” is a series of 30 Northwest natural photos by Steve Wilson. An photojournalist with a portfolio from the World’s Fair to “LIFE” and “National Geographic” magazines, Wilson has turned his attention to listening and photographing street people. For more information, visit www.officexpats.com. The Island gallery 400 Winslow Way, #120 Island Gallery’s First Friday reception features wood furniture and sculpture created from Northwest and exotic woods; museum quality textile art (batik, shibori, ikat and other weavings exhibited as wall hangings and wearables); wood fired ceramics from the finest potters in America; and unique jewelry. For more information, visit www.theislandgallery.net. Roby King gallery 176 Winslow Way Roby King Gallery presents its annual New Year Gala All Gallery Artist Exhibition featuring work by almost 40 artists. For more information, visit www.robykinggalleries. com.
Thank you for
of recognition & support! Due to our health issues, we have to say good-bye. A new business plan is being formed. If you are interested in keeping this “Island Landmark” alive please e-mail Betsey Wittick at email@example.com or call at 206.842.3516. We will be around the vineyards by chance or appointment.
JoAnn & Gerard Bentryn 206.842.9463
SPORTS&OuTdOORS Bainbridge Island
Friday, January 6, 2012 • Bainbridge Island Review
TO REACH US: If you have a sports score to report or a story idea to pitch, contact
the Bainbridge Review at (206) 842-6613 or e-mail at firstname.lastname@example.org. You can also get updates on Twitter at birsports.
Depth, quality give BHS boys a shot at 3A title McCarthys lead Spartans as they challenge Mercer Island. By WILLIE WENZLAU For the Review
The Bainbridge High boys swim and dive team is looking strong as the Spartans begin to approach their 2012 championship season. This year’s team has seen a great deal of success in dual meets against both Metro and non-Metro league teams. Head coach Kaycee Taylor regards this year’s team as the best he has seen in years, and is pleased with the amount of depth that his team of 37 swimmers has developed.
“It’s an exciting year for us … we are going to have a lot of seniors graduating,” said Taylor. Taylor attributes the team’s increased depth to the number of athletes that have began swimming yearround. He has observed a significantly higher level of fitness in the boys that swim on both the club and high school teams. Bainbridge has historically had teams that are strongest in the long-distance events, and this year is no exception. “We have a lot of kids who are distance kids. Both of the McCarthy (Andrew and Todd) boys can swim the longer events really well, it’s what we’re known for,” said Taylor. According to coach Taylor the team’s aptitude for longer races has proven
to be both a strength and weakness for the Spartans. The team has many individuals who are competitors in the longer events, which has often resulted in Bainbridge swimmers competing against their teammates and a lower level of competitiveness in the quick events. Taylor would like to see the Spartans diversify and develop strength in as many areas as possible as they continue to grow during the remainder of the season and in years to come. Among the large group of seniors on the Bainbridge team are captains Andrew McCarthy, Colin Chupik and Jared Bell. The Spartans have several swimmers with the top times in 3A this year, led by See SwImmIng, a12
Willie Wenzlau/For the Review
Five Bainbridge High swimmers who make the team one of the top three in the state: L-R: Spencer Alphaugh, Colin Chupik, Marcus Tonsmann, Andrew McCarthy and Todd McCarthy.
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SwiMMiNg CONTINUED FROM A1
the McCarthys. • Andrew McCarthy, who won the 500 freestyle race at state last year and placed fourth in the 200 free, has the top 500 free time in the state this year and the best time in the 200 in 3A. • Todd McCarthy leads 3A in the 100 back and 100 fly races, and ranks third in the 200 free. • Chupik is third in the 100 free. • Spencer Alpaugh has the second-best time among 3A swimmers in the 200 individual medley. • The McCarthys, Chupik and Alpaugh also have the second-best time in 3A in the 400 free relay. In the Metro League, Bainbridge is the only team that is not coed, with the girls’ team competing in fall. On Dec. 9, the Spartans swam against Bishop Blanchet, losing the meet 115-207. However, if the meet were scored without the girls’ results, Bainbridge would have won the meet 115-55. Although it is difficult for Bainbridge to win a meet against a coed team, when solely matched up against the opponent’s boys team the results often favor the Spartans. Taylor has seen tremendous leadership in the way
Little League meeting on Jan. 12 Bainbridge Island Little League will hold an upper division information event on Thursday, Jan. 12 from 6:30-8 p.m. at the Woodward Middle School Commons.
that these boys run practice and motivate their teammates. He also is aware of the many unseen leaders that can be found at each level of ability, swimmers who aspire to become future captains themselves. Of the 37 swimmers, many have already qualified for the state championship meet, which will be held at the King County Aquatic Center in Federal Way on Feb. 17-18. With important meets this month against some of the teams that will be Bainbridge’s biggest competitors at the state meet, Taylor hopes to see his team continue to bring their times down and qualify as many people and in as many events as possible. The Spartan were scheduled to compete Thursday in a dual meet against Mercer Island, the Class 3A state champions in 2011. They will have a quick turnaround Friday, facing Eastside Catholic with swimmers hitting the BHS pool at 3 p.m. They’ll be back in the home pool on Friday, Jan. 13 against Lakeside, and at Liberty on Tuesday, Jan. 17. Taylor would like to see his 200-yard freestyle relay team earn a state-qualifying time at one of these meets against two of the toughest teams. Last year the Bainbridge team took fifth place at the state tournament, and this year Taylor and his swimmers are aiming to do even better. The purpose is to help potential players who want to play beyond 12 years old and their parents understand the new level of play BILL will offer in baseball and softball. For more information, call Marc Strachan at 206-5798775.
BAINBRIDGE HIGH SPORTS ROUNDUP BOYS BASKETBALL Loss to O’Dea gives Spartans a split Bainbridge High’s boys basketball team played evenly with O’Dea in the first half last Tuesday in Seattle, but were outscored by 15 points in the second half to drop a 79-64 decision. O’Dea broke a 30-30 halftime tie with a 17-8 advantage in the second half to cruise to the win. The Spartans (5-5) were led by Chris Bell’s 23 points, while Rico Failla added 21. In Bainbridge’s 63-30 trouncing of North Kitsap on Dec. 30, Bell scored 17 points. The Spartans play at Lakeside on Saturday with a 6:15 p.m. tipoff. O’Dea 79, Bainbridge 64 Bainbridge17 13 8 26 – 64 O’Dea 12 18 17 32 – 79 Bainbridge: Bell 23, Railla 21, Raustein 11, Blacker 5, Edens 4, Crowley, Dilorio. O’Dea: Abe 23, Wiggs 20, Jones 12, Ward 10, Holmes 8, Lampkin 6, Falaniko, Orme. Bainbridge 63, North Kitsap 30 North Kitsap 8 4 2 6 – 30 Bainbridge 9 14 24 16 – 63 North Kitsap: Gill 8, Adams 4, Hill 4, Nettleton 4, Waller 10, CurtisStroeder, Ford, Harrell, Mitchell, Yuquhart. Bainbridge: Bell 17, Blacker 11, Crowley 10, Swanson 7, MoyerStratton 4, Dieterich 3, DiIorio 3, Schreck 3, Schulte 3, Brink 1, Rice 1, Raustein.
GirLS BASKETBALL Loses to Holy Names, No. 3 team in state A big third quarter led thirdranked Holy Names Academy to 66-47 win over Bainbridge’s girls basketball team on Tuesday.
The Spartans (5-4), who trailed 27-23 at halftime, were outscored 25-11 in the third quarter. Grace Kenyon scored 14 points to lead the Spartans in the Holy Names game and their 71-35 win over Lincoln on Dec. 29 at BHS. Hannah Depew scored 13 against Holy Names and 12 against Lincoln. The Spartans face Lakeside at 8 p.m. Saturday in Seattle. Holy Names 66, Bainbridge 47 Bainbridge 13 10 11 13 – 47 Holy Names 15 12 25 14 – 66 Bainbridge: Kenyon 14, Depew 13, Severson 10, Feikes 6, Ketcheside 2, Nottingham 1, Casey 1, Bogardus, Terry. Holy Names: Vincent 21, McCleave 17, Reichelt 13, King 8, Lohman 3, Launceford 2, Willie 2, St. George, Johnson, Nelson, Pelz. Bainbridge 71, Lincoln 35 Lincoln 12 11 3 9 – 35 Bainbridge 27 26 9 9 – 71 Bainbridge: Kenyon 14, Depew 12, Terry 11, Feikes 10, Bogardus 6, Severson 5, Reichert 4, Casey 3, Bringham 2, Ketcheside 2, Nottingham 2, Miller.
BHS dominates two Metro foes Bainbridge High dominated a pair of Metro League opponents on Tuesday, when the Spartans defeated Bishop Blanchet 60-9 and Ingraham 56-24 in duel matches at Paski Gymnasium. The Spartans had eight pins while defeating Blanchet and six against Ingraham. BHS had 10 double winners: Michael Wilkinson, Alex Greiwe, Caleb Samson, Alex Hoover, Bryce MacDonald, Tyler Moniz, Connor Kenyon, Mitch Coryell, Mike Grant and Mike Hepworth. The Spartans faced O’Dea Thursday night at the BHS gym and will compete in the Bonney Lake Classic on Saturday.
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Friday, Jan. 6 Boys Swimming – Eastside Catholic @ BHS, 3:30 p.m. Gymnastics – BHS @ West Seattle, 6 p.m. Basketball – BHS @ Lakeside; boys @ 6:15 p.m. and girls @ 7 p.m. Saturday, Jan. 7 Wrestling – BHS at Bonney Lake Classic, 10 a.m. Tuesday, Jan. 10 Boys Basketball – Eastside Catholic at BHS, 7 p.m. Wednesday, Jan. 11 Girls Basketball – Eastside Catholic @ BHS, 7 p.m. Thursday, Jan. 12 Basketball – Cleveland @ BHS; girls @ 6:15 p.m. and boys @ 8 p.m. Friday, Jan. 13 Boys Swimming – Lakeside @ BHS, 3:30 p.m. Saturday, Jan. 14 Wrestling – Island Invitational at BHS, 7:30 a.m. Boys Swimming – BHS vs. Kentridge at King County Aquatics Center, 8 a.m. Tuesday, Jan. 17 Boys Swimming – BHS vs. Liberty @ Boehm Pool in Issaquah, 3:30 p.m. Wrestling – West Seattle @ BHS, 6:30 p.m. Boys Basketball – BHS @ Ingraham, 7 p.m . Wednesday, Jan. 18 Girls Basketball – BHS @ Ingraham, 7 p.m.
When it comes to the number of retirement accounts you have, the saying “more is better” is not necessarily true. In fact, if you hold multiple accounts with various brokers, it can be difficult to keep track of your investments and to see if you’re properly diversified.* At the very least, multiple accounts usually mean multiple fees.
• Paths, Patios & Rock Walls
Results: Bainbridge 60, Blanchet 9 106 – Arthur Lane (BB) win by forfeit 113 – Michael Wilkinson (BI) pinned Nick O’Connell, 1:55 120 – Chad Roberts (BI) pinned Hans Robel, 2:35 126 – Jesse Marek (BB) pinned Liam Topham, 0:38 132 – Alec Greiwe (BI) pinned Jesse Dunne, 2:53 138 – Caleb Samson (BI) pinned Charlie Ronan, 3:11 145 – Dylan Read (BI) pinned Jack Auter, 4:51 152 – Alex Hoover (BI) pinned Joe Osborne, 3:24 160 – Bryce MacDonald (BI) pinned Andrew Kennedy, 3:26 170 – Tyler Moniz (BI) dec. Andy Newman, 8-4 182 – Connor Kenyon (BI) dec. Victor Hernandez, 7-1 195 – Mitch Coryell (BI) vs. Peter Johnson (Johnson disqualified) 220 – Mike Grant (BI) pinned Solomon Yetbarek, 2:55 285 – Mike Hepworth (BI) pinned Peter Golgert, 2:26 Bainbridge 56, ingraham 24 106 – Matt Reiman (I) win by forfeit 113 - Michael Wilkinson (BI) dec. Kim Johnson, 8-0 120 - Agua Prigge (I) pinned Chad Roberts, 3:08 126 - Khang Nguyen (I) pinned Liam Topham, 0:57 132 - Alex Greiwe (BI) pinned Teri Hunter, 3:12 138 - Caleb Samson (BI) pinned Ryan Kyle, 1:29 145 - Andrew Linden (I) pinned Dylan Read, 0:48 152 - Alex Hoover (BI) by forfeit 160 - Bryce MacDonald (BI) pinned Patrick Westgaard, 3:50 170 - Tyler Moniz (BI) pinned Liam Comidy, 1:06 182 - Connor Kenyon (BI) pinned Stephan Tipton, 1:46 195 - Mitch Coryell (BI) pinned Brier Cross, 0:19 220 - Mike Grant (BI) by forfeit 285 - Mike Hepworth (B) by forfeit
BHS Varsity Sports Schedule
Having More Retirement Accounts Is Not The Same As Having More Money.
• Landscape Design & Installation
Island Owned Business Since 1978
Lori LL.Morgan, AAMS® Lori Morgan, AAMS®
Christy E. Givans
213 Madison Avenue North 213 Madison Suite 200 Avenue North Bainbridge WA 98110 98110 Bainbridge Island, Island, WA 206-842-1255 206-842-1255
435 Ericksen Avenue NE, Ste 100 Bainbridge Island, WA 98110 206-780-9889
FinancialAdvisor Advisor Financial .
BUSINESS Bainbridge Island
Give us your business news: Call the Review at 842-6613 or email business news releases and ideas to editor@bainbridgereview.
Friday, January 6, 2012 • Bainbridge Island Review
Local brewery to open in may at coppertop By DENNIS ANSTINE Staff Writer
At age 29, it wasn’t difficult for island native Russell Everett to choose which one of his two job skills – microbrewing and the law – to follow after passing the Washington State Bar. “These days,” he said, “only one of them makes money so it wasn’t a difficult decision. Plus, I’ve been home-brewing for nine years and I know what I’m doing.” Everett, whose focus in law school was alcoholic beverage regulations, plans to open the Bainbridge Island Brewing Co. LLC in May at a 3,000-square-foot space at the Sportsman Park Business Complex. He is currently in the permit and license process, which involves city, state and federal authorities. “It’s exhaustive, but it’s not as bad as it used to be with the feds,” he said. “You used to have to have the license before you had permission to build or renovate. It’s more relaxed now though it’s still difficult.” Everett has rented the space and will soon begin renovating it in preparation for setting up his small brewery and taproom bar, which will serve five staples and several seasonal beers. The goal is to brew about 1,000 barrels a year, providing beer on tap at the brewery, and kegs
willie wenzlau/For the Review
Right now, Russell Everett prefers owning a microbrewery than practicing law. for parties and bars on the island and elsewhere. The core will include: • A koelsch German-style pilsener that’s a malty, hot-weather ale; • An English brown ale that has a carmel/chocolate taste and is just under 4 percent alcohol • A classic Northwest pale ale; • An IPA that’s hoppy and will be around 6.5 percent alcohol; • And a stout. “My mother (Julie Everett) is a huge fan of stouts and I’d get grief if I didn’t have a good one,” he said. “Besides, it’s the backbone of any microbrewery.”
ISLAND BUSINESS BRIEFINg Metro Market opens doors at Coppertop The catering and café business, Metro Market, opened its doors to lunch customers on Friday, Jan. 6 at its new location in Sportsman Park Business Complex. The business, owned by Robert
Freitag and Jason Divinney, is located at 9720 Coppertop Loop, Suite 101. They moved from its industrial park location off Miller Road, opening the catering service in December. The café will be open from 11 a.m. to 2 p.m., serving sandwiches, soups, salads and special takeout items. There will
A large majority of the malted barley and hops ingredients for his beer will come from Washington and British Columbia fields, and he also plans to have experimental seasonal beers. “I prefer a fine-dining approach with the seasonal brewing,” he said. “I plan to make a fall Belgian golden ale with chanterelle mushrooms that I harvest myself out of the forest and then test the recipe at home. I can’t say I’m looking forward to cleaning 60 pounds of mushrooms, however. We’ll see how that goes.” Everett said he will start as his own brewmaster, but may hire
seating for about 18 people inside and additional seating outdoors on picnic tables and grassy area that serves others businesses in the complex. For more information, call 8428524 or visit metromarketcatering.com.
Local Best Western wins another award Best Western Plus Bainbridge
someone for the job if he needs to spend more time on the business end of enterprise. “This is the first time I’ve started a business so I’ve got a lot of lessons to learn as a small entrepreneur,” he said. “But I’m teaming up with my dad (Chuck Everett), though he’s taking a backseat as we go forward.” Everett thinks it’s a good time to start a microbrewery on Bainbridge. “Back in the ’90s there were lots of breweries but a lot of them were started by business people who didn’t know much about brewing and a lot of them went bust,” he said. “Things calmed down for eight to 10 years and it’s now booming again, though this time they’re being run by people who know about beer.” The boom certainly has struck Poulsbo, where four breweries opened tasting rooms in 2011, including Sound Brewery, which is about the size Everett wants Bainbridge Island Brewing to become. The other three – Valholl Brewing, Slippery Pig Brewery and Battenkill Brewing – are more of the nano-brewery category. “There are itty-bitty breweries cropping up everywhere in Washington right now,” Everett said. “The question is whether they can survive. We decided to save our
backs and knees with the same effort brewing 10 times more than nanos, which brew maybe three barrels a week compared to us doing 10-barrel batches.” Bainbridge has had a couple of breweries come and go, including Thomas Kemper Brewing. It was founded here in 1985, started making soft drinks in 1990, moved to Poulsbo in 1992 and was purchased by Hart Brewing before it changed its name to Pyramid Breweries in 1996. Sound Brewery & Smokehouse opened in The Pavilion in 1996 but only lasted a year. Everett knows he’s taking a chance, “but I think the island’s ready for it.” He searched for a suitable location on Winslow Way, but the cost for the amount of space required for the brewery made the cost prohibitive. “We’d love to be in Winslow near the ferry, but the reality is we have industrial equipment and paying for retail space just was too much,” he said. “We feel that people will find us. The Coppertop area is easily accessible and is beginning to take off, with a distillery (Bainbridge Organic Distillery), a small lunch and catering business (Metro Market) and Storyville Coffee nearby.”
Island Suites was honored with the hotel chain’s M.K. Guertin Award for service and quality at the annual North American Convention held last month in Orlando, Fla. The award is given to Best Western properties that represent the vision of the chain’s founder. Besides commitment to the brand, the recipient must also meet design and customer care standards and other member-
ship requirements in order to qualify. The local Best Western Plus is located at 350 High School Road. It features 51 rooms, a fitness and business center, and free family passes to the Bainbridge Island Aquatics Center. For more information, call 8559666 or 1-800-937-8376 or visitbestwestern.com
Host Don Rooks
1802 Sakai Village Loop – B.I.
Minutes to downtown, schools, library, shopping, dining & the arts. Beautiful 2BD/2.5BA home comes w/upgrades galore, incl hdwds & slab granite! DD: 305 N. to Madison, L. on Madison, L. 1/2 mile to Kimiko St. MLS# 214998
Eileen Black 206.696.1540 John L. Scott Real Estate johnlscott.com/76780
883 Park Avenue NE – B.I.
Just Listed! Be part of this delightful community where you are just seconds away from town, beaches, golf & shops. Open floor plan offers 3BR/2BA, large kitchen & generous ceiling heights throughout. Fenced yard, RV parking & more! MLS #305449.
Diane Sugden 206.355.9179 Windermere Real Estate/BI, Inc.
6132 Old Mill Road NE – B.I.
Farmhouse chic offering 3BR, open floor plan, sep media room & home office space, updated kitchen & baths, wood beamed ceiling. Sweet guest cottage, great for artist studio or home office. Lrg level lot w/abundant gardens & soaring evergreens. MLS #255476.
Susan Grosten 206.780.7672 Windermere Real Estate/BI, Inc.
11024 Arrow Point Drive NE – B.I.
This stunning home offers the perfect blend of indoor living & outdoor lifestyle. Situated along Manzanita Bay. DD: 305 to Koura, L. on Miller, R. on Arrow Point, past Battle Point Park, R. down shared driveway to sign. MLS# 255242.
Eileen Black 206.696.1540 John L. Scott Real Estate johnlscott.com/23895
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 Wednesday meeting starts at 5 p.m. at Island Terrace Apts. Community Room, at High School Rd. and Ferncliff. Info: Call 7800121. grIef support group: Support for anyone who has lost a loved one is 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 email@example.com 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 firstname.lastname@example.org or 360698-4939. support group for WoMeN WItH CANCer: A group meets on Mondays from 1-2:30 p.m. at Rolling Bay Presbyterian Church. Contact email@example.com or 842-3539. This group is hosted by RBPC. MuLtIpLe sCLerosIs: The North Kitsap MS self-help group, sponsored by the National Multiple Sclerosis Society’s Northwest Chapter, meets on the second Monday from noon until 2 p.m. at the fire station at 8895 Madison Ave. Info: Call Claire at 780-4459.
fIeLd’s eNd WINter CLAsses: Registration is underway for three Field’s End winter classes “The Art of Research, “ led by Wendy Call; “Marketing Your Book to Agents or Publishers” with Alice B. Acheson; and “Writing Your Memoir” with Corbin Lewars. Register soon; classes begin in January. Info: www.fieldsend.org or 842-4162. KIdIMu: The award-winning 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 8554650.
frIdAY 6 Weed WArrIors: The next Weed Warrior/BI Park event is from 1-3 p.m. Jan. 6-7 at Pritchard Park. Help save the revegetation projects before the “baby butterfly killer bush” buddleia takes over. Volunteers needed both days. Park on the east side, off of Creosote Pl. on Friday, and the main lot on Eagle Harbor Dr. just past Taylor on the left on Saturday. Info: call Jeannette at 855-0911. fIrst frIdAY Art WALK: Bainbridge Arts & Crafts, downtown galleries, Bainbridge Public Library, BPA and eateries showcase the work of Bainbridge and regional artists from 6-8 p.m. Nov. 4. Info: visit www. bainbridgedowntown.org.
sAturdAY 7 HoLIdAY tree reCYCLINg: Keep your car clean and the Island green by having Boy Scout Troop 1564 recycle your holiday tree on Saturday, Jan. 7. A tradition for 15 years, it’s easy and it’s green to turn your holiday tree into mulch for use on Bainbridge Island. To schedule a pick-up, sign up at www.treerecycle.net or call 780-2722 and leave a message. A $10 donation is requested. Attach cash or a check to BSA Troop 1564 in a plastic bag on the tree and leave at the curbside by 8 a.m. Bainbridge Island addresses only. Your donation has helped Troop 1564 accomplish a number of community service projects, build equipment, and participate in scout experiences. LIbrArY speAKers foruM: The Bainbridge Public Library Speakers Forum presents “Our Future, Our Kids: K-12 Public Education”
from 10:30 a.m.-noon Jan. 7 in the library’s meeting room. In the third forum of the series on education, “The Community in the Schools” looks at ways the community can support schools in Washington state. Christine Rolfes will share her perspective – as a Bainbridge mom with kids in our public schools, and as a Bainbridge Island legislator. And you’ll learn what various Bainbridge organizations – the PTSO, Bainbridge Schools Foundation, Bainbridge Youth Services, The EduCulture Project , Bainbridge Island Arts and Humanities Council, the Just Know Coalition - are doing to enhance our schools’ efforts; and the opportunities for community members to volunteer and support our kids’ education and development. Free. Info: call 842-4162 or visit www.bainbridgepubliclibrary.org. bAC gALLerY tALK: Larry Ahvakana discusses his work at 12:30 p.m. Jan. 7 at the gallery. Info: visit www. bacart.org. HoMeCoMINg: Come greet Cpl. Jordan Williams, 2008 BHS grad, from 2-4 p.m. Jan. 7 at Island Church on Sportsman Club Rd. This is his first visit home since his body took the brunt of an IED explosion in Afghanistan in April. All are welcome to rejoice with him at this free homecoming event. Info: Call 842-4288. seAttLe operA prevIeW: Norm Hollingshead leads participants through “Attila” from 2-4 p.m. Jan. 7 at the Bainbridge Public Library. The King of the Huns and his conquering hordes clash with cunning women warriors and a scheming Roman general in this dramatic work of historical fiction from the Italian master. Complete with assassination plots, dirty politics, and plenty of pomp and circumstance, this rousing showdown between good
and evil boasts expressive melodies, glorious choral pieces, and stand-out arias. Free. Info: visit www.krl.org or call 842-4162. KIdIMu: Kids’ Night at the Museum is from 5:30-9:30 p.m. Jan. 7 at KiDiMu. Children can enjoy museum playtime, movies and pizza while parents go out. Info: Visit www.kidimu.org. tHe edge IMprov: Kick off the New Year and calibrate your funny bone with an evening of improv comedy starting at 7:30 p.m. Jan. 7 at BPA. Tickets: $16 adults, and $12 seniors, students, youth, military and teachers. Info: 842-8569 or visit www.bainbridgeperformingarts.org. pouLsboHeMIAN ArMCHAIr poetrY serIes: Open Mic starts at 7 p.m. Jan. 7 at the Poulsbohemian Coffeehouse, 19003 Front St. in Poulsbo. Info: call Nancy Rekow at 842-4855.
Adoptable pets of the week
For adoption through PAWS: Katie Anne is a 13-yerold medium-haired tuxedo female. She is great with kids, cats, dogs, and small animals. Katie Anne loves to be petted and brushed. She is a very sweet girl. Meet her at the PAWS Adoption Center on Miller Road or call 780-0656.
suNdAY 8 CItY CouNCIL retreAt: A special City Council Meeting/Retreat will be from 10:30 a.m.-4:30 p.m. Jan 8 at Bloedel Reserve, Education Center, 7571 NE Dolphin Dr. Info: visit www. ci.bainbridge-isl.wa.us or contact Rosalind Lassoff, City Clerk, 780-8624, firstname.lastname@example.org. MoCHI tsuKI : Celebrate 2012 with the 23rd anniversary of a Bainbridge Island Japanese American community tradition, Mochi Tsuki, from 11 a.m.-3 p.m. Sunday, Jan. 8 at IslandWood, 4450 Blakely Ave. Staff and volunteers will offer tours of the award-winning School in the Woods. The event is free and donations for mochi are welcome. Parking is limited at the site and nearby Blakley Elementary School; carpooling is strongly encouraged. Highlights include performances from the acclaimed Seattle taiko drum group Kokon Taiko, and to comply with fire safety laws, each of the three taiko drum performances will be limited to 175 seats. Free tickets for each performance will be available on a first come, first served basis. Info: visit www.islandwood.org. YogA for everYoNe: Paul King
leads yoga class at 11 a.m. Sundays at the The Grange, 10304 Madison Ave. Cost: donation. Info: (206) 4596898. druM CIrCLe: A drum circle led by Dennis Pryor is at 2 p.m. Sundays at The Grange, 10304 Madison Ave. All levels welcome. Bring a drum or borrow one. Cost: $10 donation. Info: (360) 5982020. IMC opeN MIC bANd sHoWCAse: Enjoy a sampling of bands from 2-5 p.m. Jan. 8 at Island Music Center. Performing bands include The Julie Duke Band, Alan Seltzer, Brian Barta Band, Down Goes Frazier, Country Capers, Psycho Sushi. Cost: $5 suggested donation. All proceeds benefit Island Music Center. Info: www. islandmusic.org. fIrst suNdAYs CoNCert: First Sundays at the Commons presents TangleTown Trio on Jan. 8 at 4 p.m. at the Bainbridge Commons, 402 Brien Dr. The trio, which is comprised of mezzosoprano and composer Sarah Mattox, violinist Jo Nardolillo, and pianist Judith Cohen, is dedicated to the idea that the music of our
For adoption through Kitsap Humane Society: Who can resist a fun loving dog named Hot Lips? Hot Lips is a 2-yearold Boxer Pit mix who is a real character, eager to please, loves people, and would make a great walking companion. See Hot Lips (ID 15311) and other adoptable pets at the Kitsap Humane Society, www.kitsaphumane.org.
own time should speak to us profoundly and connect with the audience. Their concert will present a program called “Song Nouveau,” which features newly composed art songs by Sarah Mattox and Mark Olivieri that combine elements of nature and life. The program also includes a Sonata by Aaron Copland performed by Cohen. Tickets, $20 per person, are available on line at www. brownpapertickets.com. Info: Visit www.tangletowntrio.com or www.firstsundaysconcerts.org. WoMeN’s sCHoLA NovA: Women’s choir sings Evensong on Sunday Jan. 8 at 6 pm, at St. Barnabas Episcopal Church. Come receive the blessing of sung prayer and be refreshed for the week to come.
MoNdAY 9 toddLer storYtIMe: Bring your toddlers to enjoy stories, rhymes, songs and fun with our children’s librarian at 10:30 a.m. Jan. 9 at the Bainbridge Public Library. Age guideline: 18 months See cAlendAr, A16
Let me help you “right-size” into your new home. Jim Anderson
Friday, January 6, 2012 • Bainbridge Island Review
A stroke of excellence And A life-sAving, A Aving, AwA Aw wA rd-winning cAre teAm. w i t h a s t ro k e , t i m e l o s t i s b r a i n l o s t. harrison’s coordinated program of
identifying and treating stroke patients earned the american hear t association /american stroke association’s Get with the Guidelines® stroke bronze Quality achievement award. Congratulations to our award-winning care team. their commitment and success sets a higher standard, ensuring you receive exceptional care right here in your own community.
Helpline grateful for community’s assistance Thank you to our Community! We are so fortunate to be part of a community where members truly care about each other, even if they have never met. People most often turn to Helpline House when something is going wrong in their lives, whether caused by health, financial, personal, or employment problems. What is wonderful is how our community responds. Recent donations range from a $25,000 from a family foundation to students
cAlendAr CONTINUED FROM A15
3 years. Free. Info: visit www. krl.org or call 842-4162. Teen Leadership Forum: The Bainbridge Library Teen Leadership Forum presents: “Introduction to Credit” from 6-7 p.m. Jan. 9 at the Bainbridge Library. This month’s topic is presented by Patricia Kelley from the Kitsap Credit Union. Participants will establish an awareness and understanding of healthy credit, the rights and responsibilities of using credit and learn how to manage credit. Space is limited, sign-up at the reference desk or email sgraen@ krl.org. eThics Board: The COBI Ethics Board regular meeting will be from 6:30-8 p.m., Jan. 9 at the Bainbridge Senior Center, 370 Brien Dr. Info: www.ci.bainbridge-isl. wa.us. menTaL iLLness heLp: The National Alliance for the Mentally Ill, NAMI-Kitsap sponsors a monthly support group from 7-8:30 p.m. at Eagle Harbor Congregational Church at the intersection of Winslow Way and Madison Avenue. Family members and friends of people who suffer from serious mental illness are invited to attend for support and education. Info: Call Jane Cartmell at (206) 898-6092 or Joan Pearson at 842-5324.
Tuesday 10 cLicK! digiTaL downLoad cLass: Learn to download ebooks, audiobooks and music to your computer or portable device from 10 a.m.-noon Jan. 10 at the Bainbridge Library. Free. Class size is limited. Pre-register at the library information desk or call the library at 842-4162. Info: www.krl.org.
HELPLINE HOUSE By ROBIN DENIS
from Bus 48. The bus driver asked each of them to bring a can of food when they got on the bus, and he brought all the food into the food bank. The Food Bank was used by a record breaking number of visitors last month, and our community responded in so many ways to calls for food, especially
swerV: Savvy Women Exchanging Relevant Views presents John F. Williams, underwater videographer from 10:30 a.m.-noon Jan. 10, at Filipino American Community Hall, 7566 High School Rd. Williams spent almost 20 years helping to map the ocean floor all over the world. Now he is turning his love for scuba diving into a new career making educational underwater movies with his production company, Still Hope Productions. Info: email Ginger at thrash2@comcast. net. personaL career coaching: Schedule an appointment to have a professional career coach critique your resume or cover letter, improve your interview techniques, or talk with you about job search or career change. Appointments will last for half an hour. Drop-ins are welcome if time remains. Session is from 10:30 a.m.-noon Jan. 10, at the Bainbridge Public Library. Free. Info: visit www.krl.org or call 842-4162. repuBLican women: The Bainbridge Island Republican Women will meet at 11 a.m. Jan. 11 at Wing Pt. Golf & Country Club. Featured speaker is Marc Stewart, retired US Navy who will share material from Hillsdale College and conservative views. Cost: Lunch $17 members, $20 guests. RSVP/Info: 206-337-5543 or visit www. bainbridgeislandrepublicanwomen.org. girL BuLLying: The Just Know Coalition offers a Community Conversation from 7:15-8:45 p.m. Jan.10 in room 301 at Bainbridge High School. Tara Murphy, Bainbridge Youth Services counselor will be on hand. We are all affected by bullying, directly and indirectly. What can we do as parents and friends to interrupt hurtful exchanges amongst
to Project Wishbone, our Thanksgiving provisions for local families. One of our favorite sources of donations is the annual ‘Parade of Condiments’ where students march from Ordway Elementary School down Madison Avenue right up to Helpline House, proudly offering their gifts. (Have a look at the pictures of last month’s parade at www.helplinehouse.org). And then there is the story of the volunteer who, when she realized that we were short of hams, went to the store after her shift
and bought four hams and brought them in. There is less federal assistance for help with the ever increasing costs of heating oil and electricity. We have had donors step forward to meet this critical need. Helpline House extends our most sincere thanks to our wonderful community for continuing to reach out and help our neighbors We couldn’t do enough without you!
our girl population? How do we intervene? What is our role when we witness bullying? Do we accept hurtful exchanges as “just the way kids interact in today’s world”? Is kindness the answer? Everyone is welcome. Free. Info: coalition@ justknow.org
(Ord. 2012-01) and a presentation on the proposed Point Monroe shoreline designation. Visit the city’s website for additional information: www.ci.bainbridgewa.gov or call 780-3750. go! BainBridge: A brainstorming meeting about sustainable transportation will be at 6:30 p.m. Jan. 12 at the Marge Williams Center. We are looking for ways to increase transportation options on the island while reducing our carbon footprints. Sponsored by Sustainable Bainbridge. Info: Contact Dana Berg at email@example.com. paTricK snow reads: Bainbridge Island author Patrick Snow reads from his book, “The Affluent Entrepreneur: 20 Proven Principles for Achieving Prosperity” at 7:30 p.m. Jan. 12 at Eagle Harbor Book Co. Info: visit www.eagleharborbooks.com. auduBon: The Kitsap Audubon Society meeting is from 7-9 p.m., Jan. 12, in the lower level of the Poulsbo Library. Program: Citizen Science and what the birds are saying about Puget Sound presented by Julia Parrish, the creator of Coastal Observation and Seabird Survey Team (COASST). Julia will discuss with members and guests results from recent surveys. Info: www.kitsapauduon. org or (360) 692-8180.
wednesday 11 ciTy counciL meeTing: The Bainbridge Island City Council will meet for a Business Meeting at 7 p.m. Jan. 11 in Council Chambers, City Hall, 280 Madison Ave. Agenda includes a Public Hearing on right-of-way vacation for a portion of Point Monroe Drive. 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, firstname.lastname@example.org. gLee and Voce’ in concerT: Ovation!’s two music groups combine together for two performances at 7:30 p.m. Jan. 11-12 at the Bainbridge High School Theatre. Cost: $15. Glee and Voce’ are under the direction of Ovation!’s Director of Music and Education, Todd Hulet. Info: visit www.ovationmtb. com. phoTo cLuB: The Bainbridge Island Photo Club meets at 7 p.m. Jan. 11 at the Commons, 370 Brien Dr. The special subject of this meeting will be shadows. Visitors and interested photographers are welcome. Info: Call 360-297-2448 or 780-5926, www. biphotoclub.org.
Thursday 12 pLanning commission: The Bainbridge Island Planning Commission will meet at 7 p.m. Jan. 12 at City Hall. This meeting will include a public hearing on the proposed Ericksen Design Guidelines
Robin Denis is a member of the Board of Directors of Helpline House
coming up Teen gaming: Come and play the Wii and PS3 from 3-5 p.m. Friday, Jan. 13 at the Bainbridge Public Library. Free. Games rated Teen and under. Grades 7-12. Info: call 842-4162 or visit www.krl. org. The ouTsiders: BPA presents “The Outsiders” Jan. 13-22.: Based on S. E. Hinton’s book, “The Outsiders.” Though set in 1960s rural
Intheirownwords Here is what brought neighbors to Helpline House, in their own words, in November 2011: -One time help with food and a prescription -After all our monthly bills we have little money left for food -Help to apply for disability -Help with clothing; am currently homeless -Financial hardship due to unpaid wages -Behind in rent, eviction pending, have 2 children -Can’t afford anti-depressant, need help with therapy -Financial hardship as a result of spinal cord injury -Lost my job and can’t pay the rent -Need help with my power bill; am pregnant.
Oklahoma, this coming-ofage play — with its themes of family strife, class division and bullying — is immediate and relatable. Suitable for PG-13 audiences. Performances are Fridays and Saturdays at 7:30 p.m. and Sundays at 3 p.m.; A Pay-What-You-Can preview is at 7:30 p.m. Jan. 12 ; Opening Night reception is at 6:30 p.m. Friday, Jan. 13. Tickets: $27 for adults, $22 for seniors, and $19 for students, youth, military, and teachers are available by calling 842-8569 or at www. bainbridgeperformingarts. org. FoLK Friday imc concerT: Folk Friday presents Pickled Okra from 7:30-10 p..m. Friday, Jan. 13 at Island Music Center. This group of acoustic string players from Seattle breathes life into a classic genre with fresh ideas and pure family charm. Cost: $10 in advance or at the door. Info: visit www.getokra.com or www. islandmusic.org. BooK saLe: Friends of the Library Book Sale is from 10 a.m.-3 p.m. Jan. 14 at the Bainbridge Public Library, 1270 Madison Ave. Info: Call 842-4162 or visit www.bifriends.org. peTer and The woLF: BSO Screening of Prokofiev’s “Peter and the Wolf” at 11 a.m. Saturday, Jan. 14, at Bainbridge Cinemas at the Pavilion. Pre-program activities begin at 10 a.m. Shake off the winter doldrums and enter the magical, musical world of Prokofiev, where French Horns play the part of a wolf that just might eat somebody, and stringed instruments represent a boy overcoming his fears. Cost: $5 suggested donation. Info: call 842-8569 or visit www. bainbridgeperformingarts. org. audiTions: Ovation! Musical Theatre Bainbridge will hold auditions for the Gilbert
& Sullivan comedy “The Pirates of Penzance“ from 3-8 p.m. Saturday, Jan. 14 at the Bainbridge Commons, 402 Brien Dr. All parts are open. Prepare a song from musical theatre, opera or operetta (in English) and bring piano music in your key for the accompanist. A monologue is not required. Info: email email@example.com, call 842-0472 or visit www.ovationmtb.com. soLarize KiTsap: Attend this free orientation workshop from 2-3:30 p.m. Jan. 14 at the Poulsbo Library Community Room, 700 Lincoln Rd. in Poulsbo. Hear about the Solarize Kitsap program and learn how home solar energy systems can pay for themselves, and protect the environment. Info: call 206-484-9499 or go to www.solarizekitsap. com. pLaneTarium show: The Battle Point Astronomical Association presents “Journey to the Stars: Rockets to Warp Engines” at 7 p.m. Jan. 14 at the Ritchie Observatory at Battle Point Park. Earth has suffered through many extinction events, with more to come: humanity’s survival may depend on traveling to the stars. Dave Fong, PhD astronomer, explores where we might want to go, and the technologies that could take us there. Info: 842-9152 or visit www.bpastro.org. Bain-a-VisTa sociaL cLuB: Socialize once-a-month at a party thrown for you and friends at the Wing Point Golf and Country Club. Evenings include live music, dancing (dance coach available), hors d’oeuvres, nohost bar, on-site kid care, and plenty of tables for socializing. From 7-10 p.m. Saturday nights, Jan. 14, Feb. 11 and March 31. The Bain-a-Vista Social Club is supported by dues of just See cAlendAr, A18
Friday, January 6, 2012 • Bainbridge Island Review
Obituaries Patricia A. Miguel, 71 Patricia A. Miguel died Dec. 22, 2011 at Harrison Medical Center in Bremerton. She was 71. She was born on Nov. 29, 1940, in Salinas, Calif. She attended Bainbridge Island High School and graduated in 1959. S h e worked for Boeing, in fish processing for Seattle Food and D o m s e a Patricia Miguel Farms, and as a school cook for the Bainbridge Island School District. Patricia ran a fry bread stand with her grandchildren at Chief Seattle Days. She is survived by her husband Ron Miguel, Sr. of Bainbridge Island; children Carlos J. Miguel of Suquamish, Ronald Miguel, Jr. (Merrilee) of Deming, Toni A. Jones (John) of Poulsbo, and Lawrence L. Miguel of Silverdale; six
brothers Daniel Rapada of Bainbridge Island, Jerry Rapada of Bainbridge Island, Allen Rapada of Arizona, Bo Rapada of Deming, James Rapada of Bainbridge Island, Reconar Rapada of Seattle; five sisters Joy Belmont of Seattle, Jeannie Campbell of British Columbia, Gilda Corpuz of Bainbridge Island, Linda Hart of Deming, Juanita Javier of Pismo Beach, Calif.; and five grandchildren. She was preceded in death by her parents Honorato and Mary Rapada and her brother Sonny Rapada. Family and friends attended a Memorial Mass Dec. 31, 2011, at St. Cecilia Catholic Church on Bainbridge Island. Inurnment followed at the Seabold Cemetery on Bainbridge. A reception took place at the Suquamish Community House in Suquamish. An online guestbook is at www.cookfamilyfuneralhome.com.
Marjorie A. Beer
Marjorie A. Beer, 94
Robert Shrosbree, 58
Orabelle Connally, 85
Marjorie A. Beer died Dec. 24, 2011, at her residence on Bainbridge Island. She was 94. She was born on Oct. 25, 1917, in W h e e l e r, Ind. and Marjorie Beer l a t e r moved to Vancouver. Marjorie attended Clark Junior College and Western Washington University where she received her teacher’s certificate. She worked in education throughout her career. Marjorie lived for the past seven years on Bainbridge Island and was an active member of the Bainbridge Island Senior Center. Family and friends are invited to attend the Memorial Service at 1 p.m. Jan. 20, at The Bainbridge Island Senior Center. Memorial contributions can be made to the Bainbridge Island Senior’s Center. An online guest book is at www.cookfamilyfuneralhome.com.
Robert Neal Shrosbree died Dec. 30 from cancer. He was born June 16, 1953, in La Jolla, Calif., and grew up in Boise, Ida. Bob was a landscape archi tect and a Fellow of the American Society of Landscape Architects. H e Robert Shrosbree is survived by his mother Gloria Shrosbree; son John (Mia) Shrosbree; daughters Elizabeth and Katherine Shrosbree; granddaughter Mary Shrosbree; brother and Jim (Kathy) Shrosbree and niece Gyan Shrosbree; and close friend Dagmar Vanselow. He is also survived by aunts and cousins, and his extended family at Site Workshop Landscape Architecture of Seattle. A memorial service will be held at 7:30 p.m. Jan. 6 at the Olympic Sculpture Park Pavilion in Seattle. In lieu of flowers, please consider donations to Childhaven of Seattle.
Orabelle Connally diedDec. 31. She was 85. Orabelle was born in Concrete. Although happily married to Bob Polishuk, she changed back to her maiden name for the doctorate she received from the University of British Columbia in sociology in 1976. She worked as a sociology instructor at Everett Community College. When she retired she moved to Port Townsend and there created the Mental Health Quality Review Team, which resulted in state recognition of that body. She was an active volunteer in NAMI (National Advocates for the Mentally Ill.) She moved to Bainbridge
Patricia A. Miguel
October 25, 1917 - December 24, 2011
November 29, 1940 - December 22, 2011
Marjorie A. Beer, passed away on Saturday, December 24, 2011 at her residence on Bainbridge Island, WA. She was born on October 25, 1917 in Wheeler, Indiana and later moved to Vancouver, WA. She also lived in Wisconsin and Minnesota and then later returned to live in Puyallup, WA. Marjorie lived for the past seven years on Bainbridge Island. She was 94 years of age. Marjorie attended Clark Junior College and Western Washington University where she received her Teacher’s Certificate. She worked in education throughout her career. She received special recognition as the coordinator of Volunteers for Falcon Heights Elementary. Marjorie was a former chairman of various Faculty Wives Committees at the University of Minnesota, a Member of the Eastern Star, the Garden Club, St. Paul Square Dancing Club and was an active member of the Bainbridge Island Senior Center. She was an artist, seamstress, gardener, world traveler, photographer and singer. She was a loving mother, grandmother and friend and was known by her family lovingly as the “Queen Mother Beer”. Family and friends are respectfully invited to attend the Memorial Service on Friday, January 20, 2012 at 1:00 PM at The Bainbridge Island Senior Center in Winslow. Memorial contributions can be made to the Bainbridge Island Senior’s Center. Please sign the online Guest Book for the family at: www.cookfamilyfuneralhome.com.
Patricia A. Miguel, passed away on Thursday, December 22, 2011 at Harrison Medical Center in Bremerton, WA. She was born on November 29, 1940 in Salinas, California. She was 71 years of age. She attended Bainbridge Island High School and graduated in 1959. She worked for Boeing, in fish processing (Seattle Food - Domsea Farms) and a school cook for the Bainbridge Island school district. Patricia enjoyed running a fry bread stand with her grandchildren at Chief Seattle Days. She also enjoyed sewing and weaving. She is survived by her husband Ron Miguel, Sr. of Bainbridge Island, children: Carlos J. Miguel of Suquamish, WA, Ronald Miguel, Jr. (wife Merrilee) of Deming, WA, Toni A. Jones (Husband John) of Poulsbo, WA and Lawrence L. Miguel of Silverdale, WA. and six brothers Daniel Rapada of Bainbridge Island, Jerry Rapada of Bainbridge Island, Allen Rapada of Arizona, Bo Rapada of Deming, James Rapada of Bainbridge Island, Reconar Rapada of Seattle, five sisters Joy Belmont of Seattle, Jeannie Campbell of British Columbia, Gilda Corpuz of Bainbridge Island, Linda Hart of Deming, Juanita Javier of Pismo Beach. There are five grandchildren. She was preceded in death by her parents Honorato and Mary Rapada and her brother Sonny Rapada. Family and friends attended a Memorial Mass on Saturday, December 31, 2011 at 10:00 AM at St. Cecilia Catholic Church on Bainbridge Island. Inurnment followed at the Seabold Cemetery on Bainbridge. A reception took place at the Suquamish Community House in Suquamish, WA. Please sign the online Guest Book at: www.cookfamilyfuneralhome.com.
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Island in 1999. In 2008 she moved to Merrill Gardens Senior Center in West Seattle, where she took great pleasure in its variety of trees. Of great importance to Orabelle were public libraries, her commitment to collective bargaining, Seattle theater, The League of Women Voters and The American Civil Liberties Union. She is survived by her son Tom Poll and daughter Susan Catherine. A celebration of her life will be held from 3-6 p.m. Jan. 8 at the café “Coffee To a Tea With Sugar” in West Seattle, 4541 California Ave. SW (between Alaska and Oregon streets). You are invited to bring stories about Orabelle.
Robert Neal Shrosbree, FASLA June 16, 1953 - December 30, 2011 After a brief battle with cancer, Robert Neal Shrosbree, 58, passed away on Friday, December 30, surrounded by his family. Bob was a landscape architect who enthusiastically shaped places for people, leaving his mark on projects all over Seattle, throughout the Pacific Northwest and abroad. Bob’s significant presence in the design community is marked by his recent induction as a Fellow of the American Society of Landscape Architects. He was also a passionate supporter of disadvantaged communities in his downtown Seattle neighborhood. Bob was a caring father, son, brother, and friend. To many, he will be remembered as an articulate and insightful mentor. His adventurous spirit and keen observation thrilled and energized all who knew him. His sense of humor was woven into every aspect of his life. He kept everyone laughing, even in the most difficult of times. Bob was born in La Jolla, California, and grew up in Boise, Idaho. He is survived by his mother Gloria Shrosbree; his son and daughter-in-law John and Mia Shrosbree; daughters Elizabeth and Katherine Shrosbree; granddaughter Mary Shrosbree; brother and sister-in-law Jim and Kathy Shrosbree, niece Gyan Shrosbree; and his close friend Dagmar Vanselow. He is also survived by his aunts and numerous cousins, as well as his extended family at Site Workshop Landscape Architecture of Seattle. A memorial service will be held at the Olympic Sculpture Park Pavilion this Friday (1/6) at 7:30pm. In lieu of flowers, please consider donations to Childhaven of Seattle. TRIBUTE Paid Notice
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cAlendAr CONTINUED FROM A16
$20 per person per month. To join the Bain-a-Vista Social Club contact Debby and Alan 842-4120. Live Swing Dance: BI Metro Park and Recreation sponsors Swing Dance from 7:30-10:30 p.m. Jan. 14 at Island Center Hall, 8395 Fletcher Bay Rd. The Swingin’ Foxtrot workshop is from 7:30-8:30 p.m. From 8:30-11 p.m. dance to Rude & Unprofessional Swing band, playing swing, foxtrot, waltz, cha cha, rumba and tango. No pre-registration or partner required Dressy casual; clean-soled shoes that leave no black marks. Cost: $20 includes workshop. and live music. Doors open 7:15 pm. Info: www. educatedfeet.net or http:// www.biparks.org. SeaboLD SeconD SaturDay: Harmonious Bosh – Matt Price and Rebecca Cohen with Robin McGillveray – performs at 7 p.m. Saturday, Jan. 14 at Seabold Community Hall, 14451 Komedal Rd. (sign-ups 6:307), followed by featured act. Open-mic performances begin at 7:30 p.m. Play or
pay $5, children admitted free. Hot drinks, bottled water, and cookies for sale. For info, check www.sites. google.com/site/seaboldmusic or call Larry Dewey at 842-5099. iMc concert: Julie Henigan will perform at Island Music Center Saturday, Jan. 14, from 7-9 p.m. Tickets are $10 each. Info: 780-6911 between noon and 6 p.m., Monday through Friday. Also see the following websites: http://islandmusic.org and www.juliehenigan.com. iMc concert: January Winds Concert, a benefit for Island Music Center, is at 3 p.m. Sunday, Jan. 15. Performers include: Susan Anderson, Candy Kanter, Amy DuerrDay, Patty Beasley, Zach Badzick, Janet See, Mary Grant, Dave Carson, Dave Carson Jr., The IMC Jazz Ensemble (Dave Carson, Susan Anderson, Chris Laughbon, Josh Mason, Neil Conaty, Alan Hashimonto), Ariel Lavari, and The IMC Flute Choir. Info: Visit www. islandmusic.org. FieLD’S enD rounDtabLe: Marcia Rudoff presents “Know Yourself to Know Your Characters” at the Field’s End Writers’ Roundtable, 7-8:30 p.m., Tuesday, Jan. 17, at the
Bainbridge Public Library, 1270 Madison Ave. Free; open to writers of all levels and interests. Info: www. fieldsend.org or 842-4162. auDitionS: The BPA auditions for “Private Eyes” is from 6:30 – 9:30 p.m. Jan. 17 and 19. The play offers roles for adults ages 20 and older. Run dates are March 16, 17, 18, 23, 24, and 25, and rehearsals extend January - March 2012. Prepare one 1 - 2-minute memorized monologue. Appointments: Email Deirdre Hadlock for an appointment at dhadlock@ bainbridgeperformingarts. org (preferred) or 842-4560. Performance dates are June 15-July 1. Info and full audition details: Visit www.bainbridgeperformingarts.org. agricuLture cLaSS: WSU Kitsap County Extension will be offering an Ag Entrepreneurship Course on starting and sustaining a profitable small farm or agricultural enterprise beginning Jan. 19. The course will be held Thursday from 6:30 to 9 p.m. in Room 406 of the Norm Dicks Government Center, 345 6th St. in Bremerton. Cost: $250, including materials. To register/info: contact Arno Bergstrom at 360-337-7225, ABergstr@co.kitsap.wa.us
or Diane Fish at 360-3377026, firstname.lastname@example.org or visit http://county.wsu.edu/ kitsap/. woMen’S cLub: The Bainbridge Island Women’s Club meets at 9:30 a.m Jan. 19 at Bethany Lutheran Church and will celebrate Chinese New Year. All women of the area are welcome to attend and enjoy this month’s presentation. BIWC meet monthly on the third Thursday of the month. Info: contact Karen at 206-201-3203. book cLub night: The EHBC annual Book Group Night is at 7 p.m. Jan. 19 at Eagle Harbor Book Co. It will include a presentation on upcoming book group titles from a publisher representative, a chat with other avid readers and a local author, and the results of the top book group books for 2011. Fun, food, and fabulous prizes. Info: Visit www. eagleharborbooks.com. bigS: The Bainbridge Island Genealogical Society (BIGS) will meet at 10 a.m. Friday, Jan. 20, in the Bainbridge Public Library Meeting Room. Topic is “Combining Social History and Genealogy: the UW Certificate Experience.” Suggested donation for
non-members is $5. Info: Visit www.bigenealogy.org or call 855-9457. Park DiStrict artS SaMPLer: The BI Metro Park & Recreation District offers an Arts Sampler from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Jan. 21 at Strawberry Hill Center, 7666 High School Rd: Meet the art and cultural instructors who will be offering classes this winter and spring. For a schedule of demos, contact 842-2306 #116 or sue@ biparks.org. Info: Visit www. biparks.org. great DeciSionS: The stimulating foreign affairs speaker series returns from 9:30-11 a.m. Jan. 21 at the Bainbridge Public Library. Enjoy coffee, a short film, and a discussion of a timely foreign affairs topic. First up is Mexico. Free. Info: visit www.krl.org or call 8424162. woMen’S weLLneSS event: “What Every Woman Needs to Know About All Those Other Hormones” is from 11 a.m.-2:30 p.m. Saturday Jan. 21 at Bainbridge Athletic Club, 11700 NE Meadowmeer Circle. Hear the newest research from medical experts and professionals who can address your questions and concerns in a relaxed, comfort-
able environment. Featured speakers are Drs. Kim Leatham, Robert Steiner, Ken Gross and Jillian Worth. Refreshments provided. Free and open to the public. Space is limited so call 8425661 to save your place. Django birthDay Party: Celebrate the stylistic compositions of gypsy jazz musician Django Reinhardt with an evening of music from 7-9:5 p.m. Jan. 21 at Island Center Hall, 8395 Fletcher Bay Rd. Doors will open at 6:30 p.m. Cost: There is no charge, but donations will be accepted at the door. Info: contact: Ranger Sciacca at info@ rangerswings.com. Poetry ceLebration: The 10th annual William Stafford Birthday Celebration is at 7 p.m. Monday, Jan. 23 at the Bainbridge Library. This annual community event honors William Stafford, a beloved Northwest poet and winner of the National Book Award. The program will be moderated by Neil Baker and include discussion of four of Stafford’s poems selected and read by Bainbridge Island poets Jennifer Hager, Gary Anderson, Marit Saltrones and David Stallings. Free. Info: www.krl.org.
New Years Resolution #1
“Let’s get a house with more room for Guests and Family this year.” y unda S n Ope m -4p 1 pm
1015 Alexander Place NE ~ Bainbridge Island, WA This lovely 1-level home on Wing Point Golf Course and quiet cul-de-sac with a private Guest Suite on the 2nd floor is just a chip shot away from Downtown Bainbridge and the Ferry Terminal. Expansive rooms, high ceilings and an abundance of windows with lush golf course and landscape views. Grand entry leads into a spacious living room with a cozy, wood burning fireplace. Large, Formal Dining room with hardwood floors and easy access to a huge Kitchen that is perfect for entertaining. NWMLS #236278
166 Winslow Way E | Bainbridge Island, WA 98110 | 206-842-4400 | www.BainbridgeHomes.com
Friday, January 6, 2012 • Bainbridge Island Review
FYI POLICE BLOTTER Bainbridge Police reported the following incidents: Dec. 27 1:57 a.m. Police responded to a physical dispute between a woman and a man in a wheelchair that broke out at a Winslow residence. According to the man, the two argued over volume levels of the television and the computer that each was using. The man turned up his computer to drown out the TV, and the woman ripped the cords off the computer’s speakers. She then threw spinach dip at the man before throwing his computer aside and hitting him on the face. The man tried to defended himself and took the glasses off the woman’s face in the process, before she pushed him over in his wheelchair. The woman contested the man’s version of events and said that the despite never being intimate the man was pestering her to have sex and criticizing her life choices. She admitted to pushing him over because he was blocking her route to the bathroom. The two had been drinking since around 7:30 p.m. the previous day. After police went over the two stories it was determined that the woman was the aggressor. She was arrested and booked into the Kitsap County Jail on domestic violence assault charges. Dec. 30 1:40 a.m. Police were contacted by a resident who discovered a bicycle in the bushes near their residence). Local bicycle shops were contacted but none could offer assistance in locating the owner. The bike has been documented and is being held by the BIPD. 11:19 a.m. A boat engine was stolen from a boat docked off Skogen Lane. While the resident was out of
town for the holidays, the boat motor was taken from the dock where the boat was tied up. The value of the motor is estimated at $850. Jan. 1 12:38 a.m. A car failed to turn at an intersection between Arrow Point Drive and Miller Road and crashed down an embankment and into some bushes. After arriving on the scene, police suspected that the driver of the crashed vehicle may be intoxicated. Police administered roadside test for drunk driving, including a breathalyzer test which read .175. The driver was arrested for driving under the influence of alcohol. 12:47 a.m. Officers responded to a domestic violence incident on Eagle Harbor Drive involving a man waving a handgun at a party. Party guests were playing board games and drinking when the resident of the home suddenly produced a handgun and began randomly pointing it around the room. He then held the gun to his head insisting that he was going to kill himself. Party guests began to flee the residence. Police responded to a report of the incident. While approaching the house, police heard yelling inside the home. The resident’s girlfriend ran out of the front door screaming. The man followed and police drew their firearms and told the man to get on the ground. He complied. Police held the man in the back of their patrol car and inspected
the home where they found two small children and the handgun in the corner of the room, which they secured. According to the girlfriend, after the man brought out his gun, he threw it at the wall. She picked it up and tried to keep it from him. He then put his hands on her and began to choke her. She hit him in the head with the hand gun and he released her. The man was arrested and placed in Kitsap County on charges of assault and reckless endangerrment. 4:39 a.m. A woman contacted police after being physically assaulted by her boyfriend and held against her will aboard a boat docked off Eagle Harbor Drive. According to police, the woman was asleep with her son on her boyfriend’s boat when he arrived early in the morning. He was intoxicated and began throwing up. She tried to leave but he pushed her down repeatedly. She said she wanted to go but he wouldn’t let her. After struggling with her boyfriend, she yelled for her son to run. She also managed to get away, but the man grabbed her suitcase from her as she was leaving. Police arrived and contacted the man on the boat who was still intoxicated. He refused to speak to police, and was arrested and taken to the Kitsap County jail on charges of unlawful imprisonment and assault. 4:56 a.m. A resident on Shannon
Drive awoke in the middle of the night to find a complete stranger asleep on his couch. The stranger was intoxicated, and was awakened by police when they arrived on the scene. The intoxicated stranger was visiting family on the island and didn’t know the area well. He mistakenly thought the resident was his relative’s. Police were able to ascertain where the stranger’s family lived and took him there. The resident did not feel threatened in any way by the man. Police documented the incident and referred it to the county prosecutor for screening of charges. Jan. 2 6:25 a.m. A building on High School Road was vandalized early in the morning. Using red and black spray paint, symbols were painted on the back of the building. Police contacted the property owners to have them paint over the graffiti. Damage is
estimated at $100. 1:51 p.m. Officers responded to a report of shoplifting at a hardware store on High School Road. The shoplifter was in the custody of store employees and was not being cooperative. The suspect attempted to take two DVDs without paying for them by depositing them down his pants and walking out. The suspect admitted to taking the items without paying and was given a citation and a court date. He was released on the scene. Jan. 3 9:12 a.m. A residence on Old Mill Road reported that
someone has been depositing unwanted bales of hay in their pasture. Several bales have been tossed into the pasture at unknown times. 10:24 a.m. A resident on High School Road reported that their car had been marked with spray painted graffiti over night. The damage is estimated at around $100. There are no suspects. 11:52 a.m. Someone vandalized the glass front door and front porch of a residence on High School Road. A disturbing note was also left in the home’s mailbox but it had no relation to the residents.
Designated Drivers Save Lives This ad is placed in this newspaper as a courtesy for M.A.D.D.
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Legal Notices IN THE SUPERIOR COURT OF WASHINGTON FOR KING COUNTY Estate of ROSE MARY GALOSIC a/k/a ROSE MARY GALOSICH, Deceased. NO. 11-4-07048-1 SEA PROBATE NOTICE TO CREDITORS MARY ANNETTE AULT, the Personal Representative (PR), has been appointed as PR of this estate. Any person having a claim against the
Decedent that arose before the Decedent’s death must, before the time the claim would be barred by any otherwise applicable statute of limitations, present the claim in the manner as provided in RCW 11.40.070 by serving on or mailing to the PR or the PR’s attorney(s) at the address stated below a copy of the claim and filing the original of the claim with the court. The claim must be presented within the later of: (1) 30 days after the PR served or mailed the
Notice to the creditor as provided under RCW 11.40.020(3); or (2) four months after the date of first publication of the Notice. If the claim is not presented within this time frame, the claim is forever barred, except as otherwise provided in RCW 11.40.051 or RCW 11.40.060. This bar is effective as to claims against both the Decedent’s probate and nonprobate assets. Date of first publication of Notice to Creditors: December 30, 2011
Name of Personal Representative: Mary Annette Ault Attorney for Personal Representative: Sandra Lynn Perkins, WSBA No. 15993 Address for Mailing or Service: Sandra Lynn Perkins, PLLC 1325 Fourth Avenue Suite 940 Seattle WA 98101-2509 Date of first publication: 12/30/11 Date of last publication: 01/13/12 (BR347582)
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kitsapweek week J a n u a r y 6 -12, 2 012
Flip Over For KITSAP
Classifieds REAL ESTATE
LIFE AND CULTURE
A self-portrait of the artist, ‘Make That a Double,’ an original 2008 oil on loan from West Virginia University. Max Hayslette
W.Va. University will house Hayslette collection BY RICHARD WALKER KITSAP WEEK
hances are, even if you don’t know Max Hayslette you are familiar with his work. His abstracts and landscapes are represented in more than 350 private, corporate and public collections. His paintings have been available as custom art through Ethan Allen Interiors. His dreamy landscapes of French vineyards and Italian coasts are widely available as posters. Remember “Friends” Season 5 Episode 3, when Phoebe gives birth to triplets? Hayslette’s art adorns the hospital room wall. Hayslette, a Kingston resident who hails from Rupert, W.Va., is now being honored by West Virginia University, which will house the Max Hayslette Archives Collection at its Morgantown campus.
“Fairyland,” digital photography, 12” by 24” by 0”, by RueyLin Lin of Port Ludlow.
grand show for grand artists
consider this: ■ Some 841 pieces in all art media were submitted for ome 136 pieces have been selected for entry entry into the show by more in the fifth annual CVG than 265 artists. ■ Competition was tough. Show, a juried competition Any one piece of art submitthat opens Jan. 28 in Colted had only a one in six lective Visions Gallery in chance of being juried into Bremerton. the show. To understand the qual■ Consider this: The pieces ity of the work to be judged, that didn’t get selected are still good works of art. Alan “Ta Moko,” stoneware with clay slips, BY RICHARD WALKER Kitsap Week
35” by 24” by 15”, by Steve Sauer of Port Orchard.
See CVG SHOW, Page 2
See HAYSLETTE, Page 3
A section of the Bainbridge Island Review | Bremerton Patriot | Central Kitsap Reporter | North Kitsap Herald | Port Orchard Independent
page 2 kitsapweek Friday, January 6, 2012
Exhibition opens: Jan. 28, 1 p.m. Exhibition hours: 10 a.m. to 5 p.m., Tuesdays through Saturdays; 1-5 p.m. on Sundays. People’s Choice voting: Jan. 28 to Feb. 24. Awards posted: Jan. 29, 1 p.m. Gallery Walk and Public Reception: Feb. 3, 5-9 p.m. Guest Artist Panel Discussion: Feb. 9, 7 p.m. Moderator: Karsten Boysen, sculptor. Panelists: Amy Burnett, artist and owner, Amy Burnett Gallery; Alan Newberg, artist and founding member of CVG; Greg Robinson, executive director of the Bainbridge Island Art Museum; Maria Weichman, professor of art, Olympic College.
Kitsap County artists in the CVG Show. Bainbridge Island Gillian Bull Marilynn Gottlieb Harry Longstreet Dinah Satterwhite Kay Walsh Richard Wilson Bremerton Susan Blackburn Josh Fisher Saundra Fleming Paula Gill Anna Hoey John Mattson Alan Newberg Dena Scott Janice Wagner Brian Watson Kingston James Adams Gerald Dowell Rosemarie Dowell Evy Halvorsen Holstein Randena Walsh Port Orchard Karsten Boysen David Fall
Kathleen Moles has been curator of exhibitions at the Museum of Northwest Art in La Conner since 2008. Her job is to conceptualize, research, budget, design and execute up to eight exhibitions, annually, including publications. Recent projects include “Elusive Elements,” “Wild/Life,” “Tom Wilson Survey,” and “Fishtown and the Skagit River,” an exhibition with book. Before joining MoNA, Moles was curator of art at the Whatcom Museum in Bellingham. Her exhibitions there included “American Abstraction: Works from the Washington Art Consortium,” “Site Specific: Northwest Installation Art,” and “John Franklin Koenig: Northwest Master, Home and Away,” exhibition and catalogue. She was program coordinator for the Art Media Center, School of
Continued from page 1 Newberg, coordinator of the show, knows all too well just how competitive this show is. He’s a muralist and watercolorist whose works have been exhibited in art centers, galleries and museums throughout the United States. He’s won numerous
“Attitude,” acrylic, 36” by 36” by 1,” by Marilyn Bergstrom of Seattle.
Gallery concert: Feb. 17, 7 p.m., featuring the Karin Kajita Jazz Quintet. Guest Lecture and People’s Choice Award ceremony: Feb. 24, 7 p.m., featuring Tom Jay, a nationally known sculptor and owner of The Lateral Line Bronze Casting Studio (www. thelateralline.com). Exhibition closes: Feb. 25, 5 p.m.
juried professional competitions, including several best of shows. But he’s only made it into the CVG Show three of the last five years. ■ This show is truly a state competition, with works by artists from throughout the Evergreen State. (Thirty-eight Kitsap artists were juried into the show.) ■ The exhibition juror,
Kathleen Moles, is curator of exhibitions at the Museum of Northwest Art in La Conner. She chooses the winners in three categories which recieve prize money totalling more than $6,000. The top prize will be the $1,500 “Mayor’s Award” for best of show. The awards will be
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“Web,” acrylic on canvas, 48” by 60” by 0,” by Dirk Parsons of Spokane.
Wanda Garrity Mary McInnis Steve Sauer Poulsbo AK Anderson Judy Guttormsen Leigh Knowles Karen Mittet Cayenne Quinn Paula Suter Robin Weiss Seabeck Davina Parypa Silverdale Tom Janus William Walcott presented at a ceremony the evening of Jan. 28. Names of award winners will be posted when the show opens Jan. 29 at 1 p.m. Collective Visions Gallery is an experienced major events venue; it’s the only venue in Kitsap County to host Pearl Django, one of America’s most respected Hot Club-style jazz groups. With the art show and competition, CVG provides a great way to become familiar with Washington state’s experienced and emerging
artists. The gallery will host a series of gallery talks and events designed to enhance the public’s appreciation and understanding of the broad array of art and ideas represented in the exhibition. A public reception will be held during the traditional “First Friday Art Walk” on Feb. 3, from 5-9 p.m. In a departure from prior years,
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Kathleen Moles, curator of exhibitions at the Museum of Northwest Art in La Conner.
Art, University of Washington, from 1999–2006. In addition, she has professional experience in marketing, as an independent art history researcher and as a gallery director. Moles holds an M.A. in history of art from the Institute of Fine Arts, New York University, which included curatorial studies at the Metropolitan Museum of Art; and a B.A. in art history from Columbia University. the viewing public will be invited to cast votes for the $300 “People’s Choice Award” for the duration of the show. The Karin Kajita Jazz Quintet, which has performed at Bumbershoot and the Evergreen State Fair, performs Feb. 17. The People’s Choice Award will be presented in a special ceremony Feb. 24, 7 p.m., and will feature a gallery talk by Tom Jay, a nationally known sculptor and owner of The Lateral Line Bronze Casting Studio. All events, except the concert, are free and open to the public. CVG Show sponsors: Kitsap Credit Union, Wet Apple Publishing Co,, Kitsap County Arts Board, The Doctors Clinic, The City of Bremerton, KPS Health Plans, Artists Edge Art Stores, Kitsap Eye Physicians, Hudddleston McKenzie & Associates, Soriano Brothers Investment Co., Printing Services Co. and West Sound Arts Council. Collective Visions Gallery is located at 331 Pacific Ave., in downtown Bremerton, set amidst century-old buildings with cafes and galleries. Unique or prominent spots on this centerpiece of Bremerton’s urban revitalization include Bremerton Commons, The Jazz House, and what is believed to be the only Pyrex museum in the United States.
Friday, January 6, 2012
It’s polite to respond to invitations Dear Erin, I recently hosted a holiday open house. My invitation included a request to RSVP to the event. I was shocked at the number of people who did not respond at all or did so the morning of the event. How can I encourage my guests to follow through with this? — Counting in Kitsap Dear Counting, You are not alone. I have heard from many people with similar complaints. From backyard barbecues to formal weddings, people seem to haven forgotten that it is common courtesy to respond to invitations. We are a busy society and invitations can get buried under stacks of mail, or hidden in inboxes. As the host, if you send invitations via email, consider using an online invitation website. Make sure you have current email addresses for your guests and be mindful that some people check their email more frequently than others, so you shouldn’t expect immediate responses. Many online services will tell the host when the invitation has been opened by the recipient, and will automatically send out
ASK ERIN By ERIN JENNINGS reminders to guests before the scheduled event. If, however, the date approaches and you still haven’t heard from an invitee, give the person a call. Tell them you are confirming that they received the invitation, as it would be a shame if they missed the party because the invitation was stuck in the spam filter. This will allow you to give a gentle reminder without appearing too pushy. If you aren’t relying on websites to contact your guest list, you will need to pick up the phone and contact the lackadaisical guests. Tell them that you are firming up the head count and are hoping they will be able to make it. As a guest, when you are invited to a function, make a goal of responding within
Dear Erin, I have a question that might cause a “stink.” I have noticed fellow dog owners responsibly bagging their dog’s waste, and then depositing it in the first personal garbage can they pass. Is the “pick up” the important task, or disposal choice just as important?
Artist Max Hayslette discusses an abstract he is working on in his Kingston studio.
Continued from page 1 It’s an appropriate honor for an artist with Hayslette’s prolific career, but this octogenarian is not showing signs of slowing. He moved from a secluded studio in Eglon to a studio and gallery on Highway 104 in downtown Kingston, where he periodically hosts Martinis with Max. In April, he was named a Distinguished West Virginian by that state’s governor. In July, his “George and the Boogie Woogie” was unveiled at Roby King Galleries’ “Americana” show; “George” features the first president against a colorful abstract background. Hayslette was born in 1930 and graduated from Chicago’s Academy of Art in 1951. He studied under artist/sculptor Alexander Archipenko, who was connected to the Bauhaus movement, one of the most influential currents in Modernist architecture and modern design. The Bauhaus had a profound influ-
a day or two of receiving the invitation. Even if you have to tell the host that you are a “maybe” about attending, at least they know you’ve received the invitation. And then make sure to follow through as the date approaches. And while we are discussing party etiquette, please be considerate of the start and finish time listed on the invitation. It’s OK to be fashionably late by a few minutes, but by all means, don’t come before the start time. As any host knows, the few remaining moments before the party begins is filled with last minute details like lighting candles or icing down the beverages. If an end time is listed, be respectful and don’t overstay your welcome. If your host changes into her pajamas, you’ve stayed too long.
Richard Walker / Kitsap Week
ence upon art, architecture, graphic design, interior design, industrial design, and typography; many of the movement’s driving personalities were living and working in Chicago when Hayslette arrived there to study art. Hayslette worked for Olson Designers in Chicago, an industrial design firm specializing in exhibits. In 1962, he moved to Seattle to join Berg Craftsman, and designed exhibits for the 1962, 1964 and 1967 World’s Fairs. His design work for Pacific Northwest Bell and Boeing received national attention. In 1972, he founded Olympus Graphics on Bainbridge, producing large-
scale, abstract serigraphs for the design and corporate art market. Having explored numerous artistic styles and images, it remains the creative process that is most important to Hayslette. “Every image begins in my head,” he told Global Gallery. “Memory colored by imagination is the root from which my images grow. “As is my practice in all of my paintings, I choose a subject — sometimes more than one — study it or them well, and then mentally disassemble the parts, mixing and reassembling them into a new image with a new spirit, which is my own.”
— Disposing in Dyes Inlet Dear Disposing, In general, you should dispose of your dog’s waste in your own trash can. However, there may be exceptions. If you are walking your dog in your neighborhood on trash day and you know the truck hasn’t made its
rounds, it’s OK to deposit the waste, knowing it will be picked up by the end of the day — just make sure to securely replace the lid so you don’t inadvertently attract critters. If, however, the trash has already been picked up for the week, don’t place the waste into an empty can. The owners won’t appreci-
ate what you’ve deposited, as each passing day causes the waste to become more pungent. If you are walking in a park, it’s fine to use the public waste receptacles, as they are frequently emptied. No need to cart the waste home. — Ask Erin is a feature of Kitsap Week. Have a question? Write Ask Erin, Kitsap Week, P.O. Box 278, Poulsbo 98370 or e-mail ejennings@ northkitsapherald.com.
page 4 kitsapweek friday, January 6, 2012
kitsapcalendar Calendar submissions The Kitsap Week calendar is a free listing section for events happening in Kitsap County. If you’d like to submit an event, please include the name of the involved organization, the event’s date, purpose, cost (if applicable) and contact information. Submissions should be received one week prior to the desired publication date. All submissions will be considered for publication. Inclusion in the Kitsap Week Calendar is based on editorial space available and the discretion of the editor. Submissions may be edited, and preference will be given to events based on the date they occur. To submit information, email firstname.lastname@example.org.
ART GALLERIEs Collective Visions Artists Reception: Jan. 6, 5-8 p.m., 331 Pacific Ave., Bremerton. Artists First Friday reception. Info: www. collectivevisions.com and (360) 377-8327. BPA Gallery: “Only Human,” photography by Harry Longstreet, Jan. 6, 5-7 p.m., Bainbridge Performing Arts Gallery, 200 Madison Ave. N, Bainbridge Island. Longstreet’s collection of images from around the world speak to the human condition. His documentarian vantage captures fellow travelers in ambient light — unposed and unaware. Longstreet’s work has earned awards in numerous publications and venues across the states. Info: www.bainbridgeperformingarts.org. Collective Visions January Color Sale: Through Jan. 14, 331 Pacific Ave., Bremerton. Open Tuesday through Saturday, 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. The studio is re-organizing, which means great finds for you. Original art, prints, gently used art books and supplies and more. Continuation of December shows: “Alan Newberg, Watercolors Old and New: 1983 - 2011”; “Mary
McInnis: Eyes and Ears.” On Jan. 15, Collective Visions will close in preparation for the CVG show, opening Jan. 28. Info: www.collectivevisions.com and (360) 377-8327. Front Street Gallery: Artists’ Best of the Year Show, featuring work from 21 local artists, 11 a.m. to 5:30 p.m., 18881 Front St., downtown Poulsbo. Accepting applications for new artists. Info: (360) 598 6133 or www. frontstreetgallerypoulsbo.com. Max Hayslette Studio & Gallery: 11264 Highway 104, by the Kingston ferry landing, Kingston. Info: (360) 297-7172 or www.MaxHayslette.com. Sidney Art Gallery: 34th annual Student Art Show, through Jan. 31, 202 Sidney Ave., Port Orchard. Students from Discovery Alternative High School, South Kitsap High School, Cedar Heights Junior High, John Sedgwick Junior High, and Marcus Whitman Junior High are invited to participate and display their work, some of which will be for sale. Reception Jan. 8, 1-4 p.m. Info: www. sidneymuseumandarts.com or (360) 876-3693. Verksted Gallery: Jan. 14, Poulsbo Art Walk featured artists: Wood turner Norman Hix,
kaleidoscopes, segmented boxes and more. On Jan. 28, a fund raiser for Fishline; a variety of bowls have been painted by Verksted and Poulsbo artists. Info: (360) 697-4470, www. verkstedgallery.com. Viridian Gallery: Featuring the watercolor and mixed media paintings of local artist Jani Freimann. The show continues through January. Viridian Art and Frame is located at 1800 Mile Hill Drive, Port Orchard.
BEnEfITs And EvEnTs Free First Thursday: Jan. 5, 10 a.m. to 4 p.m., Kids Discovery Museum, 301 Ravine Lane, Bainbridge Island. On the first Thursday of each month, families are invited to explore KiDiMu. Enjoy a free-admission day, sponsored by Wells Fargo. Have fun with a variety of hands-on exhibits and art activities. Info: (206) 855-4650 or www.kidimu.org Kids’ Night at the Museum (aka Parents’ Night Out): Jan. 6 and 21, 5:30-9:30 p.m., Kids Discovery Museum, 301 Ravine Lane, Bainbridge Island. On the first Friday and third Saturday of each month, children are invited to KiDiMu for a fun-filled evening of museum playtime, a movie and pizza dinner, while their parents get to enjoy a night out. Made possible by Port Madison Enterprises. Recommended ages: 31/2-10. Participants must be able to use bathroom independently. Registration required by noon the day before. Per-session cost: $30 per child, members; $40 per child, non-members; $10 off per sibling. Info: (206) 855-4650 or www.kidimu.org.
Kitsap Week is published every Friday in the Bainbridge Island Review, the Bremerton Patriot, the Central Kitsap Reporter, the North Kitsap Herald and the Port Orchard Independent publisher: Donna Etchey, email@example.com editor: Richard Walker, firstname.lastname@example.org writer: Erin Jennings, email@example.com advertising: Bainbridge Island: 206.842.6613, Central Kitsap: 360.308.9161 North Kitsap: 360.779.4464, South Kitsap: 360.876.4414 news & calendar items: 360.779.4464 or firstname.lastname@example.org find the kitsap week staff at 19351 8th Ave. NE, Suite 106, Poulsbo, WA 98370 kitsap week is a division of Sound Publishing, Copyright 2012
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Mention this ad and receive $15 OFF your registration Official School of Peninsula Dance Theatre Performing: Choreography Showcase • Feb. 25th & 26th at Bremerton Performing Arts Center Coppelia • April 14th & 15th at Admiral Theatre 6th & Chester • 360-377-6214 • www.bremertondance.com
Messy Friday: Jan. 6, 13, 20, 27, 11 a.m. to 2:30 p.m., Kids Discovery Museum, 301 Ravine Lane, Bainbridge Island. On Fridays, join a KiDiMu instructor for season-inspired hands-on art projects. Messy experimentation and sensory exploration are not only allowed but also encouraged. Free with admission or membership. Info: (206) 855-4650 or www.kidimu.org. Coates Design Architects presents The EDGE Improv: Jan. 7, 7:30 p.m., at Bainbridge Performing Arts, 200 Madison Ave. N, Bainbridge Island. An ingeniously improvised evening of on-thespot comedy, all from audience suggestions. For more than 17 years, the troupe’s riotous antics have inspired rave reviews from audience members. Tickets: $16 adults, and $12 seniors, students, youth, military and teachers. Info: www. bainbridgeperformingarts.org or (206) 842-8569. Panel discussion on “Electing a President — Process and History”: Jan. 10, 7-8:30 p.m., Bainbridge Island Museum of Art, 554 Winslow Way E, Bainbridge Island. Presented by Bainbridge Island Rotary Club and the Passionate About Learning Society. The panel discussion will be led by Bainbridge Island educators Amanda Ward and Larry Judd on the history and evolution of the United States presidential electoral process. Info: Everett DuBois, (206) 898-0767, or visit www.bainbridgeislandrotary. org. Tuesday Tunes & Story Time: Jan. 10, 17, 24 and 31, Kids Discovery Museum, 301 Ravine Lane, Bainbridge Island. On Tuesdays, you get double the fun at KiDiMu. At 11 a.m., join local musician Dave Webb, for a live guitar performance and sing-along fun with American folk hits for children. At 11:30 a.m., Ms. Holly, local performing artist Eon Photog Smith, invites all for a book reading of favorite children’s stories. Free with admission or membership. Info: (206) 855-4650 or www. kidimu.org Martin Luther King Jr. celebration: Jan. 16, 10 a.m., Kitsap Fairgrounds, Presidents Hall, 1200 NW Fairgrounds Road, Bremerton. “We Are ... Better Together” is the theme of the 18th annual celebration, sponsored by the Kitsap County Commission, the City of Bremerton and Ebenezer African Methodist Episcopal Church. Bring non-perishable food items to help replenish area food banks. Bainbridge Island Ski Bus: Jan. 14 to Feb. 11 (Stevens Pass),
Feb. 25 to March 24 (Crystal Mountain). Offered by Bainbridge Island Park and Recreation Department. For prices and other information, call (206) 842-2306 or visit www. biparks.org. Snow Crystal Magic Lantern Show: Jan. 20, Bremerton Community Theater. Evening begins with a wine and cheese reception at 5:30 p.m., followed by the lecture and show at 6:30 p.m. Shel Izen will use his vintage lantern projector to show the original glass lantern slides of William A. Bentley (18651931), the first person to photograph a single snow crystal. Bentley photographed more than 5,000 snow crystals in his life time. This is a benefit for the Kitsap County Historical Society and Museum. Tickets: $40 for adults, $30 for historical society members, $20 for children. Info: (360) 479-6226.
CLAssEs For mental illness caregivers: Free 12-week course for family caregivers of individuals with severe mental illnesses starts Jan. 7, 9:30 a.m. to noon. Classes discuss the clinical treatment of mental illnesses and teach the knowledge and skills that family members need to cope more effectively. Sponsored by Kitsap chapter of the National Alliance of Mental Illness. Class size is limited. Info: Call Joy Sprague, (206) 753-7000; or Jeanette Rerecich, (360) 6975531. Transcendental meditation introductory lecture: Jan. 7, noon to 2 p.m., Poulsbo Library, 700 Lincoln Road NE, Poulsbo. RSVP and info: Val Mailander, email@example.com or www.TM.org. North Kitsap Fire and Rescue CPR course: Jan. 9, 6 p.m., Greater Hansville Community Center, Buck Lake Park. This is a vitally important, potentially lifesaving skill to keep current. There is a $20 per person charge, the same as you would pay for training at a fire station. Register: Lois Lee, (360) 638-1973. Coffee will be provided. “Mindfulness Meditation for Health and Well-Being”: Sixweek class at the Kitsap Arts Building, 3425 NW Byron, in old town Silverdale. Begins Jan. 10. Meditation has proven to reduce stress, relieve pain, improve focus and concentration, enhance immune function and increase compassion for self and others. There is a fee for the class. Info: Instructor Susan Sweetwater, sasweetwater@ gmail.com or (360) 616-1491.
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Winter business development training class: Jan. 10, 6-9 p.m. Kitsap Community Resource Building, 1201 Park Ave. in Bremerton. A three-hour orientation by Washington Community Alliance for Self-Help (C.A.S.H.). Classes begin Jan. 17 for eight weeks. Pre-registration: Email firstname.lastname@example.org; call (206) 914-4824 or (360) 698-4088; or visit www. washingtoncash.org. Effective Instruction for Homeless and High Poverty Students: Jan. 12, 4:30-8 p.m., Olympic Uniserve Office, 26297 Twelve Trees Lane NW, Poulsbo. Free. Dr. Julia Aguirre of UW Tacoma will highlight research-based instructional strategies shown to be most effective in teaching math and science to homeless and other students significantly impacted by poverty. Sponsored by Area X (Kitsap and Olympic Peninsula region) Delta Kappa Gamma International, with funding from the DKG Education Foundation. Open to the public. Info: Pat Bennett-Forman at forman4@ comcast.net. Field’s End January Writers’ Roundtable: Jan. 17, 7-8:30 p.m., Bainbridge Public Library. Free. Speaker Marcia Rudoff presents “Know Yourself to Know Your Characters.” Writing your life story is a journey of self-discovery that could help you create realistic characters for whatever writing you do. Add the people who helped shape you along the way and you have a great glimpse into human nature and the dynamics that move our stories — real or fictional. Info: www.fieldsend.org. Ballroom and foxtrot classes: Jan. 18 to Feb. 15, 7-8:30 p.m., Ridgetop Junior High School, 10600 Hillsboro Drive NW, Silverdale. Instructors Jerry and Becky Deeter teach basic and intermediate steps. Cost: $75 couple, $40 single; senior rate (65 and older) $65 couple, $35 single. Info: 662-1638 or Jerry 779-4686. Ag Entrepreneurship Course: Jan. 19, 6:30-9 p.m., in Room 406 of the Norm Dicks Government Center, 345 6th St., Bremerton. Presented by WSU Kitsap County Extension. Learn how to start and sustain a profitable small farm or agricultural enterprise. Participants will gain skills in business planning, direct marketing and record-keeping. They’ll also receive information on federal and state programs targeted to the needs of small producers, including resources to improve risk management and conservation practices. Fees and registration: Arno Bergstrom, (360) 337-7225, ABergstr@co.kitsap.wa.us; or Diane Fish, (360) 337-7026, email@example.com; or http:// county.wsu.edu/kitsap/. Field’s End Winter Writing Class: “The Art of Research” with Wendy Call, Jan. 22, 10 a.m. to 4 p.m., Bainbridge Public Library meeting room. Learn how to put bytes, files and stacks to work for your writing. Bring your research questions and your laptop (optional). Call is See CALENDAR, Page 5
Friday, January 6, 2012
Kitsap Country rockers Payday Daddy, who came out of retirement in May, perform this month in Belfair, Bremerton and Port Orchard.
Continued from page 5 the 2011 Distinguished Visiting Writer at Cornell College of Iowa. She has been Writer in Residence at more than a dozen institutions, and is the author of “No Word for Welcome” (2011). Registration and tuition: www.fieldsend.org. 14th Annual Decision Makers Breakfast: Jan. 24, 7-10 a.m., at the Kitsap Conference Center, Bremerton Harborside. Presented by the Kitsap Economic Development Alliance. Speakers: John W. Mitchell, Ph.D., M&H Economic Consultants, “2012 Economic Forecast”; George Northcroft, GSA regional administrator, “Regional Opportunities Related to Federal Contracts”; panel discussion, “Green Grows the Bottom Line,” moderated by sustainability consultant Kathleen O’Brien of O’Brien & Company; free workshop presented by Kenyon Taylor, GSA Small Business Utilization Program manager. Registration: www.kitsapeda. org or (360) 377-9499. Improv Acting Classes: Registration deadline Jan. 25. Classes will be held for six Thursdays beginning Feb. 2, 6:30-8:30 p.m., at the Jewel Box Theatre in Poulsbo. The classes will end with a class performance on March 11, 6 p.m. The class is only open to 12 people, first come, first served. Instructor: Todd Erler, director of the Portable Reality Show. Info: Contact Erler at (206) 595-7093, or firstname.lastname@example.org.
CLUBS, MEETINGS, SUPPORT GROUPS Forum on Education at the Bainbridge Public Library: “The Community in the Schools,” Jan. 7, 10:30 a.m. to noon. State Sen. Christine Rolfes, D-Bainbridge Island, will share her perspective as a mom and as a legislator. Learn about various Bainbridge organizations and opportunities to volunteer and support our children’s education and development. Info: 842-4160. Kitsap Audubon Society: Jan. 12, 7-9 p.m., Poulsbo Library lower level. Guest speaker: Julia Parrish, founder of Coastal Observation and Seabird Survey Team (COASST). Her current research is focused on
Lance McCoy / Courtesy of Payday Daddy the common murre, a ubiquitous fish-eating seabird of the coastal marine environment. She has worked to decipher the forces affecting murre population health, including changes in forage fish availability, the effect of increasing predator populations, transitions in climate, habitat availability, fishery bycatch, and the impact of oil spills. Bainbridge Island Republican Women: Jan. 11,11 a.m., Wing Point Golf & Country Club. Featured speaker: Marc Stewart, U.S. Navy ret., will share conservative views and material from Hillsdale College. Lunch: $17 members, $20 guests. RSVP: (206) 337-5543. Info: www. bainbridgeislandrepublicanwomen.org. Kitsap Audubon Society: Jan. 12, 7-9 p.m., Poulsbo Library lower level. Julia Parrish, creator of Coastal Observation and Seabird Survey Team (COASST), presents “Citizen Science and What Birds are Saying About Puget Sound.” Info: www. kitsapauduon.org or (360) 6928180. Bainbridge Island Women’s Club: Jan. 19, 9:30 a.m., at Bethany Lutheran Church. The club will celebrate the Chinese New Year. Info: Karen at (206) 201-3203. Current Jewish Issues Forum: Jan. 19, 7:30 p.m., Congregation Kol Shalom, 9010 Miller Road, Bainbridge Island. “The Jews of Cuba,” led by attorney Filmore Rose, who has visited the Jewish community of Cuba and will share insights and photos that he has taken. Of special interest will be the political status of the Cuban Jewish community in light of the arrest and 15-year prison sentence given to American Alan Gross, a 61-year-old social worker. Free and open to the public. Info: email@example.com or (206) 842-9010
New to Medicare? PCHS is waiting for you! Peninsula Community Health Services www.pchsweb.org
Human Trafficking Awareness meeting: Jan. 25, 5-8 p.m., Poulsbo City Hall Chambers, 200 NE Moe St. Hosted by North Kitsap Soroptimist Club, Pacific Northwest Optimist International and Peninsula Lighthouse Ministry. Info: Shawna, (360) 779-3921 ext. 110; or Cindy, (360) 204-4699. Alzheimer’s Association Caregiver Support Groups: Third Tuesday of each month, 10:30 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. at Linda’s Knit ‘N‘ Stitch, 3382 NE Carlton St., Silverdale. Info: Cyd Wadlow, (360) 7799064. Family Support Group/National Alliance of Mental Illness: Last Tuesday of every month, 7-8:30 p.m., The Doctors Clinic, 2011 Myhre Road, Cavalon Place, Silverdale. Info: Joy, (206) 7537000; or Barb, (360) 204-0706. Navy Wives Clubs of American meeting: Meets the first Tuesday each month at 7 p.m., Jackson Park Community Center, 90 Olding Road, Bremerton. Regular membership is open to spouses of active duty, reserve, retired and deceased members of the Navy, Marine Corps and Coast Guard. Info: www. navywivesclubsofamerica. org; Ruthann Langkamp, (360) 876-4768; or email firstname.lastname@example.org. Rotary Club of Silverdale: Meets every Thursday, at 12:15 p.m., at Silverdale Beach Hotel. Program for Jan. 12: Overview of the Olympic College Mechanical Engineering Degree program, presented by Dr. Marvin Pitts. Program for Jan. 19: Overview of the Harrison Hospital Cardiac Program, presented by Dr. Bill Reed. Info: Jack Hamilton, (360) 308-9845. Women and Cancer Support Group: Second Thursday of the month, 6 p.m. at Harrison Medical Center Oncology Conference Room (second floor), 2520
Cherry Ave., Bremerton; first and third Thursday of the month, 10:30 a.m. at Harrison Poulsbo Hematology and Oncology, 19500 10th Ave. NE, Suite 100, Poulsbo. Info: cancersupport@ harrisonmedical.org.
MUSIC First Sundays at the Commons presents TangleTown Trio: Jan. 8, 4 p.m., Bainbridge Commons at 402 Brien Drive. The trio is comprised of mezzo-soprano and composer Sarah Mattox, violinist Jo Nardolillo, and pianist Judith Cohen. In this concert, they will present a program called “Song Nouveau,” which features newly composed art songs by Mattox and Mark Olivieri. The program includes a sonata by Aaron Copland, performed by Cohen. Tickets are available online at www.brownpapertickets.com or www.firstsundaysconcerts. org. Info: http://tangletowntrio. com. Bainbridge Chorale Young Singers Now Enrolling: Share your love of singing and performing with other young singers. Enrollment is open for children in grades 1-3 and 4-8 for a new session of Bainbridge Chorale Young Singers, led by Music Director Jeremy Rothbaum. The Chorale will meet Tuesdays beginning Jan. 10. Registration: www.bainbridgechorale.org or call (206) 780-2467. “Glee” and “Voce” Show Choir Concert: Jan. 11 and 12, 7 p.m., Bainbridge High School Theatre, 9330 NE High School Road, Bainbridge Island. The concert, “Enough of Silly Love Songs,” features choreographed performances by the Ovation! Performing Arts Academy show choirs GLEE and Voce’, under the direction of Todd Hulet. Tickets are $15 and available at
Winslow Drug, online at www. ovationmtb.com, by phone at (206) 842-0472 and at the door (as available). Info: www. ovationmtb.com or email info@ ovationmtb.com. Seabold Second Saturday: Jan. 14, 7:30 p.m., Seabold Community Hall, 14451 Komedal Road, Bainbridge. Open-mic performances begin at 7:30 p.m., (sign-ups 6:30-7), followed by featured act, Harmonious Bosh (Matt Price and Rebecca Cohen with Robin McGillveray. Play or pay $5; children admitted for free. Hot drinks, bottled water, and cookies for sale. Info: www. sites.google.com/site/seaboldmusic, or call Larry Dewey at (206) 842-5099. Payday Daddy performance: Jan. 14, 9 p.m. to 1 a.m., J.R’s Hideaway, 22540 NE State Route 3, Belfair. Payday Daddy performance: Jan. 21, 9 p.m. to 1 a.m., The Manette Saloon & Sidebar, 2113 E. 11th St., Bremerton. Payday Daddy performance: Jan. 28, 9 p.m. to 1 a.m., Rendezvous Tavern, 1750 Village Lane SE, Port Orchard. Celtic Jam Sessions: The third Sunday of the month, 2-5 p.m., at the Hare & Hound Public House, 18990 Front St., Poulsbo. Listeners and players welcome. Players and singers, bring favorite Cape Breton, Irish or Scottish tunes to share.
THEATER “The Outsiders”: Jan. 13-22, Bainbridge Performing Arts, 200 Madison Ave. North, Bainbridge Island. S.E. Hinton’s book “The Outsiders” has been read by millions of teenagers and has influenced young adults around the world with its themes of bullying, class division and family strife. Suitable for PG-13 audiences. Produced by special arrangement with Dramatic Publishing. Performances: Fridays and Saturdays, 7:30 p.m.; Sundays, 3 p.m.; paywhat-you-can preview, Jan. 12, 7:30 p.m.; opening night reception, Jan. 13, 6:30 p.m. Tickets: $27 adults, $22 seniors, $19 students, youth, military, and teachers. Info: (206) 842-8569 or www.bainbridgeperformingarts.org. Special Screening of Prokofiev’s “Peter and the Wolf”: Jan. 14, 10 a.m. pre-program activities, 11 a.m. screening, Bainbridge Cinemas at the Pavilion, 403 Madison Ave. Presented by Bainbridge Symphony Orchestra. Pre-program activities in the lobby include hands-on
craft fun for children, and a musical “petting zoo.” Participants will have the opportunity to meet musicians of the Bainbridge Symphony Orchestra, try out percussion instruments, and enjoy instrument demonstrations. Suggested donation: $5 per person. Info: www.bainbridgeperformingarts.org. “Pirates of Penzance” auditions: Ovation! Musical Theatre Bainbridge will hold auditions for the hilarious Gilbert & Sullivan musical, “The Pirates of Penzance” Jan. 14, 3-9 p.m. at the Bainbridge Commons (402 Brien Drive, Bainbridge). For the audition, prepare a song from musical theatre, opera or operetta (in English) and bring piano music in your key for the accompanist. All parts are open. No folk, pop, rock or karaoke numbers. Performers of all ages (8+) and experienced levels encouraged. To schedule an audition, email info@ ovationmtb.com or call (206) 842-0472. More info, including a full list of parts and vocal ranges, can be found at www. ovationmtb.com. Auditions for “Private Eyes”: Jan. 17 and 19, 6:30-9:30 p.m., Bainbridge Performing Arts (BPA), 200 Madison Ave. North, Bainbridge Island. “Private Eyes” offers roles for adults ages 20 and older. Rehearsals extend January through March. Run dates are March 16, 17, 18, 23, 24, and 25. Those auditioning are requested to prepare one 1- to 2-minute memorized monologue. Info: Email Deirdre Hadlock, email@example.com, for an appointment, or call (206) 842-4560. Audition for “Ghost Sniffers”: Jan. 24, 1-7 p.m., Port Orchard branch of the Kitsap Regional Library. In this online dramedy, nine-year-old Faith Forge is the fierce and feisty owner of Ghost Sniffers, Inc., a paranormal investigation firm. Forge employs a bevy of wacky assistants, including her brother Maxo, to help her sniff out the truth behind ghostly reports from bizarre clients. Director is casting actors, dancers and singers ages 9 and up for more than a dozen roles, including assistants, clients and more. Info: www.GhostSniffers.com.
VOLUNTEER Naval Undersea Museum Store: Located at Garnett Way in Keyport, the museum is searching for weekday volunteers. Info: Daina, (360)-697-1537.
NK COMPETITIVE SOCCER 2012 COACHES/ASSISTANTS WANTED Playing and coaching experience desired, training available/ included. Contact Coordinator Ed Skelly: firstname.lastname@example.org 2012 Tryout planning is in progress. See www.northkitsapsoccer.org for details.
People helping pets...pets helping people.
Noah is a 5 year old shorthaired jet black male.
Noah came to us when his owner went into assisted living. He was the “community cat” in his previous home. He had been a mostly outdoor cat who has grown to like his indoor time since arriving at the Cattery. Noah likes to find a spot up high to keep an eye on everyone. He has done well with the other cats. Noah likes to be brushed and petted. He likes to play with feathery wand toys. He is quite the soccer star too. Noah will be hanging out at the Poulsbo Petco this week.
1-888-558-PAWS • www.northkitsappaws.org
page 6 kitsapweek Friday, January 6, 2012
First Friday Art Walk in downtown Winslow Jan. 6 WINSLOW — Start the New Year enjoying art, culture and some downtown dining on Jan. 6, 6-8 p.m., at Winslow’s first First Friday Art Walk of 2012. This month, OfficeXpats hosts the featured exhibition entitled “American Street Philosophers: in Pursuit of Happiness.” It is a series of 30 Northwest natural photos by Steve Wilson. Wilson is an acclaimed photojournalist with a portfolio from the Seattle World’s Fair to LIFE and National Geographic magazines. In recent years, he has turned his attention to listening to and photo-
‘Hooded Face,’ is one of 30 photos featured in Steve Wilson’s ‘American Street Philosophers: in Pursuit of Happiness.’
Steve Wilson / Courtesy photo
graphing homeless people, and was surprised at the articulate wisdom and
sensitivity he was privileged to capture. Wilson will be at the
reception to show photos and read from a complete draft of his project, called
“American Street Philosophers: in Pursuit of Happiness.” Refreshments will be served. OfficeXpats is located at 403 Madison Ave. N, Suite 240, on the second floor of the Pavilion. For more information, visit www. officexpats.com. First Friday Art Walk is an artist-driven event which has grown over time to include local galleries, businesses, and restaurants. Galleries and participating downtown businesses stay open late the first Friday of each month, hosting Art Walk visitors and guest artists from 6-8 p.m. Participating venues display
rotating monthly shows featuring local and regional artists’ work. A number of local restaurants join the monthly event, offering small plates and specials. First Friday participating restaurants include Harbor Public House, Hitchcock, Local Harvest, Pegasus, San Carlos, Streamliner Diner, and The 122. Visit www. bainbridgedowntown.org to download a current list of participating businesses. For more information, contact the Bainbridge Island Downtown Association at (206) 842-2982 or visit www.bainbridgedowntown.org.
Billy Dean performs Jan. 26 in Bremerton BREMERTON — Nashville singer/songwriter Billy Dean will appear in a unique and intimate performance Jan. 26, 7:30 p.m., at the Bremerton Performing Arts Center,1500 13th St. Individual tickets are $30; season subscriptions are $65. Call (360) 692-9463 or Nashville singer/songwriter Billy Dean is a Grammy award-winning singer/songwriter. Courtesy photo
visit www.kitsapconcerts. org. Dean, nephew of legendary country star Jimmy Dean, has recorded 12 albums and 11 Top Ten hits. Among the awards he’s received: The Academy of Country Music’s Song of the Year for “Somewhere In My Broken Heart,” the academy’s New Male Vocalist of The Year, BMI Pop Awards, BMI Song Awards, BMI Million Air Plays Award, Country Music Television Rising Star
Award, NSAI Song of The Year, and a Grammy for a Country Tribute, “Amazing Grace.” Dean is most noted for his dynamic musicianship and vocal styling, and warm, genuine presence on and off stage. To view a promotional video of Dean, visit www.youtube.com/ liveonstageinc2011#p/u/26/ l7rKT6kcm5Q The concert is presented by the West Sound Entertainment Association and
Live On Stage, Inc. West Sound Entertainment Association is the oldest nonprofit performing arts organization in the Bremerton area. The association’s mission is to provide live, cultural entertainment and educational experiences to a diverse audience; and promote appreciation of the performing arts. The association was founded in the 1940s. Live On Stage, Inc. provides support services to concert presenters.
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Friday, January 6, 2012
Winners of the 12th annual Platinum Judging NW WINES
BY ANDY PERDUE AND ERIC DEGERMAN
Wine Press Northwest
n November, we conducted our 12th annual Platinum Judging, what we have dubbed “the best of the best in the Great Northwest.” Last week, we shared some of the top wines from British Columbia’s Gehringer Brothers Estate Winery, which won six Platinums in the 12th competition. This week, we will look at some of the best wines from Washington, Oregon and Idaho, along with brief descriptions. Wines are eligible to enter the Platinum if they from the Northwest and have won gold medals in any of about 35 professionally judged competitions around the world. We bring in top judges from as far away as Georgia and California (as well as the Northwest) to evaluate the wines under blind conditions, meaning the do not know the producer or the price. Many of these wines are still available. To purchase, check with your favorite wine merchant or contact the winery directly.
Kiona Vineyards Winery 2008 Lemberger, Red Mountain, $12. A rich red wine with notes of cherries, mint and berries. ■ Jones of Washington 2010 Estate Viognier, Wahluke Slope, $17. A ■
Chateau Ste. Michelle 2010 Harvest Select Riesling, Columbia Valley: Off-dry with ripe fruit aromas and flavors with great complexity.
L’Ecole No. 41 2010 Chenin Blanc, Columbia Valley: Crisp flavors of green apples, quinces and Jolly Rancher candy.
gorgeous white with aromas and flavors of citrus and tropical fruits. ■ Chateau Ste. Michelle 2010 Harvest Select Riesling, Columbia Valley, $9. Off-dry with ripe fruit aromas and flavors with great complexity.
■ L’Ecole No. 41 2010 Chenin Blanc, Columbia Valley, $14. Crisp flavors of green apples, quinces and Jolly Rancher candy. ■ Otis Kenyon Wine 2008 Syrah, Walla Walla Valley, $30. A classic Syrah with aromas and flavors of
Sawtooth Estate Winery 2009 Riesling, Snake River Valley: Aromas of apricots, limes and apples, followed by balanced flavors of grapefruits, oranges and crisp apples. black pepper, blackberries and plums. ■ Steppe Cellars 2008 StoneTree Vineyard Malbec, Wahluke Slope, $25. A wonderfully earthy red with notes of plums, boysenberries and black licorice.
Deadline Jan. 13 for Fat Tuesday Parade entries SUQUAMISH — Clearwater Casino Resort invites all Kitsap County service organizations to enter the second Fat Tuesday Parade of Service. Each year on Fat Tuesday, Clearwater holds a Mardi Gras-style parade inside the casino, with parade floats made by members of service organizations throughout Kitsap County. The floats, created on top of red wagons supplied by the casino, are judged during the parade. All participating organizations will receive at least $500 for creating a float. The highest scoring floats in the parade will receive significantly larger cash donations. “This year, we’re up-
ping the ante,” Marketing Director Sean Vestal said. “We’re selecting a total of 20 organizations to participate, with $3,000 for first place, $2,000 for second and $1,000 for third place in the parade.” The 20 organizations chosen to participate in the parade will be randomly selected from all entries. Floats will be judged on theme, originality and execution by a team of five Clearwater representatives, including three employees who won their judging seats in a preliminary shoebox float competition held a month before the event. Clearwater Casino guests also have the opportunity to participate in the judging. The floats are scheduled to
be on display at the casino a week before the parade. During that time, guests can vote for their favorite float. The float with the most votes from Clearwater guests receives an additional five points toward its overall parade score. Service organizations and leadership groups can apply online at www.clearwatercasino.com/fat-tuesday-parade. Entry deadline is Jan. 13, 5 p.m. A complete list of rules is available online at www.clearwatercasino.com/ fat-tuesday-parade. The Fat Tuesday Parade of Service is scheduled to begin Feb. 21, 7 p.m. on February 21, inside Suquamish Clearwater Casino Resort. For more information,
contact April Leigh at aprilleigh@clearwatercasino. com, or visit www.clearwatercasino.com.
■ Mount Baker Vineyards & Winery 2008 Proprietor’s Limited Release Malbec, Yakima Valley, $20. Dar berries, cola, black pepper and tannin make this a winner. ■ Covington Cellars 2008 Cabernet Franc, Columbia Valley, $35. Delicious aromas and flavors of black cherries, boysenberries, chocolate and even oregano. ■ Tsillan Cellars 2008 Lakeside Vineyard Bellisima Rossa, Lake Chelan, $28. This shows off notes of black licorice, fresh dates and ripe boysenberries. ■ Thurston Wolfe 2008 Reserve Petite Sirah, Horse Heaven Hills, $25. Aromas of cocoa powder, boysenberries, mint and graphite lead to flavors of massive dark fruit. ■ Dusted Valley Vintners 2008 Cabernet Sauvignon, Walla Walla Valley, $28. Red plums, tobacco leaf and toasty oak aromas give way to dark, ripe flavors. ■ Hard Row to Hoe Vineyards 2010 Sauvignon Blanc, Yakima Valley, $22. This mouthwatering wine offers notes of ripe pears and herbs. ■ Westport Winery 2009 Going Coastal Sparkling Gewürztraminer, Washington, $35. This delicious sparkling wine offers aromas of pears, starfruit and pear butter and flavors of yellow grapefruits. ■ Barnard Griffin 2009 Cabernet Sauvignon, Columbia Valley, $17. This opens with aromas of black currants, blackberries and ripe dark plums, followed by flavors of ripe dark ber-
■ Quady North 2010 Pistoleta, Rogue Valley, $19. This white blend opens with succulent aromas of citrus and tropical fruit, including pineapples, limes and orange zest. ■ Sokol Blosser 2008 Pinot Noir, Dundee Hills, $38. Fascinating aromas of sweet herbs, rich earth, wet gravel and black truffles lead to flavors of ripe raspberries, violets and mushrooms. ■ Willamette Valley Vineyards 2008 Hannah Pinot Noir, Willamette Valley, $45. Layered aromas of spices, violets, cola and cherries lead to flavors of Dr Pepper and red fruit. ■ Kramer Vineyards NV Celebrate Muller-Thurgau, Yamhill-Carlton District, $15. This sparkler offers notes of minerals, Spanish almonds and pineapples.
■ Sawtooth Estate Winery 2009 Riesling, Snake River Valley, $9. Aromas of apricots, limes and apples, followed by balanced flavors of grapefruits, oranges and crisp apples. ■ Koenig Vineyards 2009 Riesling Ice Wine, Snake River Valley, $20. On the nose, it reminded us of a pineapple upside-down cake, and on the palate, it was resplendent with flavors of caramel and peach crumble. — Andy Perdue and Eric Degerman are the editors of Wine Press Northwest magazine. For the freshest reviews, go to www.winepressnw.com/freshpress.
page 8 kitsapweek Friday, January 6, 2012
Movie Night at the Museum
Tuesday, JANUARY 31st • 6pm Canoe Way: The Sacred Journey A documentary of the annual Tribal Journeys of Pacific Northwest Coast Tribes and First Nations as they follow their ancestral pathways through the waters of Puget Sound, Inside Passage and the Northwest Coast.
Check our website for museum hours and admission 15838 Sandy Hook Road NE , Poulsbo (360)394-8496 www.suquamish.nsn.us/Museum
BainBridge island review The flowing spirits of Bainbridge Island: Washington has carved out a niche for itself in the subculture of craft brewing and wines, but there is a new libation on the scene and it’s got spirit. Washington’s craft distillery industry is emerging fast, and Bainbridge has access to a corner of this scene through the Bainbridge Organic Distillery — among many that have recently been founded across the state, yet stands out as one of the more unique, and ethical. “People seem very interested in small-scale or specialty spirits production,” said Keith Barnes, owner of BOD. “(It shows) how much more interesting the products can be when they are made by
Kitsap WeeK CrossWord
27. 1965 King arrest site
29. A long, long time
32. “Miss ___ Regrets”
12. ___ bypass surgery
33. Black gold
13. Most undefined
37. Columbus Day mo.
22. “Much ___ About Nothing”
38. Tony Stewart, e.g.
25. Young child
41. “This means ___!”
28. Shorten, in a way
44. “What’s ___?”
30. “___ any drop to drink”: Coleridge
45. Cornstarch brand
31. “Wheel of Fortune” choice
47. Call for
34. Boxer Spinks
49. ___ post
36. Quip, part 4
38. Organ player
54. Doctor Who villainess, with “the”
39. Morgue, for one
56. “___ fallen ...”
41. Born in wartime
57. Dwarfed container trees
42. Rings of color
61. Periods of legal minority
46. Harvest goddess
63. “Aladdin” prince
48. Pet ___
64. Wealth seekers
50. Freshwater ducks
67. Musical compositions
68. Gift on “The Bachelor”
55. Bing, bang or boom
69. “Are we there ___?”
58. Long, long time
70. French philosopher Jean-Paul ___
71. Soon, to a bard
62. City on the Yamuna River
hearing an argument and screams around 9:30 p.m. The police later discovered Burke’s body on the sidewalk on Warren Avenue. Patrol officers are also helping with the workload by investigating smaller cases which have taken a back seat to the Burke murder, according to Detective Sgt. Kevin Crane of the Bremerton Police Department. “A murder case should take top billing,” Bremerton Mayor Patty Lent said. “Others will just have to take second billing. I want closure on this case for our city.” Burke’s murder was the first in Bremerton since 2008. — BremertonPatriot.com
hand versus a big factory.” Barnes opened the distillery in Coppertop Loop off Sportsman Club Road with son Patrick in 2009. Its first product, Legacy Organic Vodka, came in 2010 and was soon followed by Battle Point Whiskey. In September, it released a gin under the monicker Heritage. — BainbridgeReview.com
Bremerton Patriot Murder of Bremerton woman remains unsolved: Bremerton police have worked the Sara Burke case since May 2011. With no one charged, it’s one of more than 80 cases on the police department’s back burner. Sara Burke, a 19-year-old Bremerton woman, was stabbed in the neck on May 3, 2011. Neighbors reported
Central KitsaP rePorter Occupied in Central Kitsap — The year of the movements and protests: Since August, Joey Dashner has been looking for a parttime job — any job — See AROUND, Page 9
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A Division of Sound Publishing
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24. Knight fight
23. A pint, maybe
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20. Partially open rose
3. Cunning person
19. ___ Today
1. Brightly colored kerchiefs 2. Brooks Robinson, e.g.
17. Kind of rattlesnake
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15. Brain cell
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Kitsap WeeK sudoKu
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Continued from page 8 while he finishes his senior year at Central Kitsap Alternative West High School. He’s applied to more than 20 different jobs from retail to food and customer service positions but hasn’t had any success yet. He’s not ready to give up nor stay quiet about it. Dashner has been working on his culminating senior project — each student is required to do a project on anything of interest to them — on the Occupy movement that started on Wall Street and spread around the world. “People need to care,” he said. “If you pay taxes, buy at the store, own a home, then this is something that affects you.” In Kitsap County, members of Occupy Bremerton congregated outside of the county courthouse building in Port Orchard earlier this month to protest against foreclosure auctions. — CentralKitsapReporter. com
KITSAP NAVY NEWS “My Military Family” art
Friday, January 6, 2012 contest: The Armed Services YMCA is looking for a few good artists on Bangor and Bremerton bases. Elementary school-age children from kindergarten to sixth grade can compete in the annual art competition with the theme “My Military Family.” Fliers have been distributed throughout the Navy bases, but the contest is open to children with parents in all branches of military service, according to the contest rules. First prize is a $500 U.S. Savings Bond, and the winning entry will be made into a poster for national Military Family Month in November. The postmark deadline for the contest is Feb. 17. — KitsapNavyNews.com
The crash occurred near Three Berry Lane, where a motorcyclist died Sept. 23 after colliding with a Jeep Cherokee. This was the 56th injury vehicle collision between January 2005 and December 2011 on Hansville Road, according to Laboda. The severity of those injuries vary. Though she expected Miller Bay Road to have a higher number of crashes than Hansville Road due to the amount of curves and hills, Laboda said there were nine fewer crashes — 47 — between 2005 and 2011. — NorthKitsapHerald.com
PORT ORCHARD INDEPENDENT
NORTH KITSAP HERALD Injury crash was 56th injury collision on Hansville Road since 2005: A vehicle collision on Hansville Road Dec. 30 raised the total number of injury collisions on that road to 56 in approximately a six-year period. Three people were sent to Harrison Medical Center Friday afternoon; North Kitsap Fire & Rescue, the Poulsbo Fire Department and other
Dozens of jumpers, including this tattooed fellow in a kilt, took the Polar Bear Plunge off the Olalla bridge on Jan. 1. With temperatures in the 40s, a few hundred people turned out to watch the New Year’s Day tradition.
law enforcement went to the scene. NKF&R spokeswoman
Michele Laboda said crews were dispatched at 2:11 p.m.
School district still faces uncertain budget issues: Mixed. That might be the most accurate way to describe the feelings of South Kitsap School District Superintendent Dave LaRose and Financial Operations Officer Sandy Rotella regarding a variety of budget issues. It starts at the state level. Both LaRose and Rotella said they do not anticipate another mid school-year rescission. In December, the state House and Senate passed legislation expected to close most of Washington’s $1.1 billion
budget shortfall. Those cuts — combined with previous ones by Gov. Christine Gregoire — were expected to reduce the deficit by around $700 million. That included a $50 million reduction from public schools, which included the elimination of funding to keep class sizes smaller in kindergarten through fourth grade. Terri Patton, retired South Kitsap assistant superintendent for business and support, said that was particularly difficult because the school district already had allocated those funds to hire teachers. Because of union contracts, she said the district simply could not lay off those employees. Patton estimated at the time that it cost South Kitsap School District $795,000 in 2010-11 and $950,000 for this school year. “I don’t want any of our staff to worry about what our priorities might be,” said LaRose, noting that he and other school district officials regularly have met with several legislators. “Our priorities will be kids and the people we serve.” — PortOrchardIndependent.com
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Featured Homes Of The Week For Friday, January 6, 2012 See Page 5 for Details
EL D O EN M OP
Poulsbo Area HOMES FOR SALE
LOTS & ACREAGE ▼
INCOME PROPERTY ▼
RENTAL HOMES ▼
PAGE 2, Real Estate Now/Kitsap Classifieds, Friday, January 6, 2012
V IE W A L L OPEN HOUSES AT W I NDER M ER E .C OM
OPEN HOUSES Suquamish #290708 SUN 1-4. 6410 NE Center Street
Remodeled from the studs out 5 years ago incl all new cabinets, SS appliances & upgraded finishes. Just freshened w/new paint & carpet. The public areas are an open concept w/vaulted ceiling & modern track lighting. French doors to lrg cedar deck for entertaining. The bathrooms have tile floors. Flat corner lot on a quiet street. Wayne Paulson 360-779-5205.
Barber Cut-off Rd, Kingston $199,900 OPEN SATURDAY & SUNDAY 1 - 4
New homes within walking distance to town, ferries, marina and beaches. Tucked in the waterfront community of Kingston, Drewâ€™s Glen offers Green Built, energy efficient plans, including the popular one story plan, to meet a variety of lifestyles and needs. Ask about the $10,000 buyer bonus. Scott Anderson 360-536-2048 / Lorna Muller 360-620-3842
Silverdale #256285 SAT & SUN 12-3. 4781 NW Iris Lane
Beautifully maintained 3 bdrm, 2 bth manufactured home situated on a .72 ac lot. This home includes many upgrades like completely remodeled kit w/oak cabinets, counter tops, back splash, & vinyl flrs Back deck, & nice size detached 2-car garage. A must see. Hosted by Joe Krueger 360-692-6102/360-620-4420.
Indianola #263212 SUN 1-4. 9560 NE Loughrey Avenue
Experience the feeling of a home tucked in the woods w/beautiful dappled sunlight all day long. Walk to the Indianola Bch in 5 mins to enjoy beach combing, boating & crabbing. This cedar sided home on a double lot, has a red metal roof, wood-wrapped windows, vaulted ceilings, a cedar interior, skylights, expansive deck, lrg kitchen & sunny dining rm. Detached Studio/Guest Quarters. Mary Richards 360-779-5205.
Poulsbo #300343 SUN 1-4. 21930 Orca Lane NE
Cheerful 2 bdrm/2 bth rambler enjoys vaulted ceilings, skylight in kitchen, cozy propane frplc, Pergo flooring, wood-wrapped windows, cedar siding, tool shed, covered walkway, and eat-in kitchen. Lrg patio, fully fenced backyard. Community amenities incl an in ground pool, play area, basketball court & community clubhouse. Catherine Jones 360-779-5205.
Tahuyeh #224280 Sat 1-2. 183 Kingsway West Lake
Like new triple wide manufactured home has expansive views of Lake Tahuyeh. Home features 9â€™ ceilings wide hallways, living rm, dining rm, Kitchen w/ breakfast bar open to family room. 3 large bdrms & master w/ walk-in closet, 5 piece bath. Two car attached garage. Melody Butler 360-633-5991
OPEN HOUSES Silverdale #281108 $269,000 SAT & SUN 10-12. 4633 NW Knute Anderson Road
Nicely kept 2404 sq. ft. 4 bdrm 1 story w/basement hm close to shopping, Banger, Keyport & PSNS. 3 bdrm & 2 bths upstairs. Open flr plan & high ceiling provides a feeling of spaciousness. Hosted by Joe Krueger 360-692-6102/360-620-4420.
Indianola #300277 SUN 1-4 . 20700 Gerald Cliff Drive NE
It doesnâ€™t get any better than living in this lovely home in the beach community of Indianola! On a half acre w/ 3 bdrm/2.5 bth this south facing sunny home has new hrdwd floors & carpeting, plus a formal living rm & separate family rm. French doors lead out onto a lrg entertaining deck & new patio complete w/ a hot tub. Kevin Hannah 360-779-5205.
chico beach cottages Waterfront 7736 Chico Beach Way NW Starting at $359,950 01&/4"563%":46/%":r/PPOUPQN
150 feet of prime Dyes Inlet WATERFRONT, minutes from Silverdale, just completed â€˜pocket neighborhoodâ€™ of 7 custom crafted, aftfully designed homes w/community in mind. Choose 2 or 3 BRâ€™s, each w/main floor master suites, open floor plans flooded w/natural light, granite, stainless, garages. Built Green/Energy star. Created by renowned The Cottage Company~your private beach is steps away! Bring your kayak & prepare to FALL IN LOVE! Christine Brevick 360-779-5205 or 360-509-0132
Kingston #277823 Sun 1-4. 23955 Strawberry Lane NE
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.
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.
Belfair #299352 SAT. 1-4. 580 NE Toonerville Dr
Secluded & private, yet close to everything. Totally remodeled 1900+ sq ft L shaped home. New flrs, crown molding, kitchen counters, tile entry, paint & appliances. All this sits on 2.6 acres. Andrew Welch 360-876-9600
Meandering country lane leads to a pastoral setting w/a beautiful craftsman 4 bdrm, 3.5 bth hm. Quality finishes thru-out, 2 stonefaced propane frplcâ€™s, gracious 2-story entry & covered front porch. Deep garage w/high ceilings & workbench. 2 ac of complete privacy. Just 2 mi to Kingston ferry/shopping. Dave Muller 360-620-3842
Poulsbo #290854 SUN 1-4. 23582 Monument Place NW
Own one of the nicest homes in desirable Woods & Meadows for a great price! This gem has everything you could possibly want. Over 3,700 sf, 4 generously sized bdrs, a master w/a mtn view, & all on a huge .61 acre professionally landscaped lot. Open floor plan, lrg 18x22 bonus rm, main floor den/guest bdrm, great designer paint colors & upgrades throughout.The private backyard is an oasis. Randy Taplin 360-779-5205 or 360-731-2200.
Kingston #306288 Sat 12-3. 13100 NE James Way
A true â€œHouse Beautifulâ€? overlooking Puget Sound with 500 ft of shared beach. Enjoy water views from nearly every room of this classic craftsman. Rich in detailsâ€“wood floors, gorgeous trim & builtins, plantation shutters, gas frplc, cherry cabinetry, granite kit & more. Open floor plan & big bonus rm (or 4th bdrm) w/access to full bth. Front porch & view deck. Beautifully lndscped .39 ac lot borders open space. Close to town, ferry (4 mi) & golf. Cathy Morris 360-271-8448
Silverdale #280272 SAT 12-3. 4354 Westgate Road Silverdale #276096 Starting at $239,950 Open Daily 12-4. 8521 Willowberry Avenue NW #L-11
Extraordinary custom home â€“ secluded on over 2.5 beautifully landscaped ac. Grand kit w/lrg island, granite counters stainless steel appliances & maple cabinets and flrs. Surround sound inside & out. Donna Bosh 360-692-6102/360-265-0958.
Hansville #300785 SUN 1-4. 4431 NE Key Place
Stand at the waterâ€™s edge! 162â€™ of primo unobstructed Olympic Mtn & Hood Canal views. Wonderful bright & light 2 bdrm/2 bth hm w/2 car detached garage w/guest rm. A magnificent bulkhead waterfront property. Community has a marina, boat launch, pool, private beach & club house. This is paradise! Chris Moyer 360-779-5205.
BAINBRIDGE ISLAND OPEN HOUSES 132 Hall Brothers Loop #102 #278754
Sun 1-4. Urban living w/old world charmâ€Ś Private condo with sunny window seating, exquisite cabinetry & Murphy bed for versatile 2nd bdrm. Jackie Syvertsen 206-790-3600, BainbridgeIslandLiving.com
725 Madison Avenue NE #28 #303144
Sun 1-4. Impeccably maintained home with private elevator to main floor living areas or upper BR suites from prvt 2-car garage. Andy Moore 206-755-6296, BainbridgeIslandWaterfront.com
883 Park Avenue NE #305449
Sun 1-4. Just Listed! Delightful community seconds to town, beaches, golf & shops. 3BR/2BA, open plan & vaulted ceilings. Fenced yard, RV pkg & more! Diane Sugden 206-355-9179
BAINBRIDGE ISLAND OPEN HOUSES 11031 Forest Lane NE #302906
Sun 1-4. First time on mkt! Classic lodge design on 2nd fairway. 3BR/2.5BA w/master, bonus & fam rooms; lrg deck. Near club/ tennis. Sid Ball 206-617-7098, Wonderful-Life-Bainbridge.com
7119 NE Dolphin Drive #250285
Sun 1-4. Lovingly maintained 1+ acre craftsman style home. This home features a beautiful greatroom, open kitchen w/lrg cook island, hardwood floors, a den, bonus rm & new carpet/paint throughout. Sit & relax on your porch that overlooks the peaceful backyard. Minutes away from beach access & downtown. Bill Touchette 360-779-5205
6132 Old Mill Road NE #255476
Sun 1-4. Farmhouse chic offering 3 bdrms, updated kitchen & baths, open plan and wood beamed ceiling. Guest cottage great for studio or home office. Susan Grosten 206-780-7672
10912 Sunrise Drive NE #282141
16364 Reitan Rd. NE #249705
Sun 1-4. Come see the newly installed solar panels on this southfacing, architecturally-designed energy smart modern cottage near Rolling Bay Hamlet. Julie Miller 206-949-9655
Sun. 1-3. Private 1.34 acre waterfront estate with 100â€™ of beautiful sandy low bank WFT! 4 bdrm., 2.5 bath, 3686 SF home boasts beautiful Fir floors & wood work, spacious living area & formal dining, private master suite w/ bath & sitting room. Youâ€™ll love the 6-car covered parking plus ADU. Megan Oâ€™Dell 360-551-9107
6650 NE Bayview Boulevard #299111
Sun 1-4. Low-bank Manzanita Bay waterfront hm w/4000+ sq ft, 4 fireplaces, formal living/dining, 3 bdrms plus 2 guest rooms. Gardens & shop. Beverly Green 206-780-7678 Susan Burris 206-498-8479
6710 NE Dapple Court #197995
Sun 1-4. Timeless designâ€ŚMtn and Sound views from this 4,000Âą sq ft, 3BR/3.25BA home with a kitchen for multiple chefs & custom finishes throughout. Molly Neary & Joanie Ransom 206-920-9166
9309 NE South Beach Drive #218153
Sun 1-4. Lovely low-bank waterfront home with sunny, western exposure and surprise Olympic Mountain view. Quiet cul-de-sac just steps from Fort Ward. Vesna Somers 206-947-1597
10398 NE Country Club Rd #291673 $1,495,000 Sun 1-4. PRICE REDUCED! Elegant Port Blakely waterfront.
Experience stately luxury in this magnificent home on med-bank WFT. Exquisite home with story book views of Port Blakely and the Seattle skyline. This dream kitchen will take your breath away. Majestic grand entry leads to tasteful sublime home complete w/ soaring ceilings, French doors, 2nd kitchen, bonus rm, formal & informal areas. Tom Schirle & Carii Clawson 206-780-1500.
LOTS & L A ND Port Orchard #28859
Port Orchard # 180113
Port Orchard #170568
1+ acre lot close to town on quiet street. Build your dream home here. Power is in the street, private yet easy to find. Denise Raught 360-876-9600 Take a look at this 2.63 AC parcel that is close-in, priced to sell & has West Sound water available. Southworh ferry just 20 min drive for West Seattle commuters. Small creek on property is natural water feature but does not impact building sites. Art Conrad 360-620-3300. This 5 acres is located close to shopping centers & schools. Jennifer Connelly-Delay 360-876-9600
BR E M ERTON Bremerton #279085
Freshly scrubbed & polished 1901 Victorian in W. Bremerton location on double lot just min from PSNS & ferry. From the front porch to fenced back yard, this hm shines w/care & updates. Back deck just off lrg kitchen. Relax in old-fashioned sun rm! Rod Blackburn 360-509-7042.
Beautiful 3 bdrm/2.75 bth mid-century hm w/updated kitchen & new oven. Spacious living, dining & family rms. Full finished bsmt + 2 work rooms & storage galore! View the Olympics while dining in the amber hour. Off-street parking for RV or boat! Kim Stewart 253-225-1752.
Tall firs on shy 1/2 ac privacy for your next home. NW contemporary offers soaring vaulted ceilings in liv rm, maple lined display niches for keepsakes, din rm w/maple floors & gridded windows. The kitchen w/ granite countertops, black & ss applâ€™s adjoins the family rm featuring a wood-burning frplc. Judy Bigelow 360-692-6102/360-509-1128.
BAINBRIDGE ISLAND Historic Fort Ward, Land #170521
Four sunny & bright lots w/easy access to beautiful waterfront park. Water & sewer hookups available in street. Susan Grosten 206-7807672 Shannon Dierickx 206-799-0888, Realestate-Bainbridge.com
Port Madison #279884
Well-maintained 2BR log cabin home. Short stroll to community beach & dock. Sunny, quiet parcel w/tall trees. Build your dream home or great getaway! Jim Lundwall 206-780-7699 New Price! Stylish townhome offers easy, in-town lifestyle close to everything. Two bedroom suites, large living spaces, 2-car garage. Ron Mariotti 206-914-6636, RonMariotti.com
Arrow Point Waterfront #302021
Manzanita Bay Waterfront #286927
Captivating contemporary home connects sleek architectural elements with sea & mountains. 3BR/3BA plus designer finishes throughout. Terry Klein 206-949-3360
Spectacular estate-sized, low-bank WFT w/lush terraced gardens, 201 ft of sandy beach, small boat launch, magnificent Olympic Mtn views & 2 living spaces (5BR). Jan Johnson 206-371-8792
CEN T R A L K ITS A P Bremerton #305788
Wonderful rambler located in the heart of Central Kitsap! This well taken care of gem boasts a bkyd retreat w/a lovely gazebo hot tub & fountain. Enjoy planting, gardening or just relaxing in this wonderful backyard setting. Bill Bailey 360-692-6102/206-271-3225.
SOU T H K ITS A P Port Orchard #305564
Port Orchard #288782
Charming 3 bdrm, 1.75 bath home with some upgrades. Big fenced lot, almost 2 acres w/2 ponds so you can sit on your deck & enjoy the water view. Lrg detached garage. Mark McColgan 360-876-9600
Beautiful tri-level hm in Conifer Park. Hrdwd flrs in entry, cathedral ceilings in liv rm & plenty of storage space throughout makes this hm a must see! Great back yard space. Andrew Welch 360-876-9600
MU LT I-FA M ILY Bremerton #306205
Check out the largest unit in Sunn Fjord! Beautiful 180 degree view of Sound and Mt. Rainier from this 2 bdrm, 1.75 bth, 1251 SF condo. Freshly painted & ready for new owner. Spacious open living rm & large MBR w /walk-in closet & 3/4 bth. Jill Wallen 360-340-0777. Hereâ€™s an investment opportunity that makes total sense! Very clean duplex. One unit is 3 bdrm while the other is a 2 bdrm. Conveniently located close to town, ferry, hwy & hospital. James Bergstrom 360-876-9600
WAT ER FRON T Bremerton #281207
Gorgeous south-facing views of Marine & Sinclair Inlet. This 2-bdrm, 1.75 bth, 1239 SF Harborside condo has floor-to-ceiling windows, custom paint, hand-scraped hdwd flrs. See your boat from your living room. Perfect location for Seattle commute. Amy Allen 360-620-0499.
Hood Canal no bank waterfront & Olympic Mtn views. Newly remodeled 2,358 sq.ft. home that is both private & sunny. Tons of seafood. Designed for entertaining, this is a home to be loved. Alan Cady 360-692-6102/360-731-2160.
PIERCE COUN T Y Gig Harbor #289258
Beautiful 4 bdrm/2.5 bth, 2032 SF great room-style hm w/hdwd flrs is offered @ 2003 price! Spacious open kitchen w/slab granite counters. Soaring ceilings, frplc, oversized 2-car garage & private fenced back yard could be perfect for all your needs. Mike Draper 360-731-4907. Nice tri-level in Wollochet Heights. This 3 bedroom, 2 bath, 2100 square foot home needs some updating. Linda Yost 360-87-9600
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KINGSTON Windermere Real Estate/West Sound, Inc. tXXX8JOEFSNFSF,JOHTUPODPN
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Friday, January 6, 2012, Real Estate Now/Kitsap Classifieds, PAGE 3 Real Estate for Sale Kitsap County Poulsbo
OPEN HOUSE! Sunday, Januar y 8th, 12-4pm, 15800 Nesika Bay Road N E # 2 8 , Po u l s b o, 98370. $255,000. Lovely condo in a secluded neighborhood off of Lemolo Shores. Breathtaking views of the Bay and Olympic mountains. The home has recently been remodeled with a very cute and eclectic feel. 2 bedroom, 1 3/4 bath over 1600 SF of living space. All offers will be considered. Call Mike (360)620-1366 Geneva R.E.
Real Estate for Sale Lots/Acreage
10+ ACRE OLALLA farm, carriage house. 90% built, large barn, 3 fe n c e d p a s t u r e s , near school, gas/store. 360-886-7462. or email: hamptonpropertiesllc @gmail.com Real Estate for Sale Other Areas
Real Estate for Rent Kitsap County BAINBRIDGE ISLAND
Real Estate for Rent Kitsap County
OPEN HOUSE! Sunday, Januar y 8th, 12-4pm. 1960 NE Lind Cour t, Poulsbo, 98370. $289,500. Beautiful home in Deer Run. Fully remodeled. Granite throughout. 3 bedroom, 2.5 bath. Hot tub. Priced to Sell! Call Mike, (360)620-1366 Geneva R.E.
BAINBRIDGE ISLAND RENTALS
3 BEDROOM, 2 bath, 2 c a r a t t a c h e d g a ra g e. Close to Schools, Town & F e r r y. $ 1 , 8 0 0 p e r month plus deposit. Lease required. 9475 CHARMING 3 Bedroom, NE Nor th Town Loop. 2 bath plus 2 rooms for office or bedroom. No Call: 360-613-5236 smoking, pets negoSOLD IT? FOUND IT? tiable. Photos Available. Let us know by calling $1,575. Call 206-7191-800-388-2527 so we 9645 can cancel your ad.
$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.
No smoking or pets. 1 year lease. First, last and deposit. Credit check.
Gil Jacobsen (206)842-5608, (206)817-0285 Mjacob8240@aol.com
SOLD IT? FOUND IT? Let us know by calling 1-800-388-2527 so we can cancel your ad.
POULSBO $359,000 PRICE REDUCED. Fabulous 3+bdrm hm w/1807sf & a beautiful kitchen w/stainless appliances & wood cabinets.Mstr bdrm located on main flr & includes walk-in closet & 5-piece bath. Jane Woodward 360-779-8520 View at www.johnlscott.com/55007
OPEN HOUSEâ€“BAINBRIDGE $625,000 SUN. 1-4. 6527 Fletcher Bay Rd NE PRICE REDUCED. New Construction by Ferguson & Cole featuring 2635 SF, 4 bd/2.5 ba, big closets, kitchen w/walk-in pantry, propane FP & heat pump with A/C. Ken West 360-990-2444 View at www.johnlscott.com/86909
BAINBRIDGE $747,000 Tranquil, magical, 4+ ac estate w/wonderful view of Manzanita Bay. Architectually designed in the SW style. Cozy cottage & outbuildings. Joanna Paterson 206-842-5636 View at www.johnlscott.com/55592
PIERCE COUNTY GIG HARBOR $189,900 Beautiful remodeled home on 2.3 acres located just min of the GH North Shopping Center! Great floorplan, LR, DR, FR + 3BR/2BA, 2 decks, French doors! Eric Von Marbod 360-710-2010 View at www.johnlscott.com/64405
2 BEDROOM 14â€™ wide mobile on wooded lot near Bangor. Car por t, storage shed, woodstove. $650/mo, water and garbage included. $600 secur ity deposit and references required. No Dogs. (360)697-6172
1 M I L E TO F E R RY Char ming, remodeled Studio guest house, with sleeping loft. $700/Mo. $550/sec. dep. Full kitchen, 3/4 Bath. 360297-6864 Kingston-Waterfront Home 2 possible-3 bedroom, 2 bath, stairs to beach. Large front and backyards. $1300 mo. 1st & last. 206-941-4295 Available now.
4 B E D RO O M , 3 b a t h home in nice Woods and M e a d ow s c o m mu n i t y. Beautiful view, washer, dryer, fenced yard and 2 car garage. Near Base, school and baseball field! No smoking. $1,600. 360-990-4814. Sunnyslope
1 BEDROOM Furnished Apar tment. Near High School. Washer, dryer, wraparound deck, carport. $850 Includes utilities, cable. No smoking or pets. 206-8423791, 206-842-0255. Bayview Apartments in Bremerton. 1, 2 & 3 Bedroom apartments. Prices start at $675 per month. Located up the road from Lions Field. On bus line, close to hospital, shopping & schools. Call: 360-373-9014. Open 7 days, 9am-5pm email@example.com 100 Sheridan Ave. Bremerton, WA.
HRB â€“ Housing Non-Profit Need Assistance Finding Affordable Housing? Free Info & Referrals w/ HomeShare/HomeFinder Program
2 BEDROOM remodeled mobile, 550 sq.ft cement basement, private lot. 3 blocks to City Hall. $850/mo. Water/sewer included. 360-895-0949, 2 0 6 - 2 2 8 - 5 4 6 4 2+ BEDROOM, 1 bath, garage. Beautiful new firstname.lastname@example.org wood floors, paint, carPOULSBO pet and window coverBEACH CABIN, 1+ Bed- ings. Dishwasher, washroom, furnished, washer, er, dryer included. Set dryer, fireplace. Lease back from street with f r o m a p p r o x i m a t e l y large yard. 1 year lease. Ja n u a r y t o M i d - Ju n e $800 month. No smok2012. $995 month plus ing or pets. (206)842utilities. 206-498-5716 6763
Call Penny Lamping
BAINBRIDGE $999,000 Manzanita bay,120â€™ west-facing WFT! Hillside tram takes you to private deep water dock w/power & water which can accommodate up to 45â€™ boat. Stunning home! Kimberly Malzahn 206-849-8123 View at www.johnlscott.com/58664
BREMERTON BREMERTON $86,900 Investors come see 2 houses on 1 lot!! 1st home has 2BR/1BA & rents for $675, 2nd has 1BR/1BA & rents for $450 or live in one & rent the other! On sewer!! Gary Lidstrom 360-340-6334 View at www.johnlscott.com/11086
OPEN HOUSEâ€“BREMERTON $179,000 SAT & SUN 1-4. 1716 N Cambrian Ave. DD: From 15th Street North on Cambrian to address on right. Shelley Morritt 360-698-8131 View at www.johnlscott.com/88292
OPEN HOUSEâ€“BAINBRIDGE $449,000 SAT 1-4. 13957 Hidden Heights Ln NE Best value new const on BI. 4 bd,, 2.5 bat, 2307 sf. DD: Hwy 305, E on NE Hidden Cove Rd, right on Hidden Heights Ln, home on left. Garry Wanner 360-265-9809 View at www.johnlscott.com/94353
OPEN HOUSEâ€“BREMERTON $199,950 MON-THURS 1-4. 2348 Schley Blvd. Welcome to Eastpark. New Construction 2-story 3bd/2.5ba home, bamboo floors, ss appls, & Shakerstyle cabinets. Next to the Bremerton YMCA. Silverdale Office 360-692-9777 View at www.johnlscott.com/97426
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 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
WINDSONG APTS 19880 3rd Ave NW Very Nice 1 or 2 BR. Short Waiting List! Rent Is $585 or $685/Mo Income Limits Apply
TDD: 711 email@example.com SILVERDALE
LOOKING FOR AFFORDABLE RENT?
KINGSTON 2 BEDROOM, 1.5 BATH Townhome Apts. 1/2 Mile to Ferry Park-Like Setting Income Limits Apply Section 8 Welcome
* Income Limits Apply Call 360-662-1100 TDD 711
WA Misc. Rentals Mobile/MFG Homes
FOR RENT-BELFAIR 3 Bedroom, 2 Bath, Manufactured Home,1400+ sq. ft., Deck, shed. Water/garbage paid. No smoking/pets. $900 month, $800 dep. Ref/credit check 360-275-6312 360-275-3051 Commercial Rentals Office/Commercial
OFFICE & WAREHOUSE SPACE FOR RENT Twelve Trees Business Park
Varying sizes and configurations available. North Poulsbo area. Call Mark, Connie, or Christine at: 360-779-7266 Professional Services
Home Services Gutter Services
COMPUTER REPAIR No Fix - No Fee Policy!
G U T T E R & W I N D OW Cleaning!! Reasonable winter rates. 17 + years local experience. Call Jeff, JM Young & Associates 360-876-5854. Licensed.
Virus Removal Software/Hardware Repair Microsoft/Unix PC/ThinClient/Network Free Phone Estimates $10 Flat Fee Pickup & Delivery
Port Orchard Only
Tony ~ 360-232-6860 Home Services
MESSERSMITH WOODWORKS Furniture repair, stripping, refinishing, veneering, chair caning, much more. If you canâ€™t find it, we can make it! Phone: 360-394-6280 messersmithwoodworks.com
&INDĂĽITĂĽFASTĂĽANDĂĽEASY WWWNW ADSCOM
Reach the readers the dailies miss. Call 800-388-2527 today to place your ad in the ClassiďŹ eds. Home Services Hauling & Cleanup
WE TAKE IT ALL! Junk, Appliances, yard debris, etc. Serving Kitsap Co. since 1997
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.
Apartments for Rent Kitsap County
Is accepting applications for 1, 2 & 3 BRs, starting at $496/mo.
Have a service to offer? Contact Jennie today: 866-296-0380 firstname.lastname@example.org
HANSVILLE $109,500 Remote yet part of a great little community.Minutes to Hansville store,lighthouse,parks,trails.Level acreage. Water hook-up fee paid/meter on site. Beach access. Jan Zufelt 360-297-5550 View at www.johnlscott.com/17269
HANSVILLE $109,500 Remote yet part of a great little community.Minutes to Hansville store,lighthouse,parks,trails.Level acreage. Water hook-up fee paid/meter on site. Beach access. Jan Zufelt 360-297-5550 View at www.johnlscott.com/17269
2 bedroom 1 bath duplex. Clean, quiet, no smoking, no pets. $850. per month. Credit check required. Call 360-7314406
Apartments for Rent Kitsap County
SUQUAMISH $59,900 Very nice 3bdrm, 1.75ba manufactured double wide on a paved street in Suquamish across from grade school. Large living rm, nice size kitchen & two decks. William Page 360-297-0311 View at www.johnlscott.com/87726
LOTS AND LAND
Real Estate for Rent Kitsap County
To see additional photos, please email.
NEW LISTINGâ€“SOUTH KITSAP $178,000 Comfortable country living on quiet 1.27 acre lot. The home features 3bd/2 ba large, functional kitchen with big pantry, lots of cabinet & counter space. Bill Flewell 360-698-8144 View at www.johnlscott.com/81858
Real Estate for Rent Kitsap County
3 B E D RO O M , 2 b a t h home. Study, fireplace, attached 2 car garage and large deck. Park like setting and beach access. No smoking, no p e t s. $ 1 , 4 0 0 / m o n t h . First, last, $800 damage. R e fe r e n c e s r e q u i r e d . 206-842-4186
20 Acres-Live On Land NOW!! Only $99/mo. $0 Down, Owner Financing, No credit checks! Near El Paso, Texas, Beautiful Mountain Views! Free C o l o r B r o c h u r e. 8 0 0 755-8953 www.sunseFor more selection, 4REASUREĂĽ(UNTING tranches.com go to nw-ads.com. #HECKĂĽOUTĂĽOURĂĽ2ECYCLERĂĽ
Real Estate for Rent Kitsap County
â€œDivorce For Grownupsâ€? www.CordialDivorce.com
Law Offices of Lynda H. McMaken, P.S.
Home Services Hauling & Cleanup
Home Services Landscape Services
ALL GROUNDS CARE
$ WE BUY $ Junk Cars, Trucks, Semis, Busses & Heavy Equipment Any Condition With or W/out Title
360-340-0032 Home Services
CLEANING SERVICES * Residential * Office Buildings * One-time Clean Outs * Windows * Condos * Hauling Free Estimates Bonded & Insured (360) 697-4010 Cell (360) 286-7284 Whether youâ€™re buying or selling, the ClassiďŹ eds has it all. From automobiles and employment to real estate and household goods, youâ€™ll ďŹ nd everything you need 24 hours a day at www.nw-ads.com.
Storm Clean-Up, Pruning, Full Maintenance, Hedge, Haul, Bark/Rock, Roof and Gutter, etc
360-698-7222 Andyâ€™s Landscaping & Excavation FALL CLEANUP Fencing, plants, bark, retaining walls, pressure washing, pathways, etc.
Friendly & Prompt!
Lic# ANDYSLE893JA, Bonded & Ins.
Need extra cash? Place your classiďŹ ed ad today! Call 1-800-388-2527 or Go online 24 hours a day www.nw-ads.com.
COUNTRYSIDE LANDSCAPING & MAINTENENCE Prune, Pressure Wash, Bark, Retaining Walls, Plant, Fence! All types of fall & winter cleanup. Free Estimate! 360-2657 4 8 7 . L i c # COUNTLM932JE. Home Services Remodeling
REMODEL & REPAIRS 360-509-7514 www.lewisandclarke construction.com Lic# LEWISCC925QL www.lewisandclarkeconstruction.com
500$ LOAN service. No credit refused. Fast and secure. Easy on the budget. Payments spread out over three months. Toll free: 1-855626-4373. LoanHere.com Affordable Health Insurance for everyone! Uninsured? Dissatisfied? Been Turned down? Call Now We Can Help Licensed Agents Standing By 1-800-951-2167 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 A LOVING alternative to unplanned pregnancy. You choose the family for your child. Receive p i c t u r e s / i n fo o f w a i t ing/approved couples. Living expense assistance. 1-866-236-7638 ATTENTION DIABETICS with medicare. Get a free Talking Meter and diabetic testing supplies at no cost, plus free home delivery! Best of all, this meter eliminates painful finger pricking! Call 888-903-6658
SOLD IT? FOUND IT? Let us know by calling 1-800-388-2527 so we can cancel your ad.
PAGE 4, Real Estate Now/Kitsap Classifieds, Friday, January 6, 2012 Announcements
ATTENTION SLEEP Apnea sufferers with Medicare. Get free CPAP Replacement Supplies at no cost, plus free home delivery! Best of all, prevent red skin sores and bacterial infection! Call 866993-5043
DONATE your vehicle receive $1000 grocer y coupons. United Breast Cancer Foundation. Free Mammograms, Breast Cancer Info www.ubcf.infor free Towing, Tax Deductible, Non-Runners Accepted. 1- 800-7280801
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Extra auto parts bring in extra cash when you place an ad in the ClassiďŹ eds. Open 24 hours a day www.nw-ads.com. CASH FOR CARS! Any M a ke, M o d e l o r Ye a r. We pay more! Running or Not. Sell Your Car or Truck today! Free Towing! Instant Offer: 1-888545-8647
,OOKINGĂĽFORĂĽAĂĽNEWĂĽPLACEĂĽ #HECKĂĽOUTĂĽ WWWPNWHOMElNDERCOM FORĂĽLOCALĂĽĂĽNATIONALĂĽLISTINGSĂĽ EARN COLLEGE degree online online. *Medical *Business *Criminal Justice. Job placement assistance. Computer available. Financial Aid if qualified. SCHEV cer tified. Call DIVORCE $135. $165 8 6 6 - 4 8 3 - 4 4 2 9 . with children. No court www.CenturaOnline.com appearances. Complete LOCAL PRIVATE Invespreparation. Includes, tor loans money on real custody, support, prop- estate equity. I loan on er ty division and bills. houses, raw land, comB B B m e m b e r . mercial proper ty and ( 5 0 3 ) 7 7 2 - 5 2 9 5 . proper ty development. www.paralegalalter na- Call Eric at (800) 563t i v e s . c o m ? d i - 3 0 0 5 . w w w. fo s s m o r t gage.com email@example.com
FOUND: My husband fo u n d a s h o e i n t h e crosswalk lost by a man using a wheel chair around the Madison/High School Road roundabout on Bainbridge Island. He tried SHARE ARTISTS for more than an hour to track down the owner, STUDIO SPACE but hesitated to return Front Street, Poulsbo. the shoe to the circle, so Approx. $300/ mo. brought it home. Call 425-890-4132 and weâ€™ll Call Sylvia arrange to get it back on 206-842-8046 the right foot (or maybe Sell it for FREE in the that was the left)
Super Flea! Call 866-825-9001 or email the Super Flea at theďŹ‚ea@ soundpublishing.com.
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 1-800-2679895 www.SellDiabeticstrips.com
Log on to a website thatâ€™s easy to navigate. Whether youâ€™re buying or selling, the ClassiďŹ eds has it all. From automobiles and employment to real estate and household goods, youâ€™ll ďŹ nd everything you need 24 hours a day at nw-ads.com.
25899 Barber Cutoff Road, Kingston
Enjoy village life at its best! The ferry, beaches, restaurants & parks are all within walking distance from your new home. Drewâ€™s Glen offers Green Built, energy efficient plans, including our new rambler design, to meet a variety of lifestyles. A menu of selections & upgrades are available to allow for customization. Visit our model & ask about the $10,000 buyer bonus. www.drewsglen.com, Lorna Muller 360-620-3842 firstname.lastname@example.org, Scott Anderson 360-536-2048 email@example.com
4th Ave, Poulsbo Place II, Div 7, Poulsbo
A Central Highland Builderâ€™s Project. Our newest Poulsbo Place neighborhood located on 4th Avenue is now underway. Featuring lots with sweeping views that overlook the charming Poulsbo Place community, Liberty Bay, & the Olympic Mountains. With 14 customizable floor plans to choose from, this is an outstanding opportunity to select the home of your dreams with breathtaking views. Quality finishes inside and out. Low maintenance, safe and secure living in the master-planned community in the heart of the waterfront village of Poulsbo. Floor plans vary from 876 - 3,000 sq. ft., 2 - 4 bedrooms, 1 - 3.5 bathrooms and a 2-10 home warranty. Close to shopping and restaurants. Karen Bazar, John L. Scott Real Estate, Poulsbo, 360-981-0098 or 360-394-0006.
From $219,000 Chateau Ridge located at the top of Forest Rock Hills, Poulsbo
A Central Highland Builderâ€™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 $200â€™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.
$265,000 170 Harbor Square #A-207, Bainbridge Island
Excellent Investment & Downsizing Opportunity only a stoneâ€™s throw to ferry, restaurants, markets, bakeries, movies & parks. Beautiful, spacious 2BD/1.75BA 1121SF corner home offers plenty of natural light; hardwood floors; a spacious Master Suite, high-end kitchen & secure parking w/direct elevator access to your floor. MLS 306121. Coldwell Banker McKenzie / Hosted by Jim Anderson, Broker (206) 849-4515.
1802 Sakai Village Loop, Bainbridge Island OPEN SUN 1-4
Convenient location which is only minutes to downtown, schools, library, shopping, dining & the arts. Beautiful 2BDM/2.5 BA home comes with upgrades galore, including hardwoods and slab granite! DD: 305 North to Madison. Left on Madison, left ~1/2 mile to Kimiko Street. First home on left. Eileen Black 206-696-1540 johnlscott.com/76780 MLS 214998
428 Harborview Drive #136, Bainbridge Island
Ever changing 180 degree views, roomy Kitchen, high end appliances; Living Room, w/Marble Surround Wood Burning FP. Huge private community pool. Elevator to your front door & 2 Parking Spots! MLS 233873. Coldwell Banker McKenzie / Arthur Mortell, Broker (206) 780-6149.
$329,000 170 Harbor Square Lp. A211, Bainbridge Island OPEN SUN 1-4
1498 sq.ft. of luxury. Largest unit in complex, except for penthouse. Adjacent to ferry. Granite, marble, hardwoods, fitness center & on-site manager. For those waiting for a GREAT DEAL! DD-305 South, East on Winslow Way, complex on left. Call Gigi 206-427-6492/johnlscott.com/59256, MLS170936
NOTICE OF TRUSTEEâ€™S SALE I. NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned Trustee will on the 20th day of January, 2012 at the hour of 10:00 a.m., at Kitsap
County Administration Building, 619 Division Street, in the City of Port Orchard, State of Washington, sell at public auction to the highest and best bidder, payable at time of sale, the following described real property situated in Kitsap County, Washington, to wit: Resultant Parcel A of ownerâ€™s request for 20 acre land segregation recorded under Auditorâ€™s File No. 200703280237, records of Kitsap County. Washington, described as follows: The Northeast Quarter of the Northwest Quarter; Except a strip on the West side thereof conveyed by Deed recorded in Volume 905 of Deeds, Page 540, in Section 32.
To w n s h i p 2 7 N o r t h , Range 2 East, W.M., in Kitsap County, Washington; Except the East Half thereof; Parcel II: An easement 30 Feet in width for access and utilities as established by Deed filed under Auditorâ€™s File No. 3167227, being a portion of the Northeast Quarter of the Northwest Quarter in Section 32, Township 27 North, Range 2 East W.M., in Kitsap County, Washington. Assessorâ€™s Tax Parcel I D N o . 322702-2-024-2003 AND Resultant Parcel B of ownerâ€™s request for 20 acre land segregation recorded under Auditorâ€™s File No. 200703280237, records
of Kitsap County, Washington, described as follows: The Northeast Quarter of the Northwest Quarter: Except a strip on the West side thereof: conveyed by Deed recorded in Volume 905 of Deeds, Page 540, in Section 32, To w n s h i p 2 7 N o r t h , Range 2 East, W.M., in Kitsap County, Washington; Except the West Half thereof; PARCEL II: An easement 30 feet in width for access and utilities as established by Deed filed under Auditorâ€™s File No. 3167227, being a portion of the Northeast Quarter of the NorthLegal Notices
Continued on page 6
132 Hall Brothers Loop #102, Bainbridge Island
725 Madison Avenue NE #28, Bainbridge Island
883 Park Avenue NE, Bainbridge Island
11031 Forest Lane NE, Bainbridge Island
6132 Old Mill Road NE, Bainbridge Island
10912 Sunrise Drive NE, Bainbridge Island
Impeccably maintained home with private elevator to main floor living areas or upper BR suites from prvt 2-car garage. #303144. Andy Moore 206-755-6296, BainbridgeIslandWaterfront.com. Windermere Real Estate/BI, Inc. Just Listed! Delightful community seconds from town, beaches, golf & shops. 3BR/2BA, open plan & generous ceiling heights. Fenced yard, RV pkg & more! #305449. Diane Sugden 206-355-9179. Windermere Real Estate/BI, Inc. First time on mkt! Classic lodge design on 2nd fairway. 3BR/2.5BA w/master, bonus & fam rooms; lrg deck. Near athletic & tennis club. #302906. Sid Ball 206-617-7098, Wonderful-Life-Bainbridge.com. Windermere Real Estate/BI, Inc. Farmhouse chic offering 3 bdrms, updated kitchen & baths, open plan and wood beamed ceiling. Guest cottage great for studio or home office. #255476. Susan Grosten 206-780-7672. Windermere Real Estate/BI, Inc. Come see the newly installed solar panels on this south-facing, architecturally-designed energy smart modern cottage near Rolling Bay Hamlet. #282141. Julie Miller 206-949-9655. Windermere Real Estate/BI, Inc.
6527 Fletcher Bay Rd NE, Bainbridge
Sun. only, 1-4
Ferguson & Coleâ€™s New Home Construction. Builder Rep: Ken West, 360-990-2444 or Brian Cole 360-434-2104.
6650 NE Bayview Boulevard, Bainbridge Island
6710 NE Dapple Court, Bainbridge Island
Low-bank Manzanita Bay wft home w/4000+ sq ft, 4 frpls, formal living/dining, 3BR plus 2 guest rooms. Gardens & shop. #299111. Beverly Green 206-780-7678 Susan Burris 206-498-8479. Windermere Real Estate/BI, Inc.
R E WA R D O F F E R E D For Return Of Our Missi n g C a t s. S m a l l M a l e And Female, Blue-Gray Abyssinians. $100 For Each Found Cat. Area of Frog Rock/ Hidden Cove on Bainbridge. Call 360930-2828.
NORTH KITSAP Prices starting at $199,900
Timeless designâ€ŚMtn & Sound views from this 4,000Âą sq ft, 3BR/3.25BA home with a kitchen for multiple chefs & custom finishes throughout. #197995. Molly Neary & Joanie Ransom 206-920-9166. Windermere Real Estate/BI, Inc.
10741 Valley Rd, Bainbridge Island
Restored 1907 Farm Home on 1+ acre. Gracious, spacious & offering spectacular views of Mt. Baker to Magnolia Bluffs. Beautifully remodeled in 1998, by architect Frank Renna, who kept the home to its original traditional style. Yard w/huge redwood & maple trees. Gracious wrap around, covered porch. MLS 249111. Coldwell Banker McKenzie / Bill Barrow & Chris Miller, Managing Brokers (206) 842-1733 x 105.
9309 NE South Beach Drive, Bainbridge Island
Lovely low-bank waterfront home with sunny, western exposure and surprise Olympic Mountain view. Quiet cul-de-sac just steps from Fort Ward. #218153. Vesna Somers 206-947-1597. Windermere Real Estate/BI, Inc.
$1,350,000 11024 Arrow Point Drive NE., Bainbridge Island OPEN SUN 1-4
Inspired by grand lodges of the Pacific Northwest, this stunning home offers the perfect blend of indoor living and outdoor lifestyle. Situated on over 2 acres of land along Manzanita Bay. DD: 305 to Koura (West), left on Miller, right on Arrow Point, past Battle Point Park, right down shared driveway to sign. Eileen Black 206-696-1540 HOST: Don Rooks johnlscott.com/23895 MLS 255242
Urban living w/old world charmâ€ŚPrivate condo w/sun-filled window seating, exquisite cabinetry & Murphy bed for versatile 2nd BR. #278754. Jackie Syvertsen 206-790-3600, BainbridgeIslandLiving. com. Windermere Real Estate/BI, Inc.
Submit Your Open House Listing by calling:
Friday, January 6, 2012, Real Estate Now/Kitsap Classifieds, PAGE 5
— REAL ESTATE NOW FEATURED HOMES — KINGSTON
OPEN HOUSE Sat - Sun 1 - 4
Poulsbo Country Home
New homes within walking distance to town, ferries, marina and beaches. Drew’s Glen offers Green Built, energy efficient plans, including our new rambler design for $199,900, to meet a variety of lifestyles. A menu of selections and upgrades, as well as additional plans, allow for customization.
An immaculate 3 bedroom, 3 bath, 3,316 sq ft county home with huge covered porch. Grand entry welcomes you into a living room with 20-foot ceilings and tons of natural light. Formal dining room and a huge kitchen with room for all. Master suite on the main floor, upstairs is another bedroom plus 3 other rooms, including a huge family room, craft/sewing room and a bonus room – any of which could serve as extra bedrooms! Outside 2.73 acres includes out buildings, gorgeous gardens with creek and pond, plus a 32’x48’ insulated shop. It’s all here!
Visit our model and ask about the $10,000 buyer bonus.
www.drewsglen.com Driving Directions: In Kingston Hwy 104 to Barber Cutoff.
Location 25899 Barber Cutoff Road Prices Starting at $199,900 Features Covered, exposed aggregate
porches, gas-log fireplaces, hardwood flooring & decorating coloring
Harborside Waterfront Condominium
Sat & Sun 1-4 Weekdays by appt.
Harborside Condominiums offers a lifestyle surrounded by Downtown Bremerton’s revitalization! Spacious floor plans, from efficient 900+ square foot 1-bedrooms to the opulence of 2600+ square feet in a 3-bedroom Penthouse. All homes at Harborside have a water view. Designer finishes feature a contemporary modern look. Floorto-ceiling windows put your view front & center. Stainless appliances in the Kitchen complement the natural limestone counter tops. Air conditioning for warm weather days in the Northwest. Bremerton was just picked as one of the top 9 Real Estate Markets to watch in 2012!
Amy Allen, Managing Broker Penny Jones, Managing Broker 360-627-7658 Windermere RE/Kitsap Inc. www.harborsidecondominiums.com MLS #170679
NORTH KITSAP Poulsbo Home
Location 320 Washington Ave, #C102 Price $269,500 Features Waterfront Views, 1,029 SF, End
Unit, Ground Floor, Hardwood, Ceramic Tile, Deck, Balcony, Patio, Master Bath, Walk-in Closet
OPEN HOUSE Sunday 1 - 4
24 hr information simply dial: 1-800-504-0090 X7028 Penny McLaughlin 360-697-9966 www.PennysTeam.com MLS# 301642
(360) 264-2777 firstname.lastname@example.org www.mikeandsandi.com MLS #279363
Location 29525 Scenic Drive NE, Poulsbo Price $415,000 Features Built-In Vacuum, Jetted Tub,
Loft, Vaulted Ceilings, Walk-in Closet
BAINBRIDGE ISLAND Sakai Village Home
OPEN HOUSE Sunday 1 - 4
Welcome home to Sakai Village. Convenient location which is only minutes to downtown, schools, library, shopping, dining and the arts. This beautiful home comes with upgrades galore! 2 bedrooms, 2.5 baths, hardwood floors, granite slab countertops, plantation shutters, tons of built-ins, 2-car insulated garage with keyless entry pad, plus fenced sunny backyard and deck. Bright and sunny spacious, open floor plan – all set in the wonderful community of Sakai Village!
206-696-1540 Bainbridge Island John L. Scott MLS# 214998 www.johnlscott.com/76780
Location 1802 Sakai Village Loop Price $285,000 Features 2 Bedrooms, 2.5 Baths, 1290 SF,
Hardwood Floors, Granite Countertops, Open, Sunny Floor Plan
Immaculate Home with Views!
Sunday 1 - 4
Stunning Seattle, Mt. Rainier & Island views! This home has it all: new siding, new bulkhead, decks & landscaping. The interior is immaculate, the kitchen features custom made cabinets with warm granite counters, high-end appliances & breakfast nook. A gas fireplace w/beautiful mantel is in the family rm. The formal living & dining have soaring ceilings & lots of light. Deluxe amenities in the master bedroom & bath. Downstairs is a big 4th bedroom, deluxe utility and big rec room that opens to beach.
r$IBGGFZ#VJMU)PNFXJUI Many Upgrades r7BVMUFE$FJMJOHT4LZMJHIUT r)BSEXPPE'MPPST(SBOJUF Counters r'VMMZ-BOETDBQFEXJUI Sprinkler & Fenced Back Yard
Mike & Sandi Nelson
Location 2764 NE Noll Valley Lp, Poulsbo Price $399,000 Features Many Upgrades, Vaulted
Ceilings, Hardwood Floors, Landscaped, Fenced Back Yard
Direct: (360) 895-8489 Windermere Real Estate email@example.com MLS #222098
Location 8234 Caraway Road Price $725,000 Features Wired for Generator, Bath
off Master, jetted Tub, Skylights, Double Pane Storm Windows
PAGE 6, Real Estate Now/Kitsap Classifieds, Friday, January 6, 2012 Continued from page 4 Legal Notices
west Quarter in Section 32, Township 27 North, Range 2 East. W.M., in Kitsap County, Washington. Assessorâ€™s Tax Parcel I D N o . 322702-2-025-2002 Abbreviated Legal: NE 1/4, NW 1/4, Sec, 32, Twnshp 27 N., Rge 2 E., W.M. which is subject to that certain Deed of Trust dated September 8, 2005, recorded on September 8, 2005, under Kitsap County Auditorâ€™s File No. 200509080224, records of Kitsap County, Washington, from Ted M. Helm, as Grantors to Pacific Northwest Title, as Trustee, to secure an obligation in favor of Byron Harris and Jeannie Harris, as Beneficiaries. 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 Grantorâ€™s default on the obligation secured by the Deed of Trust. III. The defaults for which this foreclosure is made are as follows: 1.Failure to pay when due the following amounts which are now in arrears: Payment due June 1, 2010 of $361,403.95, plus interest and late charges, inclusive, which total $124,574.64. 2.The Grantorâ€™s failure to pay, prior to delinquency, the real estate taxes for the following years and amounts: 2008 $7,029.82 plus interest & penalties 2009 $9,773.59 plus interest & penalties 2010 $8,985.44 plus interest & penalties 2011 $7,386.45 plus interest & penalties TOTAL $33,175.30 plus interest & penalties. IV. The sum owing on the obligation secured by the Deed of Trust is Principal $341,000.00, together with interest as provided in the Note or other instrument secured from the 1st day of December, 2009, 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 expenses of sale and the obligation secured by the Deed of Trust as provided by statute. The sale will be made without warranty, express or implied, regarding title, possession or encumbrances on the 20th day of January, 2012. The default(s) referred to in Paragraph III must be cured by the 9th day of January, 2012, to cause a discontinuance of the
sale. The sale will be discontinued and terminated if, at any time on or before the 9th day of January, 2012 the default(s) as set forth in Paragraph III are cured and the Trusteeâ€™s fees and costs are paid. The sale may be terminated any time after the 9th day of January, 2012 and before the sale by the Borrower, Grantor, any Guarantor, or the holder of any recorded junior lien or encumbrance paying the entire principal and interest secured by the Deed of Trust, plus costs, fees and advances, if any, made pursuant to the terms of the obligation and/or Deed of Trust and curing all other defaults. VI. A written Notice of Default was transmitted by the Beneficiary or Trustee to the Borrowers and Grantors, at the following addresses: Ted M. Helm 5065 NE Minder Road Poulsbo, WA 98370 by both first class and certified mail on the 25th day of August, 2011, proof of which is in possession of the Trustee; and the Borrowers and Grantors were personally served on the 26th day of August, 2011 with said written Notice of Default or the written Notice of Default was posted in a conspicuous place on the real property described in Paragraph I above, and the Trustee has possession of proof of such service or posting. VII. T h e Tr u s t e e , w h o s e name and address are set forth below, will provide, in writing, to anyone requesting it, a statement of all costs and fees due at any time prior to the sale. VIII. The effect of the sale will be to deprive the Grantors and all those who hold by, though or under the Grantors, of all their interests 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 Trusteeâ€™s sale. X. NOTICE TO OCCUPANTS OR TENANTS The purchaser at the Trusteeâ€™s Sale is entitled to possession of the property on the 20th day following the sale, as against the Grantors under the Deed of Trust (the owner) and anyone having an interest junior to the Deed of Trust, including occupants and
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 purchase shall provide a tenant with written notice in accordance with RCW 61.24.060. XI. NOTICE PURSUANT TO FAIR DEBT COLLECTION PRACTICES ACT This notice is an attempt to collect a debt, and any information obtained will be used for that purpose. DATED this 3rd day of October, 2011. /s/RONALD C. TEMPLETON, Trustee WSBA #8684 3212 NW Byron Street, Suite 104 Silverdale, WA 98383 STATE OF WASHINGTON) :ss. COUNTY OF KITSAP) I hereby certify that I know or have satisfactor y evidence that RONALD C. TEMPLETON is the person who appeared before me, and said person acknowledged that he signed this instrument and acknowledged it to be his free and voluntary act for the uses and purposes mentioned in this instrument. GIVEN under my hand and official seal this 3rd day of October, 2011. /s/Debra R. Smith NOTARY PUBLIC in and for the State of Washington, residing at Port Orchard My Commission Expires: 8-16-11 Date of first publication: 12/16/11 Date of last publication: 01/06/12 (PW560911)
defend the above entitled action in the aboveentitled Court, and answer the Complaint of the Plaintiffs, WILLIS L AV E R N E W O L F a n d S A N D R A L E E W O L F, and serve a copy of your answer upon the undersigned attorney for Plaintiffs, RONALD C. TEMPLETON, at his office below stated; and in case of your failure so to do, judgment will be rendered against you according to the demand of the Complaint, which has been filed with the Clerk of said Court. The object of this action is to quiet title to the following described real property in and to the Plaintiffs: The South 10 feet of the following described property: Beginning at a point which is East 371.46 feet and North 208 feet from the Southwest corner of the Southwest quarter of the Southeast quarter of Section 30, To w n s h i p 2 4 N o r t h , Range 2 East, W.M., in Kitsap County, Washington: thence North 218 feet: thence West 93 feet; thence South 218 feet; thence East 93 feet to the Point of Beginning; Except roads. DATED this 22nd day of December, 2011. /s/ Ronald C. Templeton RONALD C. TEMPLETON WSBA #8684 Attorney for Plaintiffs 3212 NW Byron Street, Suite 104 Silverdale, WA 98383 (360)692-6415 Date of first publication: January 6, 2012 Date of last publicationi: February 10, 2012 PW569236
swer the Complaint of the Plaintiff, SOUND DEVELOPMENT GROUP, and serve a copy of your answer upon the undersigned attorney for Plaintiff, RONALD C. TEMPLETON, at his office below stated; and in case of your failure so to do, judgment will be rendered against you according to the demand of the Complaint, which has been filed with the Clerk of said Court. The object of this action is to quiet title to the following described real property in and to the Plaintiff: E A S T 1 5 â€™ R E S E R VA TION LEGAL DESCRIPT I O N F O R 302402-4-061-2008 A fifteen foot wide strip of land lying East and coincident with the following described line: Commencing at the Southeast corner of the Northwest quarter of the Southeast quarter of Section 30, Township 24 North, Range 2 East, W.M., Kitsap County, Washington, thence North 88Â°36â€™50â€? West, 666.25 feet; thence North 02Â°45â€™31â€? East, 331.52 feet to the Point of Beginning; thence continuing North 02Â°45â€™31â€? East, 328.48 feet to the terminus of this line. NORTH 15â€™ RESERVATION LEGAL DESCRIPT I O N F O R 302402-4-061-2008 A fifteen foot wide strip of land lying South and coincident with the following described line: Commencing at the Southeast corner of the Northwest quarter of the Southeast quarter of Section 30, Township 24 North, Range 2 East, W.M., Kitsap County, Washington, thence North 88Â°36â€™50â€? West, 666.25 feet; thence North 02Â°45â€™31â€? East, 660.00 feet to the Point of Beginning; thence South 88Â°34â€™16â€? East, 374.67 feet to the terminus of this line. DATED this 22nd day of December, 2011. /s/ Ronald C. Templeton RONALD C. TEMPLETON WSBA #8684 Attorney for Plaintiff 3212 NW Byron Street, Suite 104 Silverdale, WA 98383 (360)692-6415 Date of first publication: January 6, 2012 Date of last publicationi: February 10, 2012 PW569228
SUPERIOR COURT OF THE STATE OF WASHINGTON FOR KITSAP COUNTY WILLIS LAVERNE WOLF and SANDRA LEE W O L F, h u s b a n d a n d wife. Plaintiffs. Vs. VICKY JOSLIN, GARY JOSLIN, DAVID JOSLIN, SUSAN J. CICHETTI, NANCY J. KITTLESEN, FRANCIS J. BURROUGHS ANY UNKOWN PERSONS CLAIMING ANY RIGHT, TITLE AND INTEREST IN THE SUBJECT PROPERTY, and ANY PERSONS CLAIMING BY OR THROUGH THEM. Defendants. NO. 11-2-02757-2 SUMMONS BY PUBLICATION THE STATE OF WASHINGTON TO: Defendants Above-Named YOU ARE HEREBY SUMMONED to appear within sixty (60) days after the date of the first publication of this Summons, to wit, within sixty days after the 6th day of January, 2012, and
SUPERIOR COURT OF THE STATE OF WASHINGTON FOR KITSAP COUNTY SOUND DEVELOPMENT GROUP, LLC, a Washington Limited Liability Company, d/b/a SOUND DEVELOPERS GROUP, Plaintiff. Vs. VICKY JOSLIN, GARY JOSLIN, DAVID JOSLIN, SUSAN J. CICHETTI, NANCY J. KITTLESEN, FRANCIS J. BURROUGHS ANY UNKOWN PERSONS CLAIMING ANY RIGHT, TITLE AND INTEREST IN THE SUBJECT PROPERTY, and ANY PERSONS CLAIMING BY OR THROUGH THEM. Defendants. NO. 11-2-02731-9 SUMMONS BY PUBLICATION THE STATE OF WASHINGTON TO: Defendants Above-Named YOU ARE HEREBY SUMMONED to appear within sixty (60) days after the date of the first publication of this Summons, to wit, within sixty days after the 6th day of January, 2012, and defend the above entitled action in the aboveentitled Court, and an-
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10â€? Craftsman Radial arm saw with custom table. Also, Sears Craftsman router, wood turning lathe with custom table. Both really great! $150 for both! 360-7790108. 14â€™ FIBERGLASS/SEMI catameran hull. Great salmon fishing boat. $50 360-710-2981 4 PIECE Turkish carpet set: 8X11, 5X8, 2X8, 2X3. $150 for all. 360697-9832 CHEST OF DRAWERS, 8 d r aw e r s, $ 5 0 . C a l l 360-475-8733, Bremerton. DRYER, electric, white, excellent condition, $100. 360-613-5034 LADIES LONG size 14 dark blue winter coat. Looks nice. $20 cash. call: 360-692-6295 Nu Wave Oven, hardly used. Great condition! $75. 360-779-0108. PING G2 woods-Driver, 3 and 5 wood with headcovers. Stiff graphite shafts. $150 for all 3.(360)779-4745 SINK, Elkay brand, stainless steel. $150 obo. 360-779-3574. S O N Y 3 6 i n c h We g a XBR HDTV with stand. Includes remote, manuel and 2 HDMI cables. $150. (360)779-4745. VINTAGE Real pay telephone with light up phone booth. Uses any household phone jack. Both brand new, but old. Still in crate, $150. 206842-5361. WASHING MACHINE, White, excellent condition, $125. 360-6135034 WHEELBARROW, $15. Call 360-475-8733, Bremerton. Free Items Recycler
L O V E S E AT, w h i t e , slightly war n but ver y c o m fo r t a b l e . Fr e e t o good home. Call 206201-3603 MENâ€™S BICYCLE, like new, $50 Or best offer. Call 206-201-3603
A m a n a S i d e by S i d e Stainless Steel Refrigerator. Ice and Water in Door. Mint Condition. $500 Call 206-842-0272
2 CAR HAULERS. Dual axel. $600-$2,000 One is new. 253-845-6056 BETTER THAN NEW! Tw o 1 9 8 8 M e r c e d e s Benz heavy duty diesel trucks. 18ft & 24ft van boxes. Excellent condition. $14,500 each. Call for details 360-710-2981
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Friday, January 6, 2012, Real Estate Now/Kitsap Classifieds, PAGE 7 Home Furnishings
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
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2004 CHRYSLER Crossfire Coupe White with gray leather interior. Beautiful car with only 37,000 easy miles! Averages 26 mph. Limited model options, V-6 3.2 liter engine, automatic tap shift, RWD, power headed seats, automatic deploying spoiler. Great condition, never been w r e cke d . Ve r y f u n t o drive! $11,900. Terry 206-369-8668
105 TH ANNIVERSARY 2008 Harley Davidson Dyna Wide Glide, Limite d E d i t i o n , F X DW G . Purchased with my buddy on a whim, but only rode 5 times. Excellent! Exclusive two tone paint scheme of Anniversary Copper & Glossy Black. 510 miles! Only owner! Includes leather chaps ( m e n ’s l g ) & t r i c k l e charger. $13,000 obo. Call Patrick, Vashon Isl, 206-463-6750.
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
I B U Y G O L D, S i l ve r, D i a m o n d s, W r i s t a n d Miscellaneous Pocket Watches, Gold and Silver Coins, Silverware, Gold and Platinum Newspaper Roll Ends For Sale Antique Jewelry. Call Mic h a e l A n t h o n y ’ s a t C l e a n , n ew s p r i n t r o l l (206)254-2575 ends. Perfect for moving, kid’s projects, table covering, etc. Mail Order North Kitsap Herald/ Sound Classifieds 100% Guaranteed Omaha Steaks - save 64% on 19351 8th Avenue NE, Suite 205, Poulsbo the Family Value Collec(2nd floor, through the tion. Now only $49.99 double glass doors) Plus 3 free gifts & rightto-the-door delivery in a Office Hours reusable cooler, order 8:00am - 5:00pm Today. 1-888-543-7297 Monday - Friday and mention code 45069SKS or www.Oma- å"OTTOMLESSåGARAGEåSALE haSteaks.com/fvc11
BORN 11-11-11; Great Pyrenees Puppies! Bring home a breed, bred to guard humans & livestock. Last years’ puppies have already saved children! Cute, bundles of fluffy white fur! Pure bred males & females (no papers). Shots & wormed. $600 each. Oak Harbor, Whidbey Island, WA. 253-347-1835. email@example.com CHIHUAHUA puppies, AKC, long coats, shots, wor med, socialized, must be spayed or neuter, males $300, females, $400 (360)8562647
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4 OLDE ENGLISH Bulldogge Puppies! Cute, loving cuddly bundles ready to go home Jan 28th. Beautiful shades of red & white. Also, blue fawn & white. 2 males, 2 females; parents on site. IOEBA registered. Located in Oak Harbor. Starting at $1,200 each. Call 408-903-8294. firstname.lastname@example.org F1b GOLDENDOODLES www.pawabove.com for Chr istmas! Small, ANIMAL RESCUE Medium. Red and black FAMILIES s m a l l g i r l s , bu f f a n d H a s a L o w C o s t black medium girls and Spay/Neuter Program black boy. Blacks with for Dogs and Cats dur- blue skin shine! Parents ing the month of Janu- are 35-46 pounds, genary. The Co-Payment for t l e , s m a r t , t e s t e d . a Cat Surgery is $40 and Choose pup now, bring for a Dog is $50. Cash home after decorations Only! Certificates will be away, mid Jan. $975. 1st issued at Petco in East s h o t s , v e t c h e c k , Bremerton each Satur- wormed. day and Sunday from vashonislandgolden 1 1 a m - 3 p m . Yo u d o n ’ t doodles.shutterfly.com/ need to bring your pet to email@example.com apply. 360-698-6576 206-463-3844 vashonislandgoldendoodles.shutterfly.com/
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YO R K I E / YO R K S H I R E Terrier AKC Registered, Born October 21st, 2011. Home raised! Will be small approx 3.5 to 4.5lbs. Very friendly and loving puppies, full of mischief! Mother & father on site. Wor med twice & first shots. Females, $1,100 and males, $900. Call 360653-3240 or 425-3309903 Tack, Feed & Supplies
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ESTATE SALE lots of moder n contemporar y furniture and household goods. Microfiber couches, dining tables entertainment centers, storage, lamps ever ything must go this weekend. 3 fully furnish floors must be cleared out. Saturday 1 / 7 a n d S u n d ay 1 / 8 . 10am-4pm only! 8821 Stavis Bay Rd NW 98380 224-688-1287 Marine Storage
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2 0 0 8 J E E P PAT R I OT Spor t 2WD. Great gas m i l e a g e ! Pe r f e c t f o r (360)479-3037 commuting! Red exterior with gray interior. 39,000 Automobiles miles, one owner & new Classics & Collectibles battery. AC, CD, all power options. No prior acciCASH FOR CARS dents, non-smoker. Excond! Downsizing Junk Car Removal cellent our vehicles, must go! with or without Titles $11,500. Oak Harbor. Locally Owned Call Yvette or Jeff 703472-6742.
360-275-0696 Automobiles Chrysler
2002 PT CRUISER Hatchback. Gold, moon roof, 83,000 miles. Luggage rack, folding seats, automatic. Has all the goodies! $4,500. 360675-4040 or 250-5806102
2005 BOMBARDIER 300 Outlander. 2WD. Under 60 hours! Clean! Original Owner. Brand new batteries. $3,400 OBO. 360-969-0131
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2009 HARLEY Davidson Super Glide Custom. Black. Only 4,300 Miles! Excellent Condition. Forward Controls, Wind Screen. $9,000. (206)201-3367 Motorhomes
36’ 1984 SOUTHWIND Motorhome! Rebuilt 454 engine! NEW; rugs, flooring, furniture, torsion bars, shock absorbers, toilet, hot water tank, refrigerator, tires (including spare) & more! Sleeps 6- 8. Very good condition! Nice gas mileage, ready for the open road! $8,200 negot. Port Ludlow. Call Rober t 360437-9389. List in the Flea for free! Items selling for $150 or less are always listed for FREE in The Flea.
2002 HARLEY Sportster 1200XL 9800miles, fwd controls, w/shield windshield, bags and more! theﬂea@ Perfect condition, $4950 soundpublishing.com OBO. Steve 206-930or 866-825-9001 1188
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Olympic ESD 114 is hiring for: Coordinator Assistant, Child Development. Assistant Teacher Head Start
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