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kitsapweek Robert Burns Night J a n u a r y 2 0 - 2 6 , 2 012

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Kelly Groh of the New Year Beer Festival promotes the event on YouTube.

BREMERTON’S NEW YEAR BEER FESTIVAL JAN. 22

BREMERTON — The New Year Beer Festival welcomes 15 local craft breweries to the waterfront Jan. 22, with proceeds benefitting Coffee Oasis’ community outreach programs. The event is presented by Fritz European Fry House and a consortium of West Sound brewers. The festival will showcase premium, handcrafted beers from 15 area breweries, including a new Doppelbock from Battenkill Brewing Company, a new Double Black Imperial Stout from Der Blokken Brewery, and award-winning selections from Hale’s Ales, Silver City Brewery and other participating breweries. The New Year Beer Festival will be held at the Kitsap Conference Center, next to the ferry terminal in downtown Bremerton. Two tasting sessions are planned: noon to 3 p.m., and 4–7 p.m. Tickets are $30 in advance and $35 at the door. Cost of entry includes eight samplesize drink tickets and a commemorative glass. A limited number of tickets are available; for tickets and details, visit www. newyearbeerfestival.com. “Puget Sound has one of the nation’s fastest growing and most diverse craft beer communities, and this festival is an

You don’t have to be Scottish to enjoy the music, the poetry (or the haggis) BY ERIN JENNINGS Kitsap Week

I

f “Auld Lang Syne” has been referred to as “the most famous song that no one knows the words to,” then is the songwriter just as obscure? Not at all. Robert Burns, the Scottish poet and lyricist who penned the famed song that is sung—or at least muddled through— each New Year’s, is celebrated annually around his Jan. 25 birthday. Robert Burns Nights are held across the globe, including here in Kitsap. Burns, who lived in Scotland from

Above, celebrants enjoy a traditional Scottish dance at Robert Burns Night in 2010. The anniversary of the poet’s birth will be celebrated in Bremerton and Poulsbo. Background, the best-known portrait Contributed of Burns, by Alexander Nasmyth, 1787.

Syne,” into songs. Other popular works 1759-1796, is known as “Scotland’s by Burns include “A Red, Red Rose” favorite son.” The farmer turned poet wrote about daily life on the farm, rela- and “To a Mouse, on Turning Her Up tionships, and Scottish fare. He turned in Her Nest with the Plough.” many of his poems, like “Auld Lang See BURNS, Page 2

See BEER FEST, Page 3

KITSAP WEEK Scottish nights’, music, poetry & haggus. New Year Beer fest. Inside

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

FRIDAY, JANUARY 20, 2012 | Vol. 27, No. 19 WWW.CENTRALKITSAPREPORTER.COM | 50¢

Some Bremerton homeless choose camps over shelters’ warmth Snow falls and many homeless men and women can’t, won’t seek aid

BY JJ SWANSON JSWANSON@SOUNDPUBLISHING.COM

Greg Skinner/staff photo

One driver makes the grade as another spins helplessly in the ditch at the bottom of 1st Street in Bremerton Wednesday.

Light traffic, bad commute Government largely closed, authorities say people staying home helped ease effects BY GREG SKINNER AND JJ SWANSON GSKINNER@SOUNDPUBLISHING.COM

Schools and local governments didn’t open and the U.S. Navy scaled back its operations, but Katie Mairs was at her post in the Bremerton Safeway Starbucks at 5:50 a.m. serving coffee to the few who came in from the storm. “I feel kind of like the mailman,” Mairs said. Commuting to Bremerton from Poulsbo, Mairs beat what morning commute there was between 5 and 6 a.m., just a few hours after snow began to fall Wednesday in the first major storm of winter. The Post Office, however, was not quite as focused as Mairs. Wednesday’s snowfall of 6 to 8 inches sent mail service across the county into a “case by case” basis according to National Avenue Post Office postmaster, Dale Goforth. “[Mail carriers] look at the road and

if it looks like they might get there but might not be able to get back, they’re obviously not going to go,” Goforth said. Residents living on routes that have not been plowed or sanded should expect delays in receiving their mail. However, the postmaster believed that the full route should be restored in the next few days. Several cars lined the ditches on either side of the highway and spinouts occurred near every hill in the community. At 7:30 a.m. Kitsap Way and Callow Avenue were more passable than State Highway 3, which remained covered in compact snow and ice into the afternoon. One morning commuter braved the mess on a Harley Davidson motorcycle, pushing and spinning his way along Auto Center Boulevard. Rather than drive to work for her early morning shift Wednesday, East Bremerton resident Kristyn Byrney returned home wading through shindeep snow along Wheaton Way in light low-top sneakers and bobby socks. “It will hurt when I’m home and they thaw,” she said of her feet. Along with Bremerton schools, Central Kitsap School District decided to hold a snow day. Their website said,

Greg Skinner/staff photo

A semitrailer spins out as it follows cars over a hilltop near the Silverdale Mall exit on State Highway 3 Wednesday afternoon. weather and road conditions throughout the county are poor and are not SEE SNOW, A10

A hidden snow covered trail through the woods off Harlow Way in Bremerton opens to a camp home to at least a dozen homeless men and women. There are plastic tarps hanging over cut telephone wires which have been lashed between trees to form a frame. There is an area over a trash can for cooking and another for “bathrooms.” A winter storm has dropped six inches of snow on Bremerton with a forecasted accumulation of another inch or two per hour throughout the day Jan. 18, said Johnny Burg, meteorologist for the National Weather Service. Temperatures will be consistently below freezing. Severe weather shelters have made preparations, opening their doors to the homeless, offering sleeping pads, towels, toiletries and heat for guests. But individuals at the camp are choosing not to go. Low numbers at the shelters is a continuing mystery for emergency relief workers who see about one-third of the capacity used at any one time. “We know that the numbers of homeless in Bremerton are

much bigger than this,” said Jim Stowers, coordinator for Kitsap Community Resources. “We wonder why more people aren’t using the shelter.” The Severe Weather Shelter set up at the Bremerton Foodline has been open since last Tuesday, said Patti Peterson, executive director of the foodline. They have had 10 guests to fill their 27 available spots on some nights, but on others, such as Jan. 16, no guests showed up when the doors closed at 9 p.m., and all the volunteers went home. The top reasons for not going to shelters are worry of being controlled and being kicked out with no place to return, according to some living in the Bremerton camp. “They tell you when to eat, sleep, take a sh--. Then they’re gonna kick you out and you really got no place,” said Jessica, who has been homeless for more than four years and stayed brief ly at the Bremerton Salvation Army’s homeless shelter. Kenny agreed that he did not like the feeling of “being owned like a dog” because someone was giving him a place to stay. He added that SEE HOMELESS, A7


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Friday, January 20, 2012

Resolving to be healthier in Bremerton More than 1,100 join ‘Y’ in first ten days of 2012 BY KRISTIN OKINAKA KOKINAKA@SOUNDPUBLISHING.COM

For someone who not too long ago ate fatty foods and watched TV in bed, completing her first 5-kilometer race is a big accomplishment. For 50-year-old Carol Lara, there was no better time to do it than New Year’s Day with the Bremerton Family YMCA’s Resolution Run Series, that hosts a run the first Sunday of the month beginning Jan. 1 and each month until April. “I felt exhilarated, I’m not a morning person but I made myself get up and do it,� Lara said. “It was a positive spin on starting my new year.� Seventy-eight people ran in the first run of the series — either completing a 5K or 5-miles. The next run in the series is scheduled at 9

a.m. Sunday, Feb. 5 and will begin and end at the Bremerton Family YMCA. Each month, participants can choose to increase their distance or stick to the original 5K course. Lara said she aims to complete the 10-kilometer course in February. The events are not officially timed and are open to both runners and walkers. Non-YMCA members are also welcome to participate and can register on run days. Lara began working out at the YMCA in December 2010 and since then has lost 116 pounds. For her, this equates to wearing a men’s size 44 and now wearing jeans that are a size 28. She added that she had been taking diabetic and blood pressure medications for 15 years but as of last August has been able to

stop taking them because she is healthier now. “I like the way I live now,� Lara said. “The more you do it, the easier it gets.� The Bremerton resident is at the YMCA six days a week. She begins her routine in the weight room lifting and then either cycles for about an hour or is on the track running and walking. When she first showed up at the ‘Y,’ she walked a quarter of a mile around the track. Now she is able to run with intermittent fastpaced walking for a continuous eight miles. Lara’s father died at the age 59 because of his diabetes. Her partner had walked out on her and she didn’t know anyone else in Bremerton since she had moved from California. “I had to decide to sink or swim,� she said. “I decided to be a survivor.� Lara’s resolution this year is to maintain her healthy eating and exercise habits — as well as

Kristin Okinaka/staff photo

Ruby Moss, left, and Dee Tuttle, part of Bremerton Family YMCA’s morning running group, go on a run last week. bring art back into her life through painting and writing. Every new year is a time when many like Lara either continue to live healthy or make a new resolution to do so. “This is the line-drawnin-the-sand moment,� said Dee Tuttle, members services director at the Bremerton Family YMCA. Tuttle said that the ‘Y’ always gets a surge of new members at the start

of the year because many make resolutions to get fit. The Bremerton Family YMCA had 89 new members as of the evening of Jan. 3, she said. Over in Silverdale, the Haselwood Family YMCA had 1,058 new members join between Jan. 1 and the morning of Jan. 10, said Clayton DeNault, associate executive director. All YMCA facilities in the Puget Sound area have waived the joining

fee for the entire month of January. In past years, the joining fee had only been waived on the first day of the year. “We didn’t know what to expect, but you always see an uptick in January,� said DeNault. The feeling of camaraderie, in that everyone is working together for their own fitness goals, can be a motivator, said Tuttle. “It’s contagious,� she said of most people’s “can-do� attitude at the beginning of the year. “They feed each other. It’s like a frenzy.� Getting them to stick around and continue their healthy ways can be the real fight. Tuttle said that if a person can sustain whatever form of exercise they are doing for at least 90 days, a habit can be formed and they will typically continue to do it. At the Bremerton Family YMCA, one way people can maintain a SEE HEALTHIER, A5

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Friday, January 20, 2012

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Bremerton set to approve 9/11 memorial Site preparation could stand in the way of hopeful schedule BY GREG SKINNER GSKINNER@SUNDPUBLISHING.COM

Since Wednesday’s snow canceled the Bremerton City Council’s regular meeting, the council will likely approve Kitsap 9/11 Memorial plans during a meeting next week. Following a city-mandated redesign, a scale down of the original plans by 75 percent from a multiple-acre $2 million memorial to the World Trade Center and Pentagon attacks into a $260,000 version, Bremerton Parks and Recreation Director Wyn Birkenthal recommended the city approve the new version. Local architect, Central Kitsap Fire Commissioner, and member of the Kitsap 9/11 Memorial Project Committee, Dave Fergus, said the design forwarded to council would likely cost $360,000 to build. Plans do not yet include the funding for the memorial’s upkeep and maintenance, which the city asked for. The memorial’s bank account

now holds about $80,000 and fundraising events are planned through the spring. Fergus said the committee retains hope to have the memorial built by the 11th anniversary. Rushed plans to complete the memorial for the 10th anniversary of the attacks fell short after last spring’s required redesign. The committee instead held a ceremonial groundbreaking that turned into a patriotic fundraiser. Shortly before the 10th anniversary, the committee’s treasurer quit citing problems with the handling of money. The director of operations also resigned for similar reasons. Birkenthal said the new redesign was “well received” by the community in a final public comment period that ended today. Many said it would be a good addition to Evergreen Rotary Park. Another snag remains for the committee to hurdle before seeing its goal achieved at all, let alone by next September. According to Birkenthal, the

chosen location for the memorial requires about $300,000 work of site preparation and the city is responsible to pay for it. Though both the city and the memorial committee sold the plan to tax payers saying that no city money would be spent to erect whatever passes final approval, Birkenthal said the city has always known that the so-called former Chevron site needed the work. We’ve known since 2005, he said. Recently passed, the city’s cash-strapped 2012 budget will likely face downward revisions and does not include the money for the park improvements. Birkenthal said the lack of funding was not necessarily a deal killer and that it was “not impossible” for the committee to build their memorial before site prep work is started. Though, it would likely be surrounded by dust in the summer and mud in the winter, he said. Fergus said that if the city is unable to prepare the site, the committee would likely have no other choice but to wait. “It’s not our intent to build the memorial and surround [it] with dirt.”

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Harrison Medical Center considers merger BY JJ SWANSON JSWANSON@SOUNDPUBLISHING.COM

Harrison Medical Center’s Board of Directors and Executive team announced Jan. 17 that it has begun the process of shopping for a partnership with a larger regional healthcare system. The decision was not an easy one, said Scott Bosch, President and CEO. The board deliberated on the benefits of staying independent and becoming affiliated for over three years. The state’s budget crisis and nationwide reductions in federal Medicare and Medicaid reimbursement rates contributed to the decision to move forward with a possible merger. “There just isn’t enough money anymore to pay for the way we’ve always done things,” Bosch said. “We asked should we confront the future standing alone or with someone bigger than ourselves?” Harrison will put out a request for proposal from interested candidates by the end of the month. Healthcare systems will respond with an outline of what they can offer Harrison if affiliated

and terms of the merger by midMarch. Bosch explained that the board will not release names of candidates being considered, but said that they are “casting a net very wide.” If no candidates offer an attractive bid, Harrison could choose to maintain an independent position, Bosh said. He also said that the medical center is sound financially and maintains a strong market share. The board’s decision to strike now is to “do it when strong, when you have bargaining power.” A merger would ensure that Harrison can maintain certain programs like oncology services, the new orthopedic building opening in Silverdale and openheart surgery all within the region so patients do not have to drive to Tacoma or Seattle to get care. Bosch said that it is too early to know how a merger would affect Harrison employees. “It is contingent upon the system we affiliate with and what the structure might be. That’s too soon to tell,” said Bosch.


OPINION Central Kitsap

Page A4

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

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signed and include a daytime phone. Send to 3888 NW Randall Way, Suite 100, Silverdale, WA 98383; fax to 308-9363; or e-mail editor@centralkitsapreporter.com; letters may be edited for style, length and content. Friday, January 20, 2012 | Central Kitsap Reporter

Flexible medium IN OUR OPINION

Snow is an interesting temperature-dependent travel medium. By car, truck, Snow Cat, snowmobile, ski or foot, moving across the snow always changes from one trip to the next. Though most in the county were skeptical that snow would come at all to Kitsap, those who did believe, figured it would come down warm and wet. Or, they expected that as Wednesday passed, the snow would warm into a slushy ice mixture. Numerous variables in the atmosphere kept forecasters busy trying to let the public know what to do until the snow began to fall in earnest. Drivers that “braved” Wednesday’s roads in the early morning found dry snow covering most roads several inches deep – hilly or not – and stable below-freezing temperatures that left plenty of friction in the snow to create traction if their vehicle had good all-season tires, or better, and the sense to keep their driving “low and slow.” It’s also a good thing that Mother Nature conspired with the local “media hype” that “overcast” the storm and scared people into staying home because the city, county and state road crews largely left the snow on streets and highways for most of the day. Those not accustomed to Western Washington snow and its water content and those with bald tires and rearwheel drive joined those who had the right equipment, but the wrong attitude, in ditches everywhere – not just in hill zones. Had traffic been heavier, it’s quite likely that collisions would have increased and one or two of our fellow citizens would have made a dire trip to the hospital. We wonder how much money was saved by local governments that left the snow where it fell, told people to stay home and hoped like hell it all melted?

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Are you prepared? Last week to connect with Everything it snowed in your family Bremerton. It members if you Bremerton did again last are separated at Wed nesd ay. the time of the Granted it was a event and phones dusting at best to and Internet are start with, it ended down? with a with several Do you know inches and many where the closroads closed. est community We received a shelter is to your Colleen Smidt mere sneeze of neighborhood? snow compared If you are stuck to other counties on the side of the around Western Washington. road do you have the shoes As I wrote this column on and clothing necessary to walk Monday, the looming threat yourself to safety? Do you have of a major snow event for water and food in your car if Wednesday had me reassessing you cannot leave your vehicle? my household and individual If you answered “no” to most preparations as well as what I of these questions, then you would recommend to others. need to spend some time turnSo many questions popped up. ing those answers into “yes.” If it snowed a considerable When adversity or disaster amount would you be pre- strikes, community emergency pared? resources are stretched very Could the supplies you have thin. As individuals, it is our on hand today support your responsibility to prepare for household for a minimum of our own immediate survival three days with food, water and and safety as much as possible. warmth in the event of a natu- Every community resource we ral disaster or emergency? personally do not need to draw If you could not get to the on directly, we then free up store, gas station or the bank that resource for someone who for a week would you be OK? critically needs it. In the event of a regional disasStart by making sure you have ter do you have a plan on how food and water for everyone in

your household for three days. Make sure you have important identification and household documents secured and copies ready to go. In 1992 the home of some of my in-laws was struck by lightning and burned to the ground while they were away. The best advice from that lesson learned, in a very hard way, was to make a video recording and or take pictures of your furnishings and possessions. Secure a copy of the video and or pictures with someone you trust outside of your home or in a safe deposit box. If your home is destroyed you will then possess a complete visual record of what you have lost. Check with your insurance provider and understand your coverage. Most providers have literature on how to prepare and what to do if disaster strikes. Make use of it. A prepared community is a community that helps itself and ensures its own recovery. Do your individual part to make Bremerton a prepared community.


Friday, January 20, 2012

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Page A5

State courtâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s ruling on state education funding leavescommunity â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;needingâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; more Community has â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;students canâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t waitâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; reaction BY KRISTIN OKINAKA KOKINAKA@SOUNDPUBLISHING.COM

Patti Rossener, a mother of four children, has fought countless times for her childrenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s education. And, even though the Washington Supreme Court ruled in favor of students by stating that the state is underfunding education, sheâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s not going to be quiet. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I think that itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s a start,â&#x20AC;? she said last week. â&#x20AC;&#x153;But I would like to see immediate action taken by the Legislature.â&#x20AC;? The Washing ton Supreme Court ruled earlier this month that the state has failed to adequately fund public education for students. This type of challenge to school funding had not been reviewed by the court since more than 30 years ago. â&#x20AC;&#x153;The State has failed to meet its duty under article IX, section 1 [of the state Constitution which makes it the paramount duty of the State to amply provide for the education of all children within its borders] by consistently providing school districts with a level of resources that falls short of the actual costs of the basic education program,â&#x20AC;? stated the courtâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Jan. 5 opinion. The judiciary will

watch the situation and â&#x20AC;&#x153;help facilitate progress in the Stateâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s plan to fully implement the reforms by 2018,â&#x20AC;? the opinion continued. In Central Kitsap and Bremerton, many parents and teachers think the ruling is a positive

â&#x20AC;&#x153;Thereâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s no courage to do what needs to be done,â&#x20AC;? Sweet said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;It doesnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t look like itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ll make any difference.â&#x20AC;? â&#x20AC;&#x201C; JD Sweet, Central Kitsap High School history teacher

step in the right direction while some think that the ruling doesnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t mean anything since it is not an action that will have an immediate affect on students. â&#x20AC;&#x153;If education is such a priority in this state and the Constitution is supposed to help our kids excel, why is this decline taking place?â&#x20AC;? said Rossener, whose children are in the Central Kitsap School District. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s really frustrating.â&#x20AC;? Rossener admitted that she wasnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t always

HEALTHIER CONTINUED FROM A2

new yearâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s resolution of exercising â&#x20AC;&#x201D; and getting motivation from others â&#x20AC;&#x201D; is with a running group. The â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;Yâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; has a morning and afternoon running group that meets every Tuesday and Thursday year-round, no matter what the weather is outside. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I just like being outdoors and feeling the fresh air up my nose,â&#x20AC;? said Ruby Moss, volunteer instructor for the morning running group. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I very rarely if ever run on a treadmill.â&#x20AC;? Moss has been running for nearly 30 years and is planning on running the North Olympic Discovery Half Marathon in June, which goes from Sequim to Port Angeles. Although she runs about four times a week and enjoys

involved as a parent but a â&#x20AC;&#x153;turning pointâ&#x20AC;? came when her son, who is autistic and in fourth grade, moved from a selfcontained classroom to his first year in a general education classroom. Parents do not have to be part of the PTA or a committee to be informed and involved, but they need to start somewhere, she said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;There should be equal shares of blame on the state and the people who donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t get out there and advocate for their kids,â&#x20AC;? she added. Regina Hill, who has a son and a step-daughter in the Central Kitsap School District, also said parent-advocacy is always essential. â&#x20AC;&#x153;We need to be in Olympia saying â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;Why isnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t this being done?â&#x20AC;&#x2122;â&#x20AC;? she said. Hill has taken people to Olympia on African American Legislative Day and volunteers at her sonâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s elementary school. But it isnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t enough for one group to be working toward the cause of improving education for all students. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ve got to work together,â&#x20AC;? Hill said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Parents, educators and students.â&#x20AC;? For some teachers, the â&#x20AC;&#x153;waiting until 2018â&#x20AC;?-bit sticks in their head more than the ruling. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;m hesitantly optimistic,â&#x20AC;? said Greg Raymond, a social studies teacher at Bremerton High School.

running half marathons, Moss said she started running when she was in her 30s as a way to lose weight and feel better about herself. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t know what else to do now,â&#x20AC;? she said. Tuttle herself has a resolution to get back into running. She was out with the running group at 10 a.m. Tuesday with Moss and others. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s hard but itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s worth it,â&#x20AC;? Tuttle said. For Lara, who describes her former self as being a â&#x20AC;&#x153;bed potatoâ&#x20AC;? â&#x20AC;&#x201D; rather than a couch potato because she didnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t even get out of bed to watch TV â&#x20AC;&#x201D; taking exercise one step at a time without pushing too hard too soon is key. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t be discouraged if you donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t see results right away,â&#x20AC;? Lara said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;You canâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t change everything at once. Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s the fact that you show up and do anything.â&#x20AC;?

â&#x20AC;&#x153;Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;m not too sure what that will actually amount to.â&#x20AC;? Raymond, who is in his 15th year teaching in the Bremerton School District and is also a Bremerton Education Association representative, said from his high school educatorâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s eyes, he continues to see limitations to how he teaches. Class sizes continue to increase and there is a noticeable lack of materials, Raymond said. His classroom is equipped with 32 desks but when he has a class of 34 students â&#x20AC;&#x201D; which has happened â&#x20AC;&#x201D; he has to borrow desks from a nextdoor teacher and shove them in where he can make space. Last school year there was a social studies teacher who had 38 students enrolled in one class, he said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Those are times when you go â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;OK, this is becom-

ing a negative situation,â&#x20AC;&#x2122;â&#x20AC;? he said. And in order for the situation to not continue to spiral toward negativity â&#x20AC;&#x201D; or for action to actual happen before 2018, Raymond said the community should make their voices be heard by writing to legislators, adding that itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s now easier to do since there are online methods. With the â&#x20AC;&#x153;deadlineâ&#x20AC;? for the state to improve the way it funds education, students who are currently in seventh grade and higher, will be out of public education system. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Even though there is a deadline, what gets done today impacts the education students receive today,â&#x20AC;? said Kirstin Nicholson, president of Central Kitsap Education Association. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Our students canâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t wait until 2018.â&#x20AC;? Nicholson added that

the ruling isnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t anything new. â&#x20AC;&#x153;The ruling supports what those of us in education have been saying for years,â&#x20AC;? she said. JD Sweet, a history teacher at Central Kitsap High School, echoed that the situation is not a new story to anyone. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Thereâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s no courage to do what needs to be done,â&#x20AC;? Sweet said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;It doesnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t look like itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ll make any difference.â&#x20AC;? Raymond, who comes from a family of teachers, said he knew the environment wouldnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t be the same as when his parents or uncles and aunts taught. But, he said he didnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t know how different it would be as well. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I knew it wasnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t going to be all Pollyanna and a perfect world,â&#x20AC;? he said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;What I know is teaching, and I know itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s getting hit pretty hard.â&#x20AC;?

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Friday, January 20, 2012

Social learning together in Bremerton Jessie Kinlow at View Ridge is an all-inclusive preschool BY KRISTIN OKINAKA KOKINAKA@SOUNDPUBLISHING.COM

They sit next to each other and read picture books. They paint together. They play outside together. Nestled in a back double-unit portable of View Ridge Elementary School in Bremerton, is the View Ridge and Jessie Kinlow School House, a new preschool program for children ages 3 to 5. And, the age range is really the only prerequisite for parents to enroll their children. Those with developmental delays or anything ranging from autism to speech delays are fully included into the program at Jessie Kinlow. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s all kind of a blended model,â&#x20AC;? said Rachel Axtelle, special education teacher at the preschool. The morning program runs from 9 to 11:30 a.m. and the afternoon program from 1 to 3:30 p.m. Mondays,Tuesdays and Thursdays year-round, observing state holidays. Beginning in February, another morning program will be added on Wednesdays, said director Linda King. In addition to children of any learning or social development status being able to attend Jessie Kinlow, children do not have to reside

within the Bremerton School District â&#x20AC;&#x201D; they can come from anywhere in Kitsap County, said King. New this school year, children do not have to be from a low-income family to attend the school. The preschool program began at View Ridge in 2006 in conjunction

View Ridge and Jessie Kinlow School House (360) 373-7794 jkchildcare1@yahoo.com

with Head Start and families had to be low-income in order to send children to the preschool. Another change after disassociating with Head Start allows the program to incorporate holiday-related activities to the curriculum. Before where the observation of Halloween or Valentineâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Day had to be ignored, now they can discuss them â&#x20AC;&#x201D; which in October meant trick-or-treating around the elementary school. Regardless of the socioeconomic class the children come from or whether they have delayed social or developmental skills, teaching them to work together from a young age is essential. The

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Kids participate in a finger play activity that Rayna Patison (not pictured) leads at View Ridge and Jessie Kinlow School House in Bremerton last Thursday. The preschool is for all children ages 3 to 5 and currently has open spots. teachers said it helps expose them to empathy and compassion. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Kids donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t get prejudices until they are older and get exposed,â&#x20AC;? said King. â&#x20AC;&#x153;They play well together here.â&#x20AC;? A classroom routine is followed daily to keep consistency for the children. The morning always begins with the flag salute followed by singing the â&#x20AC;&#x153;hello song,â&#x20AC;? finger play and addressing

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the dayâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s date on a poster calendar. Children who may need visual support will have an envelope with images on it for accompaniment while the teacher leads an activity. Having the same routine and sticking to it is important for all kids because it helps with transitioning to different activities, as well as allowing them to know what to expect in their day. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Some donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t have that structure at home,â&#x20AC;? Axtelle added. Axtelle is one of three special education teachers from the Bremerton School District who works at Jessie Kinlow. This year, she is leading a monthly family support group for those who have preschool children with autism. Autistic children are able to take part in an extended day program that goes from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m., up

to four days a week. The day includes repeated trials and practices of various activities. Jessie Kinlow can accommodate 20 children in each the morning and afternoon program and, King said, there are open spots. The school district partners with the private community preschool. An additional speech therapist and occupational therapist come in to work with children one-on-one as needed. Rayna Patison is the teacher employed by Jessie Kinlow and began working with the program in September. Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s been a learning experience working with the different children, she said of the full inclusion environment where the children can learn from one another. â&#x20AC;&#x153;And thatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s what this is all for,â&#x20AC;? she said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Because they

are like everybody else. They just learn a little bit differently.â&#x20AC;? The Jessie Kinlow Child Care and Learning Center is located on Franklin Avenue in Bremerton and along with its own preschool, it has a summer program for children ages 5 to 12. Schoolâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Out Washington awarded Jessie Kinlow a $15,000 grant to go toward the summer program. It will go toward visiting a King Tut exhibit at the science center in Seattle as well as purchasing new chairs. Other than Jessie Kinlow at View Ridge, three other elementary schools in the Bremerton School District have preschool programs. Crown Hill and Naval Avenue both have Head Start programs and West Hills has a private Montessori program.

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HOMELESS CONTINUED FROM A1

portioned meals were a problem. Both Jessica and Kenny asked that their last names not be used. â&#x20AC;&#x153;An 8 ounce meal ainâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t gonna do you nothing,â&#x20AC;? Kenny said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Make a fire and have a real meal any night when youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re hungry.â&#x20AC;? Safety concerns were about the same whether staying at a shelter or in the woods, said Kenny. People learn to â&#x20AC;&#x153;sleep the best you canâ&#x20AC;? with valuable items stored in pants, never in shoes or coats since thatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s â&#x20AC;&#x153;the first place they look.â&#x20AC;? Bremerton Foodlineâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s policy of taking guestsâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; personal items and storing them away in plastic bags for the night made him uncomfortable. The foodline was closed Wednesday during the storm and unable to comment for this story. Wednesday morning, the campâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s tarp system collapsed under the weight of snow and only two people could be found in the woods nearby. Hygiene is another concern for Mark, another camp member who asked that his last name not be used. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Living in the woods is more clean than being confined with a bunch of guys,â&#x20AC;? said Mark. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Workers clean stuff [at shelters], but it ainâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t for more than looks. You could get hepatitis.â&#x20AC;? www.edwardjones.com Member SIPC

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Some individuals are looking to get into transitional shelters, which work to rehabilitate as well as provide a place to stay, but long wait lists or criminal background checks are deterrents. The current wait list at Benedict House, the only shelter for single men and men with children in Bremerton, has about 10 men on it. â&#x20AC;&#x153;By the time you get to the guys on the list, theyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ve already found another place or their cell phone minutes have run out and you canâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t reach them,â&#x20AC;? said Carol Brown, program coordinator. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s a joke.â&#x20AC;? Brown explained that Benedict House does not take sex offenders, murderers, those with violent crimes or domestic violence on their record. Kitsap Community Resources also runs a background check before allowing individuals into shelters and housing. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Basically no felonies, misdemeanors or violent crimes,â&#x20AC;? Stowers said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Who does that leave?â&#x20AC;?

asked John Belcher, a single father of two boys who said he and his boys, ages 4 and 6, will be on the streets in the next month. The father was turned away by Benedict House and KCR for a felony he committed when he was 18. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I messed up, but I grew up and now Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;m just trying to take care of my kids, but no one will even look at me because my history,â&#x20AC;? Belcher said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Thatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s discrimination against my boys. Whatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;d they do to get nothing?â&#x20AC;? Stowers said that a criteria must be set to make sure that the shelter remains a safe place for all those that are staying there. Peterson said that there is currently no background checks to stay at the Severe Weather Shelter at Bremerton Foodline which is scheduled to remain open any future night that is forecasted below freezing for more than four hours.

Page A7

JJ Swanson/staff photo

Jessica pulls back the tarp at a homeless camp Tuesday where she plans to live out the winter storm rather than go to a shelter.

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expected to improve. In addition, all after school and evening activities and events are canceled. All YMCAs in Pierce and Kitsap counties operated on modified schedule and all programs and classes were cancelled, according to Michelle LaRue, communications director.

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The Kitsap County courthouse and county administration offices closed for the day. According to its website, the county would reassess the road situation Thursday morning at 6 a.m. The Puget Sound Naval Shipyard â&#x20AC;&#x153;curtailedâ&#x20AC;? operations across the county for non-essential personnel Wednesday. Bremerton city employees had the choice to work or stay home. If they chose to stay home, employees will have to use a vacation day or go unpaid, said Roger Lubovich, Bremerton city attorney. The government closures left the street nearly empty. Many retailers were open selling chains and storm

related items. Before 11 a.m., Kitsap True Value Hardware on S. National Avenue sold 10 snow shovels, 150 fire logs and 20 bags of wood fuel pellets. â&#x20AC;&#x153;We had the supplies out all week because of the reports,â&#x20AC;? said Shane Hickey, store manager. â&#x20AC;&#x153;But we havenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t seen a jump like this until today when everything got white.â&#x20AC;? West Marine store manager Dave Atwater had his Wheaton Way location open by 9 a.m. after driving around from Port Orchard. Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s important the marine supply store be open for boat owners dealing with the weight of the snow on thier boats, he said. The former Truckee, Calif.

resident, said he thought the storm was â&#x20AC;&#x153;overhypedâ&#x20AC;? by the local TV stations. Bremerton Police Sgt. Randy Olson said it was perhaps the heavy warnings of the storm as it came in that kept incidents and accidents down. Police saw 16 calls by 10 a.m. during the worst of the storm. Mostly single car accidents or spin outs, he said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;We didnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t have the volume of traffic we usually do,â&#x20AC;? Olson said. State Patrol reported â&#x20AC;&#x153;fairâ&#x20AC;? road conditions and no major injuries throughout the county as of press time. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I think all the press coverage of the storm helped,â&#x20AC;? said Russ Winger, spokesman for the state patrol. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Most people stayed off the road, Navy PSNS closed shop and so did the schools, so there werenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t a lot of people commuting on the roads.â&#x20AC;? National Weather Service meteorologist Danny Mercer said that varied amounts fell around Puget Sound with the most severely hit areas being Thurston and Mason counties, which saw 12 to 16 inches fall. With about four inches down locally by 8 a.m., Mercer said that Bremerton and Silverdale could expect 2 to 3 inches more snowfall before the storm tapered off by the early afternoon. Little melting was expected until today when higher temperatures and rain were expected to turn the storm into an event similar to the

Friday, January 20, 2012

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tive boundaries that will be presented at the two meetings are in its preliminary stages, which will allow for open discussion from the community.

Public meetings planned to discuss alternative Urban Growth Areas boundaries in county

BRIEFS

Two public meetings are scheduled at the end of the month to discuss existing trend data and preliminary alternatives to Kitsap County’s Urban Growth Areas. The first workshop will be on Wednesday, Jan. 25 at the Eagle’s Nest at the Kitsap County Fairgrounds. The second one will be Thursday, Jan. 26 in the Commissioners Chambers at the Kitsap County Administration Building in Port Orchard. Both meetings are scheduled from 6:30 to 8:30 p.m. The workshops will include an opening presentation, followed by individual discussion groups for each of the UGAs and then an open house for people to speak one-on-one with county staff.

The county has until August to make changes to the UGA which include Silverdale, Central Kitsap, East Bremerton, West Bremerton, Gorst, Kingston, McCormick Woods, and Port Orchard/ South Kitsap. The reason the county is addressing current UGA boundaries and possible changes is because the Central Growth Management Hearing Board ruled that the county must re-examine UGAs that were expanded during the 2006 Comprehensive Plan update. Since December 2011, the county has been working on collecting developmental trend information to determine local circumstances of the zones and how it would factor into a land capacity analysis, according to Angie Silva, senior planner with the county special projects department. The alterna-

Silverdale fundraiser for Multiple Sclerosis Society The Silverdale Applebee’s restaurant will co-host a “Flapjack Fundraiser” from 8 to 10 a.m. Saturday, Jan. 28 to benefit the Greater Northwest chapter of the National Multiple Sclerosis Society. Tickets cost $10 and pays for a breakfast of scrambled eggs, sausage, pancakes and coffee or milk. Fifty percent of the proceeds will go to the society. Pre-event tickets can be purchased by calling Joyce at (360) 4794968. Tickets will also be available at the door on Saturday. Multiple sclerosis is an auto-immune disease and people diagnosed with it lose partial or complete function of organs, muscles and nerve sensations or a combination. The National MS Society provides for research on the

Page A11

disease as well as programs and services for those with MS and their families. The Greater Northwest chapter will hold its annual WalkMS at Klahowya Secondary School, which is scheduled for April 14 this year. More information is available at www. MSnorthwest.org.

recent statement. “Main Stream did so much to bring folks into our Downtown, and we want to continue by helping to grow these events.”

T he Dow ntow n Bremerton Association announced it would lead Bremerton’s 2012 St. Patrick’s Day Parade and Winterfest celebration. The association, an all-volunteer organization made up of business and property owners along with residents of downtown Bremerton, will coordinate with its members and other community volunteers to organize the events. “The DBA will take the lead on these two events formerly hosted under the Bremerton Main Stream Association” said DBA President Carlos Jara in a

very specific local programs or projects that have a direct impact on the local community. There is still money available for organizations to receive a grant. Each year the Rotary Club of Silverdale sells the racing duck “adoptions” — prior to Whaling Days — to raise the money necessary to support numerous community activities. The club’s long term project, the Teen Center in the Haselwood Family YMCA, is one beneficiary but many other groups could receive “Duck Bucks” grants.

For more information about the Downtown Bremerton Association, please visitwww.downtownbremerton.org.

Duck Race grants Downtown remain available Bremerton Through the Silverdale Rotary’s ‘Duck Bucks” proAssociation to grants are awarded lead St. Patrick’s gram, to organizations that aim to help the community. Day Parade The money provides for

In the past, these grants have helped outfit the Hospice resident care facility, build the Kitsap Kids playground, American Red Cross CPR Saturday for children and Central Kitsap High School grad night, among many other projects and causes. Information about the qualifications and how to apply are on the Rotary’s website at www. silverdalerotary.org. After clicking on “Rotary Club of Silverdale,” go to the “Downloads section” on the lower right side of the homepage and click on the link to “Duck Bucks Application.” Complete the application and send it in. It may take a short while to get a response but, people can always follow up progress with the Rotary’s Community Service Chairman, Mechelle Hoerer, using the email contact on the website. Rotary membership is another way to serve and give back to the community. If interested, residents can contact rotarian Jack Hamilton at (360) 3089845 or membership director Dale Robinson (contact available on the website).

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Friday, January 20, 2012

Imprisioned gang leader pleads guilty to Kitsap RICO case, could face life sentence STAFF REPORT

A two-year criminal investigation associated with methamphetamine trafficking and distribution ended Jan. 11 when an East Bremerton gang leader pleaded guilty leading members of the â&#x20AC;&#x153;SureĂąosâ&#x20AC;? in efforts to smuggle pounds of meth into Kitsap County and surrounding counties. Edgar Armando Perez, 34, of East Bremerton, pleaded guilty in Kitsap County Superior Court to leading organized crime, according to a statement from the Kitsap County Sheriff â&#x20AC;&#x2122;s

Office. With a lengthy criminal history that includes eight felony convictions, Perez faces a range of 10 years to life in prison. He was arrested on Dec. 8 at the Washington State Penitentiary in Walla Walla where he was serving a sentence for a previous felony conviction. He remains in custody in the Kitsap County jail, without bail, pending sentencing. West Sound Narcotics Enforcement Team started the investigation into Perez and fellow gang members in January 2010. The breadth

of his drug trafficking investigation began in Kitsap County and spread throughout Washington state and south to California and into Mexico. The investigation centered on drug dealing, specifically methamphetamine, by Perez, his mules and distributors. As the primary leader for drug distribution in the state, he arranged for the delivery of meth with drug sales proceeds being returned back to Mexico. Perezâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; reach included sending drugs into Chelan, King, Mason and Pierce counties, according to authorities. Investigators said that

Perezâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; mules delivered 20 pounds of meth or more, at a time, from Mexico for distri-

â&#x20AC;&#x153;More than 45 handguns and rifles â&#x20AC;&#x201D; 10 stolen â&#x20AC;&#x201D; were seized during the course of the investigation.â&#x20AC;? â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Kitsap County Sheriffâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Office bution and street sale. More than 45 handguns and rifles â&#x20AC;&#x201D; 10 stolen â&#x20AC;&#x201D; were seized during the

course of the investigation. More than 32 pounds of methamphetamine with an approximate street value of $500,000 and 100 pounds of marijuana with a street value of $250,000 were also seized. Stolen law enforcement equipment and $70,000 in case was also recovered. Many members of Perezâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; organization â&#x20AC;&#x201D; he was known as â&#x20AC;&#x153;Grampsâ&#x20AC;? among others within SureĂąos, a Hispanic street gang â&#x20AC;&#x201D; are in custody. Of all the convictions in this drug trafficking group, 24 out of 30 suspects lived and operated in Kitsap County.

Nine have received federal convictions, with two having been indicted with federal prosecution pending. Nineteen other members have been convicted in Washington state courts. Sentencing ranges for this organization of criminals range from three to 12.5 years. Authorities did not release other names. Several federal and state agencies were involved in the investigation, which was provided supplemental funding because it was an Organized Crime and Drug Enforcement Task Force investigation.

Navy settles with EPA on Silverdale fuel tanks BY GREG SKINNER GSKINNER@SOUNDPUBLISHING.COM

The Environmental Protection Agency today announced that the Navy has reached a settlement for $161,000 after failing to monitor underground fuel tanks for leaks on its Silverdale Property. â&#x20AC;&#x153;EPA is working hard to restore Puget Sound

and fuel leaks near the shoreline could seriously set us back,â&#x20AC;? said Peter Contreras, manager of the Ground Water Unit in EPAâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Seattle office. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Nearby communities also rely on groundwater for drinking water, so preventing releases protects both Puget Sound and public health.â&#x20AC;? According to the EPA,

the Navy has 53 underground tanks ranging in size from 170 to 45,000 gallons. Diesel, gas and used oil are stored there. Violations occurred between 2006 and 2010 on 37 occasions for failing to provide proper leak detection, failing to provide alarms that precent delivery drivers from over filling the tanks.

Since the 2010 EPA inspection of the base, the Navy has corrected the violations. The Navy has agreed to provide EPA with documentation showing it is in compliance with proper monitoring. Naval Base Kitsap Bremerton spokesmanTom Danaher said that

during the March 2010 inspection, monitoring systems were operating at all sites demonstrating that all tanks and piping were operating properly and no fuel or oil was being released to the environment. No leaks were reported, he said. All equipment deficiencies noted by the EPA had

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passed previous inspection by Washington State Department of Ecology, Danaher said. The Navy completed more than $600,000 worth of projects on fueling systems since the EPA inspection the Navy upgraded tank monitoring systems for 15 tanks, installed new leak detection and overfill prevention equipment, upgraded pipeline monitoring for five tanks, installed five new fuel dispensers with remote leak monitoring, installed improved high level alarms and installed five new mechanical pipeline leak detectors, Danaher said.


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Ecologists welcome snow A dry December had challenged salmon and steelhead populations BY JJ SWANSON JSWANSON@SOUNDPUBLISHING.COM

Avoiding snow for this long may have been a relief for Kitsap County residents, but posed a concern for river and stream ecologists monitoring salmon and steelhead populations. December was a dry month for Kitsap County, said Johnny Burg, meteorologist for the National

Weather Service in Seattle. The average precipitation for December is usually around 10 inches, Burg said. This year Bremerton had only 3.43 inches of precipitation in December – almost 7 inches below average. Seattle and Olympia had their driest winter season so far on record, Burg said. “It’s kind of unusu-

al that it held off until now,” Burg said. “But it looks like we’re getting our money’s worth in one shot with this week’s snow.” “Fish species depend on snow,” said Douglas Zimmer, spokesman for the Washington Department of Fish and Wildlife. “You need a certain amount of water f lowing to protect fish species.” Salmon eggs are already down, but steelhead are starting to spawn, Zimmer said. Higher water levels

from precipitation and snow run-off allow these fish to get up the river, past blockages and log jams, Zimmer explained. The further they can get upstream into the tributaries, the better chances offspring will survive. Snow fall also helps cover and protect eggs from avian predators, and higher water volume triggers a “biological restlessness” that gets new spawners moving. Fish moving upstream and depositing nutrients and salt keep those areas from becoming sterile.

Protestors shut down Naval Base Kitsap Bangor main gate State troopers arrive after almost half an hour BY JJ SWANSON JSWANSON@SOUNDPUBLISHING.COM

Anti-nuclear protestors blocked traffic on Washington State Route 308 heading into Naval Base Kitsap Bangor’s main gate for approximately 26 minutes during their Martin Luther King, Jr. rally Jan. 14. “Cars were stopped and people were confused, trying to figure out what was going on as they turned around,” said Anne Hall, a member of The Ground Zero Center for Nonviolent Action in Silverdale. “This is what we were trying to accomplish.” Armed Navy security personnel watched from behind the blue line which divides state and federal property as nine anti-nuclear protestors stretched their banner across the road, blocking all inbound traffic lanes. The banner read, “Enriching the Few at Everyone’s Expense: Occupy Trident” on one side and “Care for Sailors & Marines: Peaceful Jobs for All” on the other. Washington State Patrol was given notice that the group would arrive at 2 p.m. to protest nuclear weapons at the main gate to Bangor base, but never arrived, said Leonard Eiger, spokesman for Ground Zero. Hall conjectured that state troopers might have deliberately arrived “a few

minutes late” to allow the group to exercise their message before being cleared off the street. “It was a miscommunication,” said Russ Winger, a spokesman for the state patrol. “We received information earlier in the week that this would be a non-arrest vigil,” Winger said. “State patrol chose not to deploy their assets to Bangor base until needed.” State troopers arrested seven Ground Zero members in May 2011 for blocking traffic and again in August

2011 for the same offense, that time protestors using a 44-foot inflatable missile to stop cars. All 11 protestors were tried and fined in Kitsap County District Court last week. Winger said that he is not sure who made the call to state patrol or what time it was received, but believes that it was “probably Navy security” who was at the gate when protestors arrived. The three state patrol units which arrived after nearly half an hour after pretoestors arrived and cleared them from the road and began issuing citations. “There was no need for physical intervention,” Winger said. Protestors com-

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plied with troopers requests to move to out of the road and did not reattempt to block the road. “But it did back up traffic for a bit.” “No Navy operations at Naval Base Kitsap Bangor were affected by the peaceful protest,” said Tom Danaher, spokesman for Naval Base Kitsap who explained that the command honors the protestors right to assemble on state property. Anti-nuclear protestors Louise Bollman, Larry Kerschner, Gabriel La Valle, Peggy Love, Jack Smith, Carlo Voli, Marion Ward, Robert Whitlock and Alice Zillah were issued citations for civil infraction.

Page A13

Predators also eat some spawners and redeposit those nutrients in the forests higher up. “It’s a complex chain that starts with snow falling and ends with a tree in the upper part of the Olympic Peninsula getting the nutrients it needs,” Zimmer said. Water supply systems also depend on snowfall, Burg explained. When the snow from mountains runs off into rivers and reservoirs, it replenishes the water supply. According to the Jan. 1 National Weather Service report, mountains were at 80 percent of their expected snowfall levels this year. “Continued low snow fall would impact reser-

Mattioli pizza closes its doors STAFF REPORT

Mattioli Pizza in Silverdale closed its doors Dec. 31, just short of two years after opening its Bucklin Hill Road location. The owners left a notice saying that “Mattioli Pizzeria has closed effective December 31, 2011.” “It has been our pleasure serving you these past three years. We wish you a happy and prosperous 2012!,” owners Mike and Laurie Bevan wrote. Mattioli Pizza opened on Jan. 30, 2009. “We have no plans to

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open another restaurant,” said Laurie Bevan. Mike Bevan was unavailable for comment as of press time. Port Angles’ Westside Pizza plans to open a third location next month in the space formerly occupied by Mattioli’s. Franchise owner Tanner Stevens owns two other locations in Sequim and Port Angeles, and will open the local shop. Westside Pizza has 18 locations throughout Washington state.

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Friday, January 20, 2012

CK School District, prescription nicotine only

CKSD releases â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;discussionâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; list, many teachers see as a programs cut list

The Central Kitsap School District recently updated its policy on the prohibition of tobacco use on school property to include the prohibition of nicotine substances as well. The updated policy was briefly discussed at last Wednesdayâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Central Kitsap School Board meeting. In addition to including the prohibition of using nicotine substances by all staff, students, visitors and community members on all district property, the revised policy allows for prescription-only nicotine replacement products that are used for tobacco cessation.

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Community budget meetings to begin in ernest Tuesday BY KRISTIN OKINAKA

T he rev isions were driven by the Washington State School Directorsâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; Associationâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s suggested updates to policies, said David Beil, spokesman for the Central Kitsap School District. As part of a regular review, the tobacco policy was one that WASDA recommended updating. In response to the recent trend in electronic nicotine delivery devices like e-cigarettes and vaporizers, the recommendation was suggested. The last time the Central Kitsap School District updated this policy was in 2002.

Discussions about the looming reductions and cuts to next school yearâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s budget for the Central Kitsap School District are nothing new. Now there are potential programs and positions added into the discussions that are causing some teachers uncertainties. With a $6.3 million budget shortfall for the 20122013 school year, the district began discussions in the fall and have compiled a list of items partially funded or not funded by the state. The list was briefly touched upon at last Wednesdayâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Central Kitsap School Board meeting but was not made available for view on the projector for meeting attendees to see. It is available for anyone to look at on the districtâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s website. Many teachers see it as a

â&#x20AC;&#x153;cut listâ&#x20AC;? since they correlate something not receiving state dollars to having to be eliminated â&#x20AC;&#x201D; or at least reduced â&#x20AC;&#x201D; since the district must tighten its financial belt. The district is not calling it a cut list. â&#x20AC;&#x153;This is not a reduction list,â&#x20AC;? said Superintendent Greg Lynch at the school board meeting. â&#x20AC;&#x153;It is a discussion list.â&#x20AC;? The items that will be discussed total $12.37 million worth of programs and positions that the state does not provide money for. While the list makes up different things, it includes the library program, school security, the district pool, district music budget and elementary teacher assistants, among many other programs. Because of the snow fall, the first of three community budget meetings that was scheduled for Wednesday evening was canceled and will be rescheduled. Next Tuesday, Jan. 24, there is a community budget meeting scheduled for the evening at Central Kitsap High School. A second one will follow the next evening. The district wants to get feedback

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from community members about potential cuts for next school year, including discussion of the list. Kay Daling, an elementary instrumental music teacher in the district, said one of her principals â&#x20AC;&#x201D; she works at four schools teaching fifth and sixth grade orchestra â&#x20AC;&#x201D; talked to her before last weekâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s school board meeting, letting her know that a list was going to be put on the table and that her program was included in it. â&#x20AC;&#x153;My concern is we have this huge deficit and we do have to cut,â&#x20AC;? Daling said Tuesday. â&#x20AC;&#x153;And of course what I do is one of the things on the list.â&#x20AC;? Daling has been teaching music in the district for 18 years and said that while sometimes a program like music could be overlooked, she said that music is a language of its own that teaches children how to communicate. For others, it connects them to school where they otherwise may be disenfranchised. â&#x20AC;&#x153;This education is just as important as the other things we do,â&#x20AC;? she said. The state does not provide any money for the fifth and sixth grade band and orchestra program. The cost of this program is $390,000. An additional item, the district music budget, costs $70,000, and is not funded by the state as well. Another program, school libraries, which the state covers half the cost for, is on the â&#x20AC;&#x153;discussion list.â&#x20AC;? Even though 50 percent of the program is funded by the state, $1.25 million is not covered by the state. Steve Trunkey, a librarian at Central Kitsap Junior High School, said there are much more to school library programs than what some

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people may assume. When classes are doing research, teachers will collaborate with the librarians to help their students, Trunkey said. The librarianâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s role also includes teaching students Internet safety, good note taking skills, efficient online researching methods, citing work properly and evaluating whether a source is reputable.

Central Kitsap School District community budget meetings Tuesday, Jan. 24 at 6:30 p.m., Central Kitsap High School Thursday, Jan. 26 at 6:30 p.m., Olympic High School (Wednesdayâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s meeting that was canceled due to snow will be rescheduled). Librarians also teach students about new technology, Trunkey said, giving the example of introducing students to Comic Life, a software that allows captions to be added to photos and drawings, which is an easier tool for this type of work than Microsoft PowerPoint. And unlike some programs that cater to a specific group of students, the libraries serve all students, Trunkey said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;There are a couple misconceptions,â&#x20AC;? said Trunkey. â&#x20AC;&#x153;School librarians are teachers first.â&#x20AC;? Extracurricular athletics and activities and the support positions, which the district receives no state money for, is the highest cost on the list of programs. The cost is $2.38 million. The list includes 31 items in total, however some SEE LIST, A16

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Page A15

Bremerton veteran finds calling as a wildlife photographer BY JJ SWANSON JSWANSON@SOUNDPUBLISHING.COM

Dena Scottâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s 21-year Naval career did not prepare her for the day she would be standing faceto-face with a bald eagle. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I touched his perch,â&#x20AC;? said Scott. â&#x20AC;&#x153;That made him really mad, and he tells you just what heâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s thinking in that picture.â&#x20AC;? The photo that Scott snapped of the bald eagle named â&#x20AC;&#x153;D.I.â&#x20AC;?â&#x20AC;&#x201D; short for Destruction Island which is where he was found and rescued by the Northwest Raptor Center â&#x20AC;&#x201D; was the piece selected by a panel of judges for the Collective Visions Gallery Show in Bremerton running through Jan. 28. The art show features 137 new and established artists from the Pacific Northwest chosen from more than 840 entries. The show brings in some big names from around the state, such as painter Anna Hoey and calligrapher Iskra Johnson. There are $6,000 in cash prizes, including a $1,500 top prize for best in show. â&#x20AC;&#x153;The show is an excellent way for new artists to make a splash and connect with those that have been doing this for decades,â&#x20AC;? said Tess Sinclair, a member artist of Collective Visions. For Scott, the event marks the beginning of a new life she never had the time for during her military service. Scott started as a boiler technician, and ended as a senior chief petty officer. She served aboard five different ships â&#x20AC;&#x201D; the USS Lincoln, USS Camden, USS Sierra, USS Simon Lake and USS Canopus. However, the former sailor said, it was only after her Navy career ended that she found her calling as an artist. â&#x20AC;&#x153;This is what sheâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s going to be when she grows up,â&#x20AC;? joked Kristi Van Niel, a

friend who first encouraged her to enter her wildlife photography into the show. Scott explained that wherever her ship sailed, from France to Iraq, she always had her camera by her side to capture images. What she loved then, as she does now, was the sense of adventure and mystery in new landscapes. After retiring from the Navy, Scott was at a loss of what to do with herself. She described the job market as â&#x20AC;&#x153;dire,â&#x20AC;? and recalled briefly trying her hand at commercial photography, mostly babies and engagement photos. But these ventures werenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t satisfying financially or emotionally. As a sailor, Scott toured the world. As a wildlife photographer, she hopes to find adventure in her own backyard.

Scott and her friend took a trip up to the Northwest Raptor Center in Sequim where volunteers help rehabilitate injured hawks, eagles and owls then release them back into the wild. On a whim, she asked if she could photograph the birds in their habitats and create postcards for the center. With her lens, she captured two eagles cutting through the air like a pair of fighter jets, a blue heron perched gracefully on the water, a newborn barn owl and a tight portrait of D.I. which she titled â&#x20AC;&#x153;The Face of America.â&#x20AC;? â&#x20AC;&#x153;I guess there is a patriotism in me which shows through my work,â&#x20AC;? Scott said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;But when you see an eagle in full flight, you canâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t help but gasp and be reminded of all the reasons why itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s the symbol of America in the first

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Dena Scott holds the photo she took of a bald eagle. The Bremerton vet plans to take up a full-time career as a wildlife photographer. place.â&#x20AC;? In addition to taking photos for the center, Scott works as a volunteer and is training to handle hawks and eagles on her arm. Scottâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s first two entries

were rejected by the artist jury. Each artist was allowed up to three entries, but it took some time before Scott heard back about â&#x20AC;&#x153;Face of America.â&#x20AC;? â&#x20AC;&#x153;That one means a lot to me,â&#x20AC;? Scott said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;When

they told me it was selected, I stared at the email for a long time. I couldnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t believe it.â&#x20AC;? Scott plans to pursue a full-time career as a wildlife photographer around Kitsap County.

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Page A16

WWW.BREMERTONPATRIOT.COM | WWW.CENTRALKITSAPREPORTER.COM

LIST CONTINUED FROM A14

things are grouped together. For instance, community schools, district archives and science kit center are grouped as one item and cost $150,000 and is completely not funded by the state. Technology and one administrator are paired as one item, and the amount not funded by the state is $410,000. The way some things are paired together on the list, or the lack of explaining how many exact positions one program equates to, is a problem because it is vague, according to some teachers. “A program means what? Supplies and resources go? Or is it staff?” asked JD Sweet, a history teacher at Central Kitsap High School. “That’s part of the frustration for a lot of folks.” Elizabeth Blandin, an English teacher at Central Kitsap High School, has similar opinions on the current information provided by the district. “If [the list] says .4 administrator, is that one person or two people and parts of their job?” Blandin said. Even though the list has been made available, Sweet said he wants to know what decisions the district has already made concerning the budget and what still needs to be discussed. Waiting until the end of the Legislative session when more definitive numbers on cuts will be available, doesn’t seem right. “We can’t wait until spring. I find it hard to believe that they haven’t made any decisions now,” Sweet said. “Even when the district thinks they are doing something transparent, they aren’t.” Kirstin Nicholson, president of the Central Kitsap Education Association, said any cuts to programs or certificated positions will decrease or eliminate services for students, which in turn will reduce the amount of individualized attention a student will receive. The association’s members are made of teachers as well as other certificated staff. “Members have expressed sadness upon seeing the list because the list brings us one step closer to something that none of our members want, and that is making cuts [to] programs and staff members that are directly connected to our students,” said Nicholson. For now, it’s just the uncertainty that isn’t a good feeling for some. “It’s very frustrating because we want to know what’s happening, but that’s not possible,” Daling said.

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Friday, January 20, 2012


kitsapweek Robert Burns Night J a n u a r y 2 0 - 2 6 , 2 012

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Classifieds REAL ESTATE

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LIFE AND CULTURE

Kelly Groh of the New Year Beer Festival promotes the event on YouTube.

BREMERTON’S NEW YEAR BEER FESTIVAL JAN. 22

BREMERTON — The New Year Beer Festival welcomes 15 local craft breweries to the waterfront Jan. 22, with proceeds benefitting Coffee Oasis’ community outreach programs. The event is presented by Fritz European Fry House and a consortium of West Sound brewers. The festival will showcase premium, handcrafted beers from 15 area breweries, including a new Doppelbock from Battenkill Brewing Company, a new Double Black Imperial Stout from Der Blokken Brewery, and award-winning selections from Hale’s Ales, Silver City Brewery and other participating breweries. The New Year Beer Festival will be held at the Kitsap Conference Center, next to the ferry terminal in downtown Bremerton. Two tasting sessions are planned: noon to 3 p.m., and 4–7 p.m. Tickets are $30 in advance and $35 at the door. Cost of entry includes eight samplesize drink tickets and a commemorative glass. A limited number of tickets are available; for tickets and details, visit www. newyearbeerfestival.com. “Puget Sound has one of the nation’s fastest growing and most diverse craft beer communities, and this festival is an

You don’t have to be Scottish to enjoy the music, the poetry (or the haggis) BY ERIN JENNINGS Kitsap Week

I

f “Auld Lang Syne” has been referred to as “the most famous song that no one knows the words to,” then is the songwriter just as obscure? Not at all. Robert Burns, the Scottish poet and lyricist who penned the famed song that is sung—or at least muddled through— each New Year’s, is celebrated annually around his Jan. 25 birthday. Robert Burns Nights are held across the globe, including here in Kitsap. Burns, who lived in Scotland from

Above, celebrants enjoy a traditional Scottish dance at Robert Burns Night in 2010. The anniversary of the poet’s birth will be celebrated in Bremerton and Poulsbo. Background, the best-known portrait of Burns, by Alexander Nasmyth, 1787. Contributed

1759-1796, is known as “Scotland’s favorite son.” The farmer turned poet wrote about daily life on the farm, relationships, and Scottish fare. He turned many of his poems, like “Auld Lang

Syne,” into songs. Other popular works by Burns include “A Red, Red Rose” and “To a Mouse, on Turning Her Up in Her Nest with the Plough.” See BURNS, Page 2

See BEER FEST, 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 20, 2011

Burns

ROBERT BURNS CELEBRATIONS

Continued from page 1 So who was he and why all the fuss? “Such as the case with many people, Burns became more famous after he died,” said Larry Dugan, who for the past 11 years has organized the Robert Burns’ Night held at St. Paul’s Episcopal Church in Bremerton. “In the 1800s, people realized that he had been quite talented and then began to celebrate his life and his works.” Burns’ Nights involve all things Scottish: bagpipers, single malt scotch, and of course the food widely associated with Scotland, haggis. For those of you who haven’t eaten haggis, Dugan describes it as “All the not-so-good pieces left over from the sheep, mixed together with oatmeal and ground up. Traditionally, it’s served in a sheep’s stomach.” As you may imagine, demand for haggis isn't as high in the U.S. as it is in Scotland. James Ritchie, Scotland native and head coach of the Kitsap Pumas soccer

The Tacoma Scots Pipe Band performs in the 2010 Robert Burns Night in Bremerton. Contributed

team, said haggis is easily found in shops across Scotland. Just like we have our salisbury steak frozen TV dinners, in Scotland they sell frozen haggis meals. Since living in the U.S., Ritchie has had to settle for eating it from a can. The USDA restricts importing the fresh delicacy from its native origin. “I love it. It’s fantastic,” Ritchie said. “Some people only eat it on Burns’ night,

but I eat it year round.” For the Bremerton event, Dugan orders 15 pounds of haggis from a butcher in Oregon, who is aptly named Charles Lamb. “It’s usually all gone after 130 people show up. There isn’t a crumb left,” he said. “Somebody must like it.” But it isn’t Dugan. “I don’t eat it, but I provide it,” he said with a chuckle. A momentous part of the

night is the Presentation of the Haggis. It’s a ceremonial affair in which the haggis is brought in on a silver platter. Sword and flag bearers flank the haggis carrier. A poem will be recited, paying homage to the unique food. And if haggis isn’t your thing, other Scottish foods such as peas porridge and shortbread will be available for sampling. A traditional shot of scotch will be served

Kitsap County Historical Society presents

The Snow Crystal Magic Lantern Show presented by Shel Izen An exploration of snowflakes, based on the work of Wilson Bentley, “The Snowflake Man,” 1865-1931.

“tiny miracles of beauty” Introduced in the 1600s, the magic lantern was the earliest form of slide projection and has a long & fascinating history. Shel Izen, snow crystal and Wilson Bentley enthusiast, gives a Magic Lantern Show using his vintage Lantern projector to show original Bentley glass lantern slides. Friday, January 20, 2012 Bremerton Community Theatre 5:30 Reception: Wine, Cheese & Snowflakes 6:30 Presentation $40 Adults ~ $30 KCHS Members $20 Children (16 & under) 360.479.6226 info@kitsaphistory.org

■ Jan. 20, 7 p.m. at St. Paul’s Episcopal Church, 700 Callahan Drive, Bremerton. Admission is $10 and includes entertainment and sampling of Scottish food. Info: (360) 377-8219. ■ Jan. 21, 5 p.m., at Hare & Hounds Public House, 18990 Front St., Poulsbo. The night will feature drink and dinner specials. Owner Tammy Mattson said, “For those who dare, there will be haggis. For those without strong stomachs there will be Shepherd’s Pie and Scotch Eggs.” Bagpipers and Celtic musicians will perform. Dinner specials begin at 5 p.m., live music starts

to toast the evening. Dugan said some people choose to pour their scotch over the haggis, which apparently improves the flavor. Or at least makes it palatable. The entertainment for the night will be provided by the Tacoma Scots Pipe Band, which is the bagpipe band for the Pierce County Sheriff 's Department. Celtic singer Red McWilliams of Puyallup will sing and play guitar as well. Throughout the evening, poems by Burns will be read. And speakers will banter back and forth as toasts are given to the “lassies” and the “laddies.” Dugan is amazed at the large number of people who attend the event wearing kilts and tartan dresses— though dressing in plaid isn’t a requirement. While Robert Burns Nights are celebrated across

Got a hankerin’ for haggis? Marina Market in Poulsbo sells vegetarian haggis in a can. Try it, then try the real thing at Robert Burns Night.

at 7:30 p.m. Info: www. harenhoundspub.com. Scotland, it is not a national holiday, Ritchie said. And before you hit the card store to purchase a Robert Burns holiday card, don’t bother. “People in Scotland don't celebrate holidays like Americans do,” Ritchie said. Though if you really want to get in the Robert Burns spirit, the website www.skybluecards.com has an electronic card you can send that depicts a painting of Burns, along with a poem. And if you wish to familiarize yourself with more of Burns’ work, visit www.robertburns.org. There, you’ll find an extensive list of poems, including a handy translation feature, to help you decipher 18th century Scottish lingo. “The night is not just for Scots,” Dugan said. “It’s for people who enjoy singing, bagpipes and a bit of revelry.”

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Meet the author of gripping war memoir Jan. 29 B arely four months after his first mission in World War II, U.S. Army Air Force pilot Lt. James Keeffe Jr. was shot down over Nazi-occupied Europe. â&#x20AC;&#x153;There I was standing on the ground in enemy occupied Holland,â&#x20AC;? Keeffe remembers. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I had just bailed out of my crippled heavy bomber and had no idea what had happened to my crew. I was hungry. Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;d had only two hours of sleep in the past 36 hours. My face was smeared with mud and blood. And I was just four days away from my 21st birthday.â&#x20AC;? Keeffe was clever enough to evade capture. In â&#x20AC;&#x153;Two Gold Coins and A Prayer,â&#x20AC;? written by his son, James H. Keeffe III, he still vividly remembers seeing the boots of a German policeman who was part of the contingent going door to door searching for him near the small town of Papendrecht. Hours later, an almost comical encounter with a Dutchman in whose tool shed the downed American was hiding, leads to five months of friendship and help from members of the Dutch Resistance. The now 88-year-old

Beer Fest Continued from page 1 excellent opportunity to sample some of the best beer the region has to offer, while supporting a great cause,â&#x20AC;? said Jessica Husted, event organizer and co-owner of Der Blokken Brewery and Fritz European Fry House in Bremerton. Coffee Oasis works to reduce teen homelessness, substance abuse, gang activity and violence in Kitsap County. Festival sponsors, partners and participating breweries: American Brewing Co., Battenkill Brewing Co., Big E Ales, Der Blokken Brewery, Fritz European Fry House, Grove Street Brew House, Haleâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Ales, Harmon Brewing Co., Hood Canal Brewery, Kitsap Public Relations, My Printing Services, Port Townsend Brewing Co., Schooner Exact Brewing Co., 7 Seas Brewing, Silver City Brewery, Slippery Pig Brewery, Sound Brewery, Superstar Media, Sustainable Bremerton and Valholl Brewing Co.

James Keeffe III wrote and published his fatherâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s World War II memoir. You can meet the author Jan. 29 in Silverdale.

veteran, living in Bellevue, was visited in September by a Jewish woman with whom he was in hiding 67 years ago. It came about because Keeffeâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s oldest son, James Keeffe III, wrote and published his fatherâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s astounding war adventure â&#x20AC;&#x201D; a story that now has a new ending. Lt. Keeffeâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s life enters

an odd, almost peaceful limbo as he evades capture as a secret guest in a series of brave citizensâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; homes. The Underground creates false identity papers for Lt. Keeffe, labeling him a â&#x20AC;&#x153;deaf and dumbâ&#x20AC;? basket maker. So, unlike many he encounters in hiding, Lt. Keeffe is able to go out and about in wartime Rotterdam â&#x20AC;&#x201D; as long as he doesnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t speak. The airmanâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s determination to return to England and rejoin the Allied air battle leads to a doublecross that lands him in the infamous German POW camp, Stalag Luft III. One twist of fate after another unfolds in this war story which follows the resourceful pilot back to his family in Seattle and to post war reunions with his surviving Dutch â&#x20AC;&#x153;familiesâ&#x20AC;? and friends.

New Year Beer Festival Date: Jan. 22 Place: Kitsap Conference Center (next to Bremerton Ferry Terminal) Time: Two sessions. Noon to 3 p.m., 4â&#x20AC;&#x201C;7 p.m. Tickets: $30 in advance, $35 at the door. Online: www.newyearbeerfestival.com

Movie Night at the Museum 5VFTEBZ +"/6"3:TUtQN Canoe Way: The Sacred Journey

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Check our website for museum hours and admission 15838 Sandy Hook Road NE , Poulsbo   www.suquamish.nsn.us/Museum

For â&#x20AC;&#x153;Two Gold Coins and A Prayer,â&#x20AC;? Keeffe III recently won the 2011 Military Writers Society of America Award, the 2011 Next Generation INDIE Book Award for Historical/ Legacy/Career Memoir, the 2011 Independent Book Publishers Benjamin Franklin Award for Autobiography/Memoir, and the 2011

Military Writers Society of America Air Force category. Keeffe III will be at the Silverdale Costco on Jan. 29, 1-3 p.m., for a book signing. He is a Sammamish High School graduate who spent four years in the U.S. Air Force and has worked as a commercial diver in the Gulf of Mexico and a crab fisher in Alaska.

He is currently a network engineer at Seattleâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Group Health and lives in Fall City with his wife. He continues to research his fatherâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s war years and the people who helped him survive. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Two Gold Coins and A Prayerâ&#x20AC;? is published by Appell Publishing.


page 4 kitsapweek Friday, January 20, 2011


Friday, January 20, 2011

kitsapcalendar Calendar submissions The Kitsap Week calendar is a free listing section for events happening in Kitsap County. If youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;d like to submit an event, please include the name of the involved organization, the event 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 available editorial space and the discretion of the editor. Submissions may be edited, and preference will be given to events based on the date they occur. To submit information, email mstephenson@northkitsapherald.com.

ART GALLERIES Lynn Mizono special clothing collection: Through Feb. 15, The Island Gallery, 400 Winslow Way E, No. 120, Bainbridge Island. Blouses, coats, cotton, dresses, pants, skirts, in fleece, linen, silk. Underground parking available at The Winslow. Info: (206) 780-9500, www. theislandgallery.net/shop 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 will display their work, some of which will be for sale. Info: www.sidneymuseumandarts. com or (360) 876-3693. 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 Bainbridge Island Ski Bus: Through 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. A benefit for the Kitsap County Historical Society and Museum. Tickets: $40 for adults, $30 for members, $20 for children. Info: (360) 479-6226. 11th annual Robert Burns Night: Jan. 20, 7 p.m., St. Paulâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Episcopal Church, 700 Callahan Drive, Bremerton. Celebrate Scotlandâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s favorite son, who is well known for the song â&#x20AC;&#x153;Auld Lyng Syne.â&#x20AC;? This celebration will include poems, songs and the Tacoma Scots Pipe Band. There will be the traditional presentation of the haggis, and guests will be able to sample the haggis and other Scottish foods. Admission is $10 at the door. Info: (360) 377-8219. Art Sampler Showcase: Jan. 21, 10 a.m. to 4 p.m., Strawberry Hill Center, 7666 High School Rd., Bainbridge Island. Featuring arts and crafts demos by artists with Bainbridge Island Metropolitan Park and Recreation District. Info: Sue Hylen, (206) 842-2306, ext.116, sue@ biparks.org Chinese New Year Story Time: Jan. 21, 1:30 p.m., KiDiMu, 301

Ravine Lane NE, Bainbridge Island. Kick off the Chinese New Year festivities at KiDiMu with traditional stories, including â&#x20AC;&#x153;The Three Monks.â&#x20AC;? Join the Bainbridge Mandarin Learning Centerâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s teacher Pei Wong for Chinese storybook reading and a cartoon. Free with admission or membership. Info: www. kidimu.org or (206) 855-4650. Kidsâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; Night at the Museum (aka Parentsâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; Night Out): Jan. 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 Senior Singles (KISS): Jan. 22, 1 p.m., 3201 Pine Road NE, Bremerton, at the Willows Senior Apartments (first floor). Potluck. Bring a dish to share, and cards and games to play. Directions: (360) 479-8522. Info: (360) 275-3256 or (360) 698-1175. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Sex+Money: A National Search for Human Worthâ&#x20AC;? documentary: Jan. 23, 7:30-9 p.m., Firehouse Theater, Back Stage, 11171 NE Highway 104, Kingston. Hosted by Soroptimist International of Greater North Kitsap. Info: Cindy Brooke (360) 204-4699. Tuesday Tunes & Story Time: Jan. 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 childrenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s stories. Free with admission or membership. Info: (206) 855-4650 or www.kidimu.org â&#x20AC;&#x153;Sex+Money: A National Search for Human Worthâ&#x20AC;? documentary: Jan. 24, 1-3 p.m., Olympic College, Humanities and Student Services (HSS) room 129, 1600 Chester Ave., Bremerton. Hosted by Soroptimist International of Greater Bremerton Area and Olympic College. Info: Jessica Guidry, info@bremertonsoroptimist.org, (360) 930-2193. Kitsap Has Talent auditions: Sign up by Jan. 25 by calling (206) 842-2306 ext. 118. Kitsap-wide solo teen talent contest Feb. 11 and Feb. 25; auditions Jan. 28-29 at 1:30 p.m. Top three acts will win $100, $75 and $50. Must register in advance, $6 audition fee. Info: georgia@ biparks.org, (206) 842-2306 ext. 118. â&#x20AC;&#x153;The Dark Side of Chocolateâ&#x20AC;? documentary: Jan. 25, 6:30-8 p.m., Dragonfly Cinema, 822 Bay St., Port Orchard. This documentary looks at the practice of child labor/slavery within cocoa plantations in the Ivory Coast, a major producer of cocoa. Hosted by Not For Sale-Kitsap. Info: Sarah Benjamin, sarahb@ notforsalecampaign.org, (360) 876-7463. Open House at The Island School: Jan. 25, 7 p.m., 8553 NE Day Road, Bainbridge Island. Join faculty, alumni and parents and learn about The Island Schoolâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s educational program. The school keeps the joy of learning alive with rich, engaging curriculum and small class sizes. Serving grades K-5 and providing an extended day program. Info: (206) 842-0400 or www. TheIslandSchool.org. â&#x20AC;&#x153;The Dark Side of Chocolateâ&#x20AC;? documentary: Jan. 26, 6:30-8 p.m., Gateway Fellowship, 18901 8th Ave. NE, Poulsbo.

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, publisher@northkitsapherald.com Editor: Richard Walker, editor@northkitsapherald.com Writer: Erin Jennings, ejennings@northkitsapherald.com Calendar: Megan Stephenson, mstephenson@northkitsapherald.com Advertising: Bainbridge Island: 206.842.6613, Central Kitsap: 360.308.9161 North Kitsap: 360.779.4464, South Kitsap: 360.876.4414 Kitsap Week is a division of Sound Publishing, copyright 2012 19351 8th Ave. NE, Suite 106, Poulsbo, WA 98370 / 360.779.4464

Music Lessons People helping pets...pets helping people.

Silk is a gorgeous silver tabby ten year old Pixie Bob mix She came to us last summer after her owner passed away. Silk had lived in a home with many other cats. Unfortunately she didnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t have much human contact. When she first came to us Silk was very leary of us and hid most of the time. She didnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t really like to be petted or have anything to do with us unless food was involved. Silk has had a change of heart. Patience and petting has shown her that people are good and it can be fun to be around us. Silk will be at the Poulsbo Petco this week waiting to meet her new family.

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Hosted by Not For Sale-Kitsap. Info: Ronda (360) 697-4335 13th annual SING OUT!: Jan. 28 in the Bainbridge High School Commons. Choir workshop at 1 p.m., soul food dinner 5 p.m., concert 7 p.m. A Bainbridge School Foundation benefit featuring Pastor Patrinell Wright & The Total Experience Gospel Choir, and the 2012 MLK Jr. Memorial Community Choir. Admission: Concert, $12 adults, $8 students; dinner, $12; workshop, $12 adults, $8 students; package, $30 adults, $20 students. Reserve by Jan. 25, 6 p.m. Advance tickets at Winslow Drug or call (206) 842-2200. Info: (206) 842-4164, (206) 780-3528. www.singoutkitsap.org

CLASSES Aqua Zumba: Classes start Jan. 21, 7:30 a.m., in the Bainbridge Island Aquatics Centerâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Don Nakata Memorial Pool, 8521 Madison Avenue NE. Lowimpact, calorie-burning dance fitness. No pre-registration required. Water shoes are recommended. Cost: $6 or pool exercise pass. Info: (206) 8422302 or www.biparks.org. Fieldâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s End Winter Writing Class: â&#x20AC;&#x153;The Art of Researchâ&#x20AC;? 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 the 2011 Distinguished Visiting Writer at Cornell College of Iowa and the author of â&#x20AC;&#x153;No Word for Welcomeâ&#x20AC;? (2011). Registration and tuition: www. fieldsend.org. Chinese Language and Culture: Classes begin Jan. 23 at Bainbridge and Poulsbo schools. Hosted by the Bainbridge Mandarin Learning Center, learn to speak, read and write Chinese, and be exposed to the magnificent culture of China. Info and registration: www.bainbridgemandarinlc.net, email president@bainbridgemandarinlc.

kitsapweek

page 5

net or call (888) 799-6668. 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. 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 todderler@gmail.com.

CLUBS, MEETINGS, SUPPORT GROUPS The Bainbridge Island Genealogical Society (BIGS): Jan. 20, 10 a.m., Bainbridge Public Library meeting room, 1270 Madison Ave N. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Combining Social History and Genealogy: the UW Certificate Experience.â&#x20AC;? Suggested donation for non-members is $5. Info: www.bigenealogy.org, (206) 855-9457. Great Decisions at the Library: Promoting Democracy: Jan. 21, 9:30-11 a.m., Bainbridge Public Library, 1270 Madison Ave N. The discussion will be moderated by Bainbridge islander David Harrison, senior lecturer at the University of Washington Evans School of Public Affairs. Co-sponsored by the Bainbridge Island Arts & Humanities Council and the Kitsap Regional Library. Info: (206) 842-7901, www.artshum.org. Every Womanâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Guide to Foot Pain Relief: Jan. 22, 3 p.m., Eagle Harbor Bookstore, 157 Winslow Way E, Bainbridge Island. Katy Bowman, M.S., a biomechanist, See CALENDAR, Page 6

FEET FIRST

by

Dr. David M. Gent D.P.M.

Heel Spurs. Any medical term with the word â&#x20AC;&#x153;spurâ&#x20AC;? in it sounds uncomfortable, especially if that spur is on the bottom of your foot. A heel spur is a bony growth on the bottom of the heel bone. It can produce pain when standing, walking or putting any other kind of pressure on the heel. It is caused by calcium deposits made because tissue on the bottom of the feet pulls away from the heel. The condition is more common in people with flat feet and high arches, and women are more likely to suffer from it than men because of the types of shoes women tend to wear. Your podiatrist can recommend orthotics and/ or surgery to alleviate discomfort from heel spurs. New patients welcome and seen on the same day. Early & late appointments available. Most insurances accepted.

Kitsap Foot and Ankle Clinic 900 Sheridan Road, Suite 101, Bremerton

360.377.2233


Greater Kitsap

Dining & Entertainment

page 6 kitsapweek Friday, January 20, 2011

Calendar Continued from page 5

A Dining Experience! Steak, Salmon, Scallops, Lobster & More!

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

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

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kamps@wavecable.com. 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.

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will teach you how a healthy foot works optimally and help put you on the road to prevention and recovery. A Victim-Centered Approach to Policing Human Trafficking: Jan. 23, 9 a.m. to 3 p.m., Kitsap Conference Center, 100 Washington Ave., Bremerton. Register for this event at www.brownpapertickets.com/event/219473. Tickets are $20. This event is for law enforcement and service providers who may be working with victims; not open to the public. Speakers include Detective Harry James from the Seattle Police Department Vice Unit; Leslie Briner, MSW, associate director of residential programs at YouthCare; and Sean Oâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;Donnell of the King County Prosecutorâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Office. Info: Rosie Ludlow, pavingtheway@scarletroad.org, (206) 422-9244 Human Trafficking â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Washington State and Kitsap County Perspectives: Jan. 24, 5-7 p.m., Kitsap Community Resources, Conference Room, 845 8th St., Bremerton. Speakers: Marie Hoffman, Washington AntiTrafficking Response Network; Detective John Bogen, Bremerton Police Department; and Coreen Schnepf, Kitsap Deputy Prosecutor. Info: Jessica Guidry, info@bremertonsoroptimist. org, (360) 930-2193 Break Free From Human Trafficking seminar: Jan. 25, 5-8:30 p.m., Poulsbo City Hall, Council Chambers, 200 NE Moe St. Speakers include Detective Harry James, Seattle Police Department Vice/ High Risk Victims Unit; Adele Heinrich, North Kitsap Optimist Club; B.A.C.A. (Bikers Against Child Abuse-Tacoma Chapter); and Shawna Seals, Peninsula Lighthouse Ministries. Info: Shawna Seals, salesmgr@poulsboinn.com, (360) 779-3921 Kitsap Photography Guild: Jan. 26, 7 p.m., Cavalon Place Building conference room, 2011 NW Myhre Road, Silverdale. National Geographic photographer William Thompson presents his Everest aerial photographs from 1983. Free and open to photographers of all skill levels. Info: Jon and Sue DeArman, (360) 697-1352. Author reads â&#x20AC;&#x153;The World We Foundâ&#x20AC;?: Jan. 26, 7:30 p.m., Eagle Harbor Bookstore, 157 Winslow Way E, Bainbridge Island. Thrity Umrigar, author of â&#x20AC;&#x153;The Space Between Us,â&#x20AC;? will present her latest novel, â&#x20AC;&#x153;The World We Found.â&#x20AC;? This new novel is a moving story full of bottled secrets, unfulfilled dreams, and the acceptance that can still lead to redemption. The New York Times calls the author â&#x20AC;&#x153;perceptive and often piercing.â&#x20AC;? Military Officers Association of America (MOAA): Jan. 27, 11 a.m., Elks Lodge, 4131 Pine Road NE, Bremerton. Luncheon followed by speaker Todd Wagner of the Disabled Veterans Outreach Program, Bremerton office. Membership in MOAA is open to individuals or surviving spouses who hold, or have ever held, a commission or warrant in any

Ryan Henesey as Ponyboy and Elias Pitasky as Sodapop in â&#x20AC;&#x153;The Outsiders,â&#x20AC;? playing through Jan. 22 at Bainbridge Performing Arts. Brad Camp / Contributed component of the Army, Marine Corps, Navy, Air Force, Coast Guard, Public Health Service, or NOAA. Persons interested in attending should RSVP Myra Lovejoy at (360) 769-2412 by Jan. 21. Not for Sale â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Innovations and Solutions: Jan. 27, 6:30-8 p.m., Silverdale Community Center, 9729 Silverdale Way. Learn about SlaveryMap, Free2Work, the NFS Chocolate Campaign, training for on-the-ground investigations, Backyard Academies, SAM (for students) and more. Info: Sarah Benjamin, sarahb@notforsalecampaign. org, (360) 876-7463 Great Decisions at the Library â&#x20AC;&#x201D; â&#x20AC;&#x153;Mexico Transborder Challengesâ&#x20AC;?: Jan. 28, 9:30-11 a.m., Bainbridge Public Library, 1270 Madison Ave N. The discussion will be moderated by Bainbridge islander Laurance Kerr, who was based in Mexico as a U.S. Foreign Service officer. Co-sponsored by the Bainbridge Island Arts & Humanities Council and the Kitsap Regional Library. Info: (206) 842-7901, www.artshum.org. Book signing for â&#x20AC;&#x153;Two Gold Coins and A Prayerâ&#x20AC;?: Jan. 29, 1-3 p.m., Silverdale Costco, â&#x20AC;Ś James Keeffe III writes about his father, Lt. James Keeffe Jr. of Bellevue, and his experience with the Dutch Resistance after being shot down during World War II in â&#x20AC;&#x153;Two Gold Coins and A Prayer.â&#x20AC;? Keeffe III won the 2011 Military Writers Society of America Award. Author reads â&#x20AC;&#x153;Red Sunshineâ&#x20AC;?: Jan. 29, 3 p.m., Eagle Harbor Bookstore, 157 Winslow Way E, Bainbridge Island. Dr. Kimberly Allison, director of breast pathology at the University of Washington Medical Center, reads from her memoir, â&#x20AC;&#x153;Red Sunshine,â&#x20AC;? an uplifting story about her sudden journey from physician to patient and her attempt to make the most of this terrifying and unexpected ordeal. Author reads â&#x20AC;&#x153;West of Hereâ&#x20AC;? : Jan. 31, 7:30 p.m., Eagle Harbor Bookstore, 157 Winslow Way E, Bainbridge Island. Bainbridge Island author Jonathan Evison returns for the paperback release of his novel, â&#x20AC;&#x153;West of Here.â&#x20AC;? This is an epic story of the spirit

that inspired those dreamers and opportunists who settled the American Northwest, and of how their deeds â&#x20AC;&#x201D; for better and for worse â&#x20AC;&#x201D; forever altered the lives of those who came after them. Author presents â&#x20AC;&#x153;No Ordinary Timeâ&#x20AC;?: Feb. 2, 7:30 p.m., Eagle Harbor Bookstore, 157 Winslow Way E, Bainbridge Island. Award-winning author Jan Phillips presents â&#x20AC;&#x153;No Ordinary Time: The Rise of Spiritual Intelligence and Evolutionary Creativity.â&#x20AC;? Frederic and Mary Ann Brussat, authors of â&#x20AC;&#x153;Spiritual Literacy,â&#x20AC;? call this book, â&#x20AC;&#x153;An out-of-thebox Book of Hours that will stir your soul, stretch your mind, and embolden your contributions to mending the planet.â&#x20AC;? Kitsap Patriots Tea Party: Jan. 30, 7 p.m., Silverdale Beach Hotel. Washington State Republican National Committeewoman Fredi Simpson will speak on the importance of the March 3 caucus. Alzheimerâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Association Caregiver Support Groups: Third Tuesday of each month, 10:30 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. at Lindaâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Knit â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;Nâ&#x20AC;&#x2DC; 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. Kitsap Fly Anglers: Meets the first Wednesday of each month. Next meeting is Feb. 1, 7 p.m., in the community center at Island Lake Park in Silverdale. The speaker will be from Sage Rods and he will be discussing fly lines, eliminating some of the mystery. 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 johnlang-

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. Toastmasters: Wednesdays from 7-8 p.m., Subway Meeting Room, 3850 Kitsap Way, Bremerton. Learn valuable public speaking, leadership and evaluation skills in a friendly, supportive atmosphere. Toastmasters International is a nonprofit, educational organization with local clubs. Info: Dave Harris, (360) 478-7089 or harriscd.wa@ comcast.net.

MUSIC Payday Daddy performance: Jan. 21, 9 p.m. to 1 a.m., The Manette Saloon & Sidebar, 2113 E. 11th St., Bremerton. Dave Carson Jazz Concert: Jan. 21, 7 p.m., Silverdale Antiques, 9490 Silverdale Way. Free, hosted by Denis and Debbie Housen, promoting music in the Silverdale community. Info: (360) 692-2462 Jazz Canvas at Knowles Studio: Jan. 21, 7-9 p.m., Knowles Studio, 20432 Noll Road NE, Poulsbo. Featuring award-winning pianist and composer Bill Anschell. A fusion of the arts, Jazz Canvas combines top musicians with a painter who begins and ends a work during a lively, spontaneous performance, to be raffled off at the end. Doors open at 6:30 p.m. Tickets: $20 adults, $10 students/military. Info: www.knowlesstudio.com, tickets at www.jazzcanvas.org Special Kids Show: Johnny Bregar & The Country Dawgs, Jan. 28, 10:30 a.m., Treehouse Cafe, 911 Hildebrand Lane NE, No. 202, Bainbridge Island. Cost: $8 parent and child, $12 entire family at the door. Benefit concert to benefit antihuman trafficking efforts: Jan. 28, 7 p.m., Seaside Church, 1317 Sheldon Blvd., Bremerton. Hosted by Coffee Oasis; $5 entry fee. Info: Jacob Wischoff, jacob.wischoff@thecoffeeoasis. com, (360) 377-5560 â&#x20AC;&#x153;Break Freeâ&#x20AC;? concert to raise awareness of human trafficking: Jan. 28, 7 p.m., Coffee Oasis (formerly Solid Rock CafĂŠ), 1140 Bethel Ave., Port Orchard. Info: Sharon Weathers, info@ bremertonsoroptimist.org, (808) 271-1283 The Maldives: Jan. 28, 8 p.m., See CALENDAR, Page 7


Friday, January 20, 2011

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NW wines shine at nation’s largest wine judging KITSAP WEEK SUDOKU

Sudoku

Sudoku is a number-placing puzzle based on a 9x9 grid with several given numbers. The object is to place the numbers 1 to 9 in the empty squares so that each row, each column and each 3x3 box contains the same number only once.

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hint of eucalyptus, followed by rich and bold tannins intertwined with dense black fruit, raspberries and a hint of chalky tannins. Great structure and pleasantly lingering finish. ■ Roza Ridge 2008 Roza Ridge Vineyard Cabernet Sauvignon, Rattlesnake Hills, $12. Aromas of blackberry, cassis and leather abound, backed up on the palate by cassis, cranberry and raspberry underlain by subtle leather and tobacco notes. ■ Stoller Vineyards 2008 Stoller Vineyards SV Estate, Dundee Hills, $40. The expressive nose shows black cherry, plum and violets, while the palate presents remarkable balance with flavors of Chukar Cherry and more plums, backed with citrusy acidity and a late tightening from tannin. ■ Barnard Griffin 2010 Syrah, Columbia Valley, $17. This features boysenberry, Marionberry and black cherry tones throughout. ■ Maryhill Winery 2009 Syrah, Columbia Valley, $17. This comes with a robust nose of coffee, vanilla

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Citrus Fair Wine Competition, which was restricted to wines from the region around northern Sonoma County. In 2000, the San Francisco Chronicle joined with the competition as the naming sponsor, and the partnership with that publication has helped raise the profile of the judging. During that time, it has gone from a California-only competition to including the Pacific Northwest and now the entire United States. In addition to the judging, there also is a public tasting, which is Feb. 18 at Fort Mason in San Francisco, near the Golden Gate Bridge. For complete results from the competition and more information on the San Francisco Chronicle Wine Competition, go to www. winejudging.com. We judged in the competition and tasted about 1,000 wines between us. Here are a few of our favorites: ■ Columbia Crest 2009 H3 Cabernet Sauvignon, Horse Heaven Hills, $15. It opens with inviting aromas of dense blackberries and a

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he largest judging of American wines just keeps getting bigger and better. In early January, the San Francisco Chronicle Wine Competition took place in Cloverdale, Calif., where it has been held for nearly 30 years. About 60 professional wine judges blind-tasted 5,675 wines from 25 states during a four-day period. From Washington, Barnard Griffin’s 2011 Rosé of Sangiovese won the sweepstakes award for best pink wine. This is the second straight year for the Richland winery to win this category. Astonishingly, it is the seventh consecutive year this wine has won a gold or better at the Chronicle competition. Upon hearing the news, owner/winemaker Rob Griffin expresses surprise because winter damage caused him to change vineyard sources from the wines that had won the prior six years. In all, Northwest wines won eight best-of-class awards, as well as nine nine unanimous double golds and 51 gold medals. The judging started in 1983 as the Cloverdale

NW WINES

cobb salad. — Andy Perdue and Eric Degerman are the editors of Wine Press Northwest magazine. For the freshest reviews, to go to www.winepressnw.com/freshpress.

donnay (60 percent) and Riesling is a delicious wine with aromas of slate, pears, apples and herbs, followed by tasty flavors of orchard fruit and minerals. Pair this with grilled seafood or a

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Wine Press Northwest

bean and brambleberries. Rich flavors carry hints of blackberry and boysenberry with a finish that hints at a Moroccan coffee. (1,235 cases, 14.3 percent alcohol.) ■ Zerba Cellars 2009 Tempranillo, Walla Walla Valley, $38. This is a big, dark, rustic wine with aromas and flavors of rich black fruit and well-integrated tannins. ■ Kiona Vineyards Winery 2009 Lemberger, Red Mountain, $12. On the palate, it’s assertive with its cherries and strawberries, finishing with great acidity and bold tannins. ■ Convergence Zone Cellars 2009 Storm Front, Red Mountain, $28. The blend of Merlot (39 percent), Cabernet Sauvignon (26 percent), Cabernet Franc (20 percent) and Malbec shows off heady aromas of black cherry, cinnamon and milk chocolate and the palate follows through with pleasing balance. ■ Revelry Vintners 2009 The Reveler, Columbia Valley, $20. This carries notes of dark chocolate, black cherries, Marionberries, allspice and licorice from start to delicious finish. ■ Nicola’s Redmark 2009 White, Columbia Valley, $10. This blend of Char-

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BY ANDY PERDUE AND ERIC DEGERMAN

Generated by http://www.opensky.ca/~jdhildeb/software/sudokugen

Time to call the Clock Doc Calendar Continued from page 6 Treehouse Cafe, 911 Hildebrand Lane NE, No. 202, Bainbridge Island. Cost: $5 suggested donation at the door. Roots and folk rock icons. Payday Daddy performance: Jan. 28, 9 p.m. to 1 a.m., Rendezvous Tavern, 1750 Village Lane SE, Port Orchard. Open Mic featuring ‘Hardtail’: Sundays beginning Feb. 5, 7-10 p.m., Rendevous Tavern, 1750 Village Lane SE, Port Orchard. Musicians, poets, comedians and actors welcome to share talents. (360) 443-2545 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”: Until Jan. 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.; Tickets: $27 adults, $22 seniors, $19 students, youth, military, and teachers. Info: (206) 842-8569 or www.bainbridgeperformingarts.org.

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.

Looking for a health care home? PCHS is waiting for YOU! Peninsula Community Health Services www.pchsweb.org

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VOLUNTEER Naval Undersea Museum Store: Located at Garnett Way in Keyport, the museum is searching for weekday volunteers. Info: Daina, (360)-697-1537.

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page 8 kitsapweek Friday, January 20, 2011

Manners matter in electronic conversations

I

t used to be that whenever an email from â&#x20AC;&#x153;Carlâ&#x20AC;? showed up in my inbox, I would cringe. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Conceited Carl,â&#x20AC;? I nicknamed him, for his messages were frequently terse and borderline rude. It is common these days to correspond by email with people you have never met. Often your first impression is based on the tone and language used in emails. And Carl was someone I didnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t care to meet. But it so happened I did. And he was nothing like the person I imagined. He was kind, gentle and humorous. So that got me wondering. In this world of email and text messaging, where facial expressions and voice inflections are lost, how do

ASK ERIN By ERIN JENNINGS you make sure you come across the way you wish, and not give off the wrong impression as Carl clearly did? GUIDELINES FOR SENDING THE RIGHT MESSAGE

Donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t use sarcasm â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Some people have a difficult time deciphering sarcasm

face to face, let alone in an email. Stay away from using it, especially with people you donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t know well. Choose your words wisely and donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t use jargon. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Your presentation was sic.â&#x20AC;? (â&#x20AC;&#x153;Sicâ&#x20AC;? is slang for great, but if the reader didnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t know that, he or she would think the presentation was awful.) Emoticons (the little smiley faces) are OK to use with friends and family, but are unprofessional to use in business emails. Watch your use of punctuation and capitalization. When you overuse exclamation points, the reader canâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t decipher what is important! It makes your message difficult to read!!! WHEN YOU FREQUENTLY CAPITALIZE WORDS, YOU COME ACROSS AS IF YOU ARE YELLING AT THE READER. If you are sending a

sensitive email (such as airing your grievances about your childâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s teacher to the principal) write the email, but donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t hit the send button. Let the message marinate for a few minutes or hours and then revisit it. When you reread it, check to make sure you arenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t being overly harsh. This is also a good time to have a family member or good friend read the email to get a fresh perspective prior to sending it. Remember with email and text, there is no such thing as confidentially. Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s very easy for the recipient to forward your message to others. Use caution in what you write. Even if the person doesnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t intentionally forward the message, it could be read by others who are near the computer screen. Google has a setting to

prevent, ahem, emailing after youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ve had a few too many alcoholic beverages. In the settings menu you can enable â&#x20AC;&#x153;Mail Gogglesâ&#x20AC;? which makes you answer a series of math problems to check how clearly you are thinking. Based on your answers, it will either allow the message to be sent, or will save it and tell you, â&#x20AC;&#x153;Water and bed for you. Try again in the morning.â&#x20AC;? Use this rule of thumb: â&#x20AC;&#x153;What would my grandmother think?â&#x20AC;? If grandma would be aghast at your language or subject content, rewrite it, making it more â&#x20AC;&#x153;PGâ&#x20AC;? friendly. Proofread for spelling and other errors. The slightest typo can cause confusion. My favorite example of this comes from my stepmom. After her good friend died, my stepmom decided to make her wishes known.

She sent this email out to her family: â&#x20AC;&#x153;Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;m dying I want to be comfortable and have a bed by the window.â&#x20AC;? As you can imagine, her email set off a big flurry of concern, as she neglected to include a very important word at the beginning of her message: WHEN. Be wise with what you send, as cyberspace is a vast and infinite place. Once it leaves your computer, there is no retrieving it. If you do realize youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ve made a mistake in your message, immediately send out a corrected version with the word â&#x20AC;&#x153;correctionâ&#x20AC;? in the subject line. After all, despite all the technology that surrounds us, weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re human. â&#x20AC;&#x201D; 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.

Know an animal whoâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s a community hero? Nominate â&#x20AC;&#x2122;em for this award BAINBRIDGE ISLAND â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Red carpet award ceremonies aren't just for people anymore. This spring, a local awards presentation will recognize heroic acts and heroic service by some of the most giving members of our local communities â&#x20AC;&#x201D; dogs, cats, or other household pets. An elegant, red carpet presentation, Spotlight on Community Hero Pets, will honor recipients in six categories, including search and rescue, law enforcement, therapy, military, and service animals.

Nominations are being accepted for the May 19 awards, to be presented in conjunction with the annual PAWS of Bainbridge Island and North Kitsap benefit dinner auction. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Every day, these unsung heroes give 110 percent in service to humanity,â&#x20AC;? PAWS Executive Director Mark Hufford said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;They keep our ferries safe, apprehend criminals, find lost hikers, guard our military arsenals, make ordinary living possible for differently-abled people, offer therapeutic services to seniors, and even keep us safe from

Lunch Box Special $9.00 Served with miso soup, salad, rice, California rolls and Tempura or Gyoza

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The face of a hero: AJ, a certified therapy dog, is part of the PAWS Buddy Brigade. PAWS / Contributed

intruders in our homes.â&#x20AC;? Defining heroism is challenging, but stories from recent headlines jump to mind â&#x20AC;&#x201D; the search and rescue dog who discovered the body of the killer of a National Park Service

ranger, restoring calm to a frantic community; the law enforcement dog who apprehended a suspect who allegedly stole the gun of a Bainbridge police officer. â&#x20AC;&#x153;While most of these are considered â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;working animals,â&#x20AC;&#x2122; one category will also honor the most heroic service by a companion animal (family pet),â&#x20AC;? Hufford said Anyone can nominate an animal they deem worthy of this recognition, and there is no cost to submit a nomination. Acts of heroism, or heroic service, must have occurred within the last three years. Nominations consist of an application form and photo submission. nomination deadline is April 1. For forms, visit www. northkitsappaws.org.

Going once... Going twice...



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        Central Kitsap 360.308.9161 Bainbridge 206.842.6613 Poulsbo 360.779.4464 Port Orchard 360.876.4414 Bremerton 360.782.1581 A Division of Sound Publishing


Friday, January 20, 2011

aroundkitsap BAINBRIDGE ISLAND REVIEW Bauer’s future debated by Bainbridge Island City Council: In its second meeting of the year, the Bainbridge City Council sparred throughout the evening over a performance review of City Manager Brenda Bauer. It became apparent that a discussion about Bauer’s position was part of an executive session after the agenda item was added Jan. 16. The item in question pertained to the “Review Performance of an Employee RCW 42.30.110(1)(g),” which deals with evaluating applicants for public employment and handling issues with current public employees, including disciplining or discharging employees. — BainbridgeReview.com

BREMERTON PATRIOT Bremerton set to approve 9/11 memorial: The Bremerton City Council was likely to approve the Kitsap 9/11 Memorial plans Jan. 18 during its regular meeting.

The plans followed a citymandated redesign, which scaled down the original plans by 75 percent from a multiple-acre $2 million memorial, to a $260,000 memorial. The new design was recommended by Bremerton Parks and Recreation Director Wyn Birkenthan. It is expected the memorial will cost a total of $360,000 to build. There is currently $80,000 in available funding for the project. Fundraising events are planned through the spring. The city hopes to have the memorial built by the 11th anniversary. — BremertonPatriot.com

CENTRAL KITSAP REPORTER Harrison Board of Directors seek merger: Harrison Medical Center’s Board of Directors and executive team announced Jan. 17 that it has begun the process of shopping for a partnership with a larger regional healthcare system. The board deliberated on the benefits of staying independent and becoming

affiliated for over three years. The state’s budget crisis and nationwide reductions in federal Medicare and Medicaid reimbursement rates contributed to the decision to move forward with a possible merger. Harrison will put out a request for proposal from interested candidates by the end of the month. Healthcare systems will respond with an outline of what they can offer Harrison if affiliated and terms of the merger by mid-March.. — CentralKitsapReporter. com

KITSAP NAVY NEWS Navy families upside down on mortgages: Many military families who bought homes in Kitsap County before the housing bubble burst are finding themselves upside down on their mortgages, according to Rodney Blackburn, a Windermere real estate agent. The average sale price for a home in West Bremerton, where many enlisted sailors buy homes, was $240,296 at the end of 2006, according to the Northwest Multiple Listing Service records on closed homes sales. This year, the average

kitsapweek

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sales price has dropped to $143,482. This figure represents a 40 percent decline, one of the worst declines in the county, according to listing agencies. Homes in the surrounding areas of Silverdale, Seabeck, Chico, East Bremerton, and Port Orchard also took hits as the housing market tumbled, with Silverdale faring the best at a 10 percent decline in home prices. — KitsapNavyNews.com

NORTH KITSAP HERALD Teen homeless center proposed in Poulsbo: Stand Up for Kids is one resource Coffee Oasis uses to help atrisk and homeless children. Marilyn Larrabee, outreach volunteer with Stand Up for Kids in Bremerton was bolstered by the community support she saw for a teen drop-in center in Poulsbo at a meeting Jan. 7, hosted by the Rotary Club, Coffee Oasis and the City of Poulsbo. Meredith Green, president-elect of the Rotary Club, said the club hopes the $19,600 it raised in 2011 will be a “catalyst” for a larger effort to bring teen services to Poulsbo. Green hopes the money will inspire others to help fund and support

Jason Thompkins talks about his experiences with the Coffee Oasis teen drop-in center. He was homeless as a teen. Courtesy

the center, including the Port Gamble S’Klallam and Suquamish tribes, service clubs, schools, churches, and social services such as Kitsap Community Resources. More than 150 people attended the forum in the Poulsbo City Hall council chambers. Green and Coffee Oasis director Dave Frederick said they heard more positive testimony for why the community needs the teen center. — NorthKitsapHerald.com

PORT ORCHARD INDEPENDENT Travel agency going out of business: Adventure Travel & Cruise is going out of business after a series of complaints by customers, which are being investigated by police. Owner Launa Blahm confirmed the plans to close Jan. 13. Customers who already booked trips before the announcement can continue with vacation plans. The business is not booking any more. — PortOrchardIndependent.com

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PAGE 2, Real Estate Now/Kitsap Classifieds, Friday, January 20, 2012

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

OPEN HOUSES Shorewoods #296203 Sun 2-4. 5950 Ponderosa Blvd. NE

$149,000

Enchanting cottage! The perfect escape. Shy 1/2 acre with native landscaping. 768 sq ft home with 1 bd & main level ž bth/laundry rm. 2 bd septic. Newer roof, windows & sliding door. Open living & dining areas & charming kitchen on main. Shore Woods community offers access to a pvt beach, tennis courts, plygrnd, pool & clubhouse. Sherri Galloway 360-536-0349/Catherine Arlen 360-340-8186

Poulsbo #311416 Sun 1-4. 2175 Kevos Pond Dr.

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&#x20AC;&#x2122;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

$200,000

Experience the feeling of a hm tucked in the woods w/all day dappled sunlight. Walk to the Indianola Bch in 5 mins Enjoy beachcombing, boating & crabbing. 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.

Kingston #263849 SUN 2-4. 26463 Kingsview Lp NE

$220,000

Spacious split level hm just min to ferry, shopping & schools. New roof, gutters, exterior paint & carpet. Big kitchen w/ lots of storage & access to huge deck, perfect for entertaining or relaxing. 3 bedrms, 1.75 baths, family rm, office & large laundry/utility provide plenty of space. Close in yet quiet & private. Borders a wooded green belt. Chris Todd 360-509-6319/ Sue Tyson 360-509-0905

WATERFRONT 320 Washington Ave, Bremerton Harborside Condos!â&#x20AC;&#x201C;Saturday 1 to 4 by appointment! Enjoy living on the edge of Bremertonâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s stunning waterfront, view condos. Starting at $249,000, VA, FHA & FNMA approved & 85% sold! Very close to PSNS & ferry. Amy Allen or Penny Jones 360-627-7658.

Kingston #310109 Sun. 1-4. 11314 NE East 2nd St.

$239,900

Charming downtown town hm within walking distance to ferry, shopping & cafes. The mstr suite boasts views of Seattle & Puget Sound shipping lanes. You will be impressed with the quality finish work & features that include formal dining & living areas, a gas frplc, den, 2 lrg bdrms w/private baths, laundry center, powder rm & storage rm. There are only 5 units in this complex. Each hm has its own private entrance, patio area & 1-car gar. Dave Muller 360-620-4299

Silverdale #276096 Starting at $239,950 Open Daily 12-4. 4391 NW Atwater Loop Come visit the charming new home community of SILVERLEAF, where you purchase not only a well-built home, but a lifestyle. Distinct cottage-style Craftsman homes are available in 6-8 floor plans. The neighborhood features front porches, tree-lined streets and a park all in a convenient central location. Summer Davy 360-535-3625 or Steve Derrig 360-710-8086.

Kingston #296211 Sun 2-4. 1160 NE Michelle Lane

Indianola #300277 SUN 12-2. 20700 Gerald Cliff Drive NE

$315,000

It doesnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t get any better than living in this lovely home in the beach community of Indianola! On a 1/2-acre w/3 bd/2.5 bth this south facing sunny hm has new hrdwd flrs& carpeting, plus a formal living rm & separate family rm . French doors lead out onto a lrg entertaining deck & new patio complete w/ a hot tub. Mary Richards 360-779-5205.

$192,900

Inviting & bordering a green belt, this cutie lives large & offers easy access to schools, town, ferries & navy base.All applâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s included & new carpeting has been installed. Generous kitchen w/room for breakfast nook. Warm, wood-toned laminate flooring extends throughout the dining & family rms. Pedestrian friendly neighborhood & close proximity to town. Welcome home! Lorna Muller 360-620-3842

Indianola #263212 SUN 3-5. 9560 NE Loughrey Avenue

OPEN HOUSES

$309,900

Mini farm retreat w/view of the ferry! 2722 SF 3 bd, 2.5 bath hm situated on 1.8 pastoral acres, w/3 fenced areas for livestock or agricultural use. Fresh paint inside & out, newer roof & flooring, walk-in pantry, woodstove, master w/walk-in closet & bath, attached 2-car garage. Complete guest suite w/water view. Catherine Arlen 360.340.8186

Waterfront 7736 Chico Beach Way NW Starting at $359,950 01&/4"563%":46/%":r/PPOUPQN 150 ft of prime Dyes Inlet WFT, min from Silverdale. Move-in-ready â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;pocket neighborhoodâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; of 7 custom-crafted, artfully-designed homes w/ community in mind. Choose 2 or 3 BRâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s, each w/main floor mstr suites, open floor plans w/natural light, granite, SS, 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 #280944 Sun 1-4. 26790 Washington Blvd. NE

$445,000

Sweeping shipping lane, Rainier & Seattle views are enjoyed from this private retreat. Lovingly crafted 3 bdrm, 2.25 bth home boasts fine woodwork thru-out, family rm, home office, mstr suite w/fprlc. Glass paneled railing on the lrg deck offers unobstructed views. Just ½ mile to the ferry, town & beaches; perfect! Monika Reidner 360-930-1077

Poulsbo #290854 SUN 2-4. 23582 Monument Place NW

$488,500

Own one of the nicest homes in Woods & Meadows for a great price! Over 3700 sf, 4 generously sized BDs, a master w/a mtn view, & all on a huge .61-ac professionally landscaped lot. Open floor plan, lrg 18x22 bonus rm, main floor den/guest BD, designer paint colors & upgrades throughout. Private backyard. Catrice Elms 360-779-5205.

Kingston #306288 Sat 12-3. 13100 NE James Way

$499,900

A true â&#x20AC;&#x153;House Beautifulâ&#x20AC;? overlooking Puget Sound w/500 ft of shared beach. Water views from nearly every room of this craftsman. Wood flrs, gorgeous trim & built-ins, plantation shutters, gas frplc, cherry cabinetry, granite kit & more. Open floor plan & big bonus rm (or 4th bdrm) w/ access to full bath. Front porch & deck. Landscaped .39-AC lot borders open space. Close to town, ferry & golf. Monika Riedner 360-930-1077

Silverdale #280272 SAT 12-3. 4354 Westgate Road

$499,950

Extraordinary custom home secluded on over 2.5 beautifully landscaped ac. Grand kit w/lrg island, granite counters stainless steel appliances & maple cabinets & flrs. Surround sound inside & out. Donna Bosh 360-692-6102/360-265-0958.

Eglon/Kingston #296182 Sun 11-1. 34724 Pilot Point Rd.

$525,000

Architecturally designed/views of shipping lanes, Mt Rainier & Mt Baker. 3676 SF, 3 bd, open concept hm on .63 ac/85â&#x20AC;&#x2122; of beautifully lndscped wft. Chefâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s kitchen, new SS appl, extensive hrdwd, 2 masters, jetted soaking tub, sauna, expansive deck & 2-car gar & more. Sherri Galloway 360.536.0349/Catherine Arlen 360-340-8186

Kingstonâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;View #261379 Sun 1-4. 21878 Jefferson Beach Road NE

$525,000

Puget Sound Jewel! This elegant coastal retreat has breathtaking 180° views & private access to sugar sand beach with miles to roam. Terry Klein 206-949-3360

Driftwood Keys #300376 SUN 1-4. 4431 NE Key Place

$688,000

Stand at the waterâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s edge! 162â&#x20AC;&#x2122; of primo unobstructed Olympic Mtn & Hood Canal views. Wonderful bright & light 2 bdrm/2 bth home w/2 car detached garage that has guest rm. This is without a doubt a magnificent bulkhead wft property. Community has marina, boat launch, pool, private beach & clubhouse. Chris Moyer 360-779-5205.

CEN T R A L K ITS A P Silverdale Estates #309072

$65,000

Well maintained 1728 sf, 3 bd/2 bth hm w/attached gar in senior park. Liv rm w/wood stove, din rm, open kit & fam rm w/spaces for entertaining. Heat pump for A/C, all appls incl fridge, freezer, W/D, newer int paint & lrg deck. Gated 55+ community w/clubhouse, indoor pool, hot tub, sauna & more. Romelle Gosselin 360-779-5205 or 360-271-0342.

Bremerton #308901

$359,000

Stunning 4 bdrm Chaffey built home w/partial view of Dyes Inlet! CK hm mins from Silverdale! Level lot w/sprinkler system, RV parking, fully fenced back yard w/hot tub. Enter to soaring 2-story ceiling with oak flrs. Molly Ells 360-692-6102/360-620-2690.

BAINBRIDGE ISLAND OPEN HOUSES 6135 NE Tolo Road #245926

$450,000

Sun 1-4. Beautiful, near 1.5 acres w/gardens. Open plan, vaulted ceiling, hdwds, updated kit, master on main. Lower level has full kit & ofc space. Ellin Spenser 206-914-2305 Susan Grosten 206-780-7672

SOU T H K ITS A P South Kitsap #294752

$96,950

Well maintained single wide on a very beautiful 2 ac lot, itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s just like your own park. Fresh paint & a cozy gas stove in living rm. All utilities are there so you can live in the mobile & build your dream home. Dana Soyat 360-876-9600

Port Orchard #227330

$169,777

Sun 1-4. Lovely in-town farmhouse close to everything! Hdwd floors, great kitchen & master w/office. Hobby room & 2-car garage on over half an acre with all-day sun. Ty Evans 206-795-0202

A home with the timeless architecture of yesteryear. This classic Craftsman stands proud from the moment you drive up. 3 bedroom, 1 bath & over 2300 sq ft with a splendid view of the Sound & Mtns. James Bergstrom 360-876-9600

8997 Springwood Avenue NE #289216

Manchester #309101

645 Alford Place NW #303021

$545,000

$655,000

SAT 12-3. A True NW Craftsman on a lovely 1.44 ac lot w/in 5 mins to Seattle ferry, shopping & public beach access. Stone/shingle ext accents, circular drive & manicured landscape create instant curb appeal. Open flr plan offering a family rm. Liv rm, din rm, den/ office & bonus rm. Ted Abernathy 360-692-6102/360-509-0627.

6650 NE Bayview Boulevard #299111

$710,000

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

6859 Hidden Cove Road NE #167939

$739,000

Sun 1-4. Beautiful Craftsman-style home in private and serene setting on 2.5 acres. 4 bedrooms/2.5 baths with bonus room, music studio & family room. Susan Grosten 206-780-7672

1108 Irene Place NE #217402

$949,000

Sun 1-4. Watch the ferry dock, finish your coffee & make the sailing to Seattleâ&#x20AC;ŚCasual elegant living in this rare, modern & spacious water view home. Jim Peek 206-817-5879, JimPeek.com

9309 NE South Beach Drive #218153

$999,000

Sun 1-4. Lovely low-bank wft with sunny, western exp & surprise Olympic Mtn view. Quiet cul-de-sac steps from Ft Ward. Vesna Somers 206-947-1597 Host David Parker 206-714-4300

4953 Avalon Lane NE

$989,000

Sun 1-4. Just Listed! Exquisite 5200 sq ft lodge-style home. 4BR, gourmet kit, wine cellar, media rm, study, master w/sitting area, frpl, sauna & exercise rm. Prvt 2.3 acres. Joe Richards 206-459-8223

9811 NE South Beach Drive #310620

$1,785,000

Sun 1-4. Architectâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s own East Coast Craftsman with dramatic Mt. Rainier & Olympic views. Extraordinary design and detail at the waterâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s edge. Vesna Somers 206-947-1597

5382 NE Fletcher Landing #309665

$1,940,000

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

BAINBRIDGE ISLAND Winslow #44472

$69,000

What a location! Cheerful 2BR/1BA mobile home with workshop/ studio space. Garden & outdoor seating. Close to everything! Joanie Ransom 206-409-0521 Molly Neary 206-920-9166

Winslow #291086

$228,000

Upscale, in-town condo. Bamboo floors, granite counters, new windows, French doors. Heat pump, garage, low HOD. Photos at CarleenGosney.com. Carleen Gosney 206-909-2042

NORT H K ITS A P Poulsbo #308659

$139,950

Private & secluded w/2.56 ac & 3 bdrm MFG home. Plenty of space w/ vaulted ceilings, separate utility rm, mstr bdrm/bath w/walk-in closet, 2 sets of French doors leading out to a private patio. The kitchen has lots of cabinets & a pantry for storage. Lrg 16x16, outbuilding for cars or a big workshop. Catherine Jones 360-779-5205.

BR E M ERTON Bremerton #309542

$205,000

Spacious 2714 SF triple-wide MFG home. Very lrg kitchen w/tons of cabinets, island, breakfast bar & walk-in pantry. Formal din, liv rm & fam rm w/gas frplc. Open & bright floor plan w/lots of windows, skylights & french doors. Ted Abernathy 360-692-6102/360-509-0627.

M A SON COUN T Y Tahuya #309371

$99,969

Beautiful 1.2 acre yard surrounded by trees in this very private community alongside the Tahuya river. 3 bdrms, 2.75 bth, 1600 sf home has hot tub, detached two car garage & shed. Friendly community has playground. LaVonne Berentson 360-473-0232.

$274,950

Welcome to this condo w/the most incredible views in all of Puget Sound! From Mt Rainier, 3 islands, 2 ferry runs & sparkling downtown Seattle. Completely remodeled so youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re ready to move in. Dana Soyat 360-876-9600

WAT ER FRON T Bremerton #308630

$295,000

Private seclusion yet convenient to Waterfront Promenade. Views of waterway & marina from this move-in ready 1-bdrm condo in Harborside. All applâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s included. Min to ferry. Put your boat in the marina out front & stay awhile. Amy Allen or Penny Jones 360-627-7658.

Seabeck # 248405

$575,000

This 4 bdrm/3.25 bth, 3678 SF Seabeck Waterfront hm has 100 ft of wft footage & tidelands. Liv rm, din rm, fam rm w/propane gas frpl plus a lovely solarium to spend time enjoying all the stunning westerly views of Hood Canal & Mtns. Jessica Kennedy 360-509-1284.

Manchester #222098

$725,000

Exceptional home w/exceptional view! This home has it allâ&#x20AC;&#x201C;new siding, new bulk head, decks & landscaping. Over 3100 sq ft, 4 bdrm, 3.25 bath hm w/high-end appliances. Dana Soyat 360-876-9600

COM M ERCI A L Poulsbo #C501452 7400 sq.ft. auto lube service in highly visible location by State Hwy 305 (20K CPD). 11 Bay doors, auto lube with mechanics pit. 1989 bldg in very good condition. $12.50/SF/YR NNN. Mark Danielsen 360-692-6102/360-509-1299.

Port Orchard #295348

$85,000

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

Kingston #306623

$270,000

Newer 3,360 sq.ft. building with plush office & kitchen, large loft area, & 2 bathrooms. Building is insulated & has four 12â&#x20AC;&#x2122;-ft bay doors. The office, bathrooms & kitchen are very well appointed & presentable to customers. Bob Guardino 360-692-6102/360-710-7844.

LOTS & L A ND Olalla #160526

$75,000

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

Long Lake #308546

$80,000

Located in a desirable area is where youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ll find this wonderful place to build your home on 1.93 acres. About 3 miles from Hwy 16. 800 acre Banner forest very close as well. Dana Soyat 360-876-9600

Tracyton #208384

$85,000

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

MU LT I-FA M ILY Bremerton #279907

$129,900

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

Gig Harbor #261513

$305,500

Invest in well maintained, updated duplex in Gig Harbor. Convenient location near Narrows Bridge yet private setting. Close to work opportunities, shopping, services. Both units have approx 1200 sf & are move-in ready. Dble car garages. Buy as investment & rent out or live in one side & extended family in other. Penny Jones 360-265-9140.

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Apartments for Rent Kitsap County

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LOOKING FOR AFFORDABLE RENT?

Danwood Apts

Is accepting applications for 1, 2 & 3 BRs, starting at $496/mo. * Income Limits Apply Call 360-662-1100 TDD 711

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NORTH KITSAP

ĂĽ ,/!.ĂĽ SERVICEĂĽ .OĂĽĂĽ CREDITĂĽ REFUSEDĂĽ &ASTĂĽ ANDĂĽĂĽ S E C U R E ĂĽ % A S Y ĂĽ O N ĂĽ T H EĂĽĂĽ B U D G E T  ĂĽ 0 A Y M E N T SĂĽĂĽ SPREADĂĽ OUTĂĽ OVERĂĽ THREEĂĽĂĽ MONTHSĂĽ 4OLLĂĽ FREEĂĽ   ĂĽ         ĂĽ , O A N ĂĽ (ERECOM

SUQUAMISH $59,900 Very nice 3 BR, 1.75 BA manufactured double-wide on a paved street in Suquamish across from grade school. Lrg living rm, nice size kitchen & 2 decks. William Page 360-297-0311 View at www.johnlscott.com/87726

@ĂĽ !$/04ĂĽ @ĂĽ !DORING ĂĽĂĽ MARRIEDĂĽ 3OFTWAREĂĽ PROFES ĂĽ SIONALĂĽ ĂĽ EVENTĂĽ PLANNERĂĽĂĽ AWAITĂĽ STĂĽ BABYĂĽ TOĂĽ ,/6%ĂĽĂĽ ĂĽ #(%2)3(ĂĽ %XPENSESĂĽĂĽ PAIDĂĽ    !FFORDABLEĂĽ (EALTHĂĽ )NSU ĂĽ RANCEĂĽ FORĂĽ %VERYONEĂĽ 5N ĂĽ INSUREDĂĽ $ISSATISFIEDĂĽĂĽ "EENĂĽ 4URNEDĂĽ DOWNĂĽ #ALLĂĽĂĽ .OWĂĽ 7EĂĽ #ANĂĽ (ELPĂĽ ,I ĂĽ CENSEDĂĽ !GENTSĂĽ 3TANDINGĂĽĂĽ "YĂĽ    !,,)%$ĂĽ (%!,4(ĂĽ CAREERĂĽĂĽ TRAININGĂĽ ĂĽ !TTENDĂĽ COLLEGEĂĽĂĽ ĂĽ ONLINEĂĽ *OBĂĽ PLACE ĂĽ MENTĂĽ ASSISTANCEĂĽ #OM ĂĽ PUTERĂĽ !VAILABLEĂĽ &INAN ĂĽ C I A L ĂĽ ! I D ĂĽ I F ĂĽ Q U A L I F I E D ĂĽĂĽ 3#(%6ĂĽ CER TIFIEDĂĽ #ALLĂĽĂĽ           ĂĽĂĽ WWW#ENTURA/NLINECOM !ĂĽ ,OVINGĂĽ ALTERNATIVEĂĽ TOĂĽĂĽ UNPLANNEDĂĽ PREGNANCYĂĽĂĽ 9OUĂĽ CHOOSEĂĽ THEĂĽ FAMILYĂĽĂĽ FORĂĽ YOURĂĽ CHILDĂĽ 2ECEIVEĂĽĂĽ P I C T U R E S  I N FO ĂĽ O F ĂĽ W A I T ĂĽ INGAPPROVEDĂĽ COUPLESĂĽĂĽ ,IVINGĂĽ EXPENSEĂĽ ASSIS ĂĽ TANCEĂĽ   

Rental Living New Year! SAVE $$$!!

500 Off 1st Month*!!!

$

BAYVIEW APARTMENTS 1, 2 & 3 Bedroom Apartments

Prices start at $695/month

360-373-9014

bayview@coastmgt.com 4IFSJEBO3Et#SFNFSUPO * after credit approval

POULSBO $90,000 PRICE REDUCED. Great Condo that is full of light & features 2bd/1ba, newer kitchen, tile floors, window coverings stay as well as all appliances including the washer & dryer. Jane Woodward 360-779-8520 View at www.johnlscott.com/68205 NEW LISTINGâ&#x20AC;&#x201C;POULSBO $259,000 Minutes to the entrance of Bangor, homeowners and investors alike will appreciate this completely remodeled 3 BDRM + office home. 2-car garage w/ shop included! Eileen Black 206-842-5636 View at www.johnlscott.com/50933

SOUTH KITSAP PORT ORCHARD $243,900 Great floor plan in this 4BR/2.5BA hm w/2255 SF. Large master with 5 pc. bath. Stainless appliances, 50-yr vinyl siding + formal dining room & more! Terry Taylor 360-731-3369 View at www.johnlscott.com/35162

BREMERTON OPEN HOUSEâ&#x20AC;&#x201C;EASTPARK $135,950 THURS-SUN 1-4. ________ address ???? Eastpark is eco-friendly & environmentally pro-active community. There are bio-swales, rain gardens, pervious pavement, sidewalks, parks - A wildlife corridor. Silverdale Office 360-692-9777 View at www.johnlscott.com/68725

CENTRAL KITSAP SILVERDALE $154,900 PRICE REDUCED. Summerwind 2-story townhome that is move-in-ready. 2bd/2.5ba,1210sf w/new hrdwd floors, gas FP & well designed kitchen w/ upgrades. Perfect location for bases. Cherie Fahlsing 360-440-3419 View at www.johnlscott.com/30905 CENTRAL KITSAP $225,000 Great starter home in well established neighborhood. Close to schools, business area, and military bases. Interior walls painted with tasteful accent colors. Vivienne Vanichkul 360-698-8132 View at www.johnlscott.com/11826

BAINBRIDGE ISLAND BAINBRIDGE $1,350,000 Like the grand lodges of the Pacific NW, the home is the perfect blend of indoor living & outdoor lifestyle. 3522 SF hm on 2+ ac on Manzanita Bay. Eileen Black 206-842-5636 View at www.johnlscott.com/23895

LOTS AND LAND

NEW LISTINGâ&#x20AC;&#x201C;BREMERTON $145,000 3 BR rambler on a quiet street. 1-car gar. Updates include kit cabinets & paint, D/W, bthrm tub & sink, most all windows, tile in bthrm, & more. Shelley Morritt 360-710-4372 View at www.johnlscott.com/30763

KINGSTON $144,500 Level 8.74 acres close to Kingston. Septic design complete/turned in to County. 4-BD septic, 2-BD guest cottage design. Water/power at road. Perfect commuter location. Jan Zufelt 360-297-5550 View at www.johnlscott.com/38044

BREMERTON $179,000 If you are looking for a large, beautifully updated & maintained 4 BR, 2.75 BA hm in a very convenient location at a great price, this may just be it! Wendy & Gary Chaney 360-621-9317 View at www.johnlscott.com/88292

PORT ORCHARD $225,000 3.5 AC lot w/views of Sinclair Inlet & Olympics! Zoned Urban 5-9, septic currently, access from Beach Drive via easement road. Secluded on a dead end st. Rick Ellis 360-731-0078 View at www.johnlscott.com/88229

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


PAGE 4, Real Estate Now/Kitsap Classifieds, Friday, January 20, 2012 Announcements

Announcements

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legals

7! . 4 % $ ĂĽ 9/ 5 2 ĂĽ $ I A ĂĽ BETESĂĽ TESTĂĽ STRIPSĂĽ 5NEX ĂĽ Legal Notices P I R E D ĂĽ  7 E ĂĽ B U Y ĂĽ ! N YĂĽĂĽ +IND"RANDĂĽ 0AYĂĽ UPĂĽ TOĂĽĂĽ SUPERIOR COURT OF       ĂĽ P E R ĂĽ B O X ĂĽĂĽ THE STATE OF 3HIPPINGĂĽ 0AIDĂĽ (ABLAMOSĂĽĂĽ ESPANOLĂĽ #ALLĂĽ    ĂĽ WASHINGTON FOR ĂĽ ĂĽ WWW3ELL$IABETIC ĂĽ KITSAP COUNTY STRIPSCOM WILLIS LAVERNE WOLF Extra auto parts bring in a n d S A N D R A L E E extra cash when you place WOLF, husband and wife. an ad in the Classifieds. Plaintiffs. Open 24 hours a day Vs. www.nw-ads.com. VICKY JOSLIN, GARY

Legal Notices

Legal Notices

Legal Notices

Legal Notices

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 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: 01/06/12

BAINBRIDGE ISLAND $278,000

$949,000

170 Harbor Square Lp NE #A203, Bainbridge Island

Sun 1-4

Spectacular Sun-Filled condo in downtown Winslow with partial views & balcony! 1bd/1bth 836sf + office/guest room. Open floor plan, granite counters, island w/sink & seating, SS appliances. Complex has many amenities! +Photos: www.mercurymichael.com/310395 MLS# 310395, Mercury Michael (206) 780-6075, REMAX Unlimited.

$269,000

115 Hall Brothers Loop #201, Bainbridge

SUN 2-4

A carefree & unique lifestyle can be yours at Madrone Village on Bainbridge Island Ă? just minutes from the Seattle ferry. This choice 2-story town home offers new carpet & appliances & has southern & western exposure for all day sun. Fabulous, vacant & ready for you! MLS 308840. Coldwell Banker McKenzie / Hosted by Pamela Van Vleet, Broker (206) 780-6135.

$278,000

170 Harbor Square Lp NE #A203, Bainbridge

Sun 1-4

Spectacular Sun-filled condo in downtown Winslow with partial views & balcony! 1bd/1bth 836sf + office/guest room. Open floor plan, granite counters, island w/sink & seating, SS appliances. Complex has many amenities! +Photos: www.mercurymichael.com/310395. MLS# 310395, Mercury Michael (206) 780-6075, REMAX Unlimited.

$285,000

1802 Sakai Village Loop, Bainbridge

SUN 1-4

Welcome home to Sakai Village. Convenient location which is only minutes to downtown, schools, library, shopping, dining & the arts. Beautiful home comes with upgrades galore! DD: 305 N , left Madison, left on Kimiko St., 1st home on left. Eileen Black 206-696-1540 www.johnlscott.com/76780 HOST: Don Rooks

$289,000

9551 NE South Beach Drive #3G, Bainbridge

6135 NE Tolo Road, Bainbridge

SUN 1-4

Beautiful, near 1.5 acres w/gardens. Open plan, vaulted ceiling, hdwds, updated kitchen, master on main. Lower level has full kit & ofc space. #245926. Ellin Spenser 206-914-2305 Susan Grosten 206780-7672. Windermere Real Estate/BI, Inc.

$545,000

645 Alford Place NW, Bainbridge

SUN 1-4

Lovely in-town farmhouse close to everything! Hdwd floors, great kitchen & master w/office. Hobby room & 2-car garage on over half an acre with all-day sun. #303021. Ty Evans 206-795-0202. Windermere Real Estate/BI, Inc.

$599,000

7029 Dolphin Drive, Bainbridge

Date of last publication: 02/10/12 (PW569236) 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,

1108 Irene Place NE, Bainbridge

Continued on next page...

SUN 1-4

Watch the ferry dock, finish your coffee & make the sailing to Seattleâ&#x20AC;&#x201C;Casual elegant living in this rare, modern & spacious water view home. #217402. Jim Peek 206-817-5879, JimPeek.com. Windermere Real Estate/BI, Inc.

$989,000

4953 Avalon Lane NE, Bainbridge

SUN 1-4

Just Listed! Exquisite 5200 sq ft lodge-style home. 4BR, gourmet kit, wine cellar, media rm, study, master w/sitting area, frpl, sauna & exercise rm. Prvt 2.3 acres. Joe Richards 206-459-8223. Windermere Real Estate/BI, Inc.

$999,000

9309 NE South Beach Drive, Bainbridge

SUN 1-4

Lovely low-bank wft with sunny, western exp & surprise Olympic Mtn view. Quiet cul-de-sac steps from Ft Ward. #218153. Vesna Somers 206-947-1597 Host David Parker 206-714-4300. Windermere Real Estate/BI, Inc.

$1,785,000

9811 NE South Beach Drive, Bainbridge

SUN 1-4

Architectâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s own East Coast Craftsman with dramatic Mt. Rainier & Olympic views. Extraordinary design and detail at the waterĂ&#x2022;s edge. #310620. Vesna Somers 206-947-1597. Windermere Real Estate/BI, Inc.

$1,940,000

5382 NE Fletcher Landing, Bainbridge

SUN 1-4

Beautifully remodeled, fully modernized mid-century WFT home w/fantastic water & Olympic views. Brand new 60-ft. dock. #309665. Vesna Somers 206-947-1597 Host Andy Moore 206-755-6296. Windermere Real Estate/BI, Inc.

SUN 1-4

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

$450,000

Legal Notices

SUN 1-4

Custom home located on private, level 2 acres near Bloedel Reserve. One-of-a-kind, priced to sell. 5 sets of French doors open onto sunny south facing deck, dramatic arched entry, saltillo tile flrs, gorgeous kitchn, main floor MBR, lrg office plus den. Fully fenced backyard & sep art studio. MLS 270851. Coldwell Banker McKenzie / Leah Applewhite 206.387.0439.

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

Sat-Sun 12-4

A Central Highland Builderâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;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&#x20AC;&#x2122;s. Offering several one-level floor plans, as well as, 2-level plans. Built Green, Energy Star appliances, & 2-10 Home buyers Warranty. Neighborhood is centrally located to North Kitsap Schools, local markets, shopping in the ever-popular downtown Poulsbo, local parks & more. Breathtaking Olympic Mtn Views. Karen Bazar, John L Scott Real Estate, Poulsbo, 360-981-0098 or email at karenbazar@ johnlscott.com. Call today for more details.

From $219,000

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

Sat-Sun 12-4

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.

A Central Highland Builderâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;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.

$739,000

$259,000

$710,000

6650 NE Bayview Boulevard, Bainbridge

6859 Hidden Cove Road NE, Bainbridge

SUN 1-4

SUN 1-4

Beautiful Craftsman-style home in private and serene setting on 2.5 acres. 4 bedrooms/2.5 baths with bonus room, music studio & family room. #167939. Susan Grosten 206-780-7672. Windermere Real Estate/BI, Inc.

$819,000

7254 Madrona Dr, Bainbridge (Wing Pt. area)

SUN 2-4

HOME...stunning views of Mt Rainer, Seattle Skyline & Shipping Lanes. Deep WFT lot w/ meandering driveway to architecturally designed home by Hal Moldstad. New exterior stain & new roof. Wonderful attention to detail w/ clear vertical grain fir exterior & interior accents, H/W floors, 3BR/2.75BA, View Kit w/ pantry, lrg laundry rm & lots of storage. Decks on both east & west side of home. MLS 307036. Coldwell Banker McKenzie / Hosted by Jim Anderson, Broker 206.849.4515.

21755 Clear Creek Road NW, Poulsbo

SUN 1-4

Attention investors! Bangor Naval Station is currently in-processing thousands of new personnel, meaning demand for off base rentals.This home is minutes to the Bangor entrance! Completely remodeled a few weeks ago. DD: Hwy 3 N, Finn Hill Exit, left on Rude Rd, right on Clear Creek. Eileen Black 206-696-1540 www.johnlscott.com/50933

$525,000

21878 Jefferson Beach Rd NE, Kingston

SUN 1-4

Puget Sound Jewel! This elegant coastal retreat has breathtaking 180 degree views and private access to sugar sand beach with miles to roam. #261379. Terry Klein 206-949-3360. Windermere Real Estate/BI, Inc.

Submit Your Open House Listing by calling:

ttttt


Friday, January 20, 2012, Real Estate Now/Kitsap Classifieds, PAGE 5

KINGSTON

OPEN HOUSE Sat - Sun 1 - 4

MANCHESTER

Drew’s Glen

Immaculate Home with Views!

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.

Stunning Seattle, Mt. Rainier & Island views! This home has it all: new siding, new bulkhead, decks, and landscaping. The interior is immaculate, the kitchen features custom made cabinets with warm granite counters, high-end appliances and breakfast nook. A gas fireplace with beautiful mantel is in the family room. The formal living and dining have soaring ceilings & lots of light. Deluxe amenities in the master bedroom and bath. Downstairs is a big 4th bedroom, deluxe utility and big rec room that opens to beach.

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

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

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

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

Location 25899 Barber Cutoff Road Prices Starting at $199,900 Features Covered, exposed aggregate porches, gas-log fireplaces, hardwood flooring & decorating coloring

Location 8234 Caraway Road Price $725,000 Features Wired for Generator, Bath

Dana Soyat Direct: (360) 895-8489 Windermere Real Estate soyatsells@windermere.com MLS #222098

off Master, jetted Tub, Skylights, Double Pane Storm Windows

KINGSTON

POULSBO AREA

Sunrise Beach

Home with Great Investment Opportunities

You will love the welcoming front door that speaks beach home. The living room has a pretty brick fireplace & large picture windows to take in the awesome view of the Puget Sound Shipping Lanes & the beautiful Cascades. The kitchen has Corian countertops & a great center island prep area. Downstairs is the surprise. Besides a family room & an office, there is a full dark media room. 2 Car Garage + Boat/RV Bay. Close to Eglon Boat Launch. Come See!

Attention investors! Bangor Naval Station is currently in-processing thousands of new personnel, meaning a high demand for off base rental housing and this home is just minutes to the entrance of Bangor! Completely remodeled a few weeks ago, this 3 bedroom home+ office, makes an excellent investment opportunity. Homeowners and investors alike will appreciate the beautiful new finishes, huge two-car garage with shop, and the central location, close to virtually everything! Perfect!

Jan Zufelt, REMBA-Broker

Eileen Black

John L Scott Real Estate 360-297-5550 (auto transfers to cell) www.johnlscott.com/janz janzufelt@telebyte.com

Location 31255 Sunrise Beach Drive NE Price $289,500 Features 3BD/2 BA, 2-car garage, beautiful Puget Sound and Cascade Mountain views

206-696-1540 Bainbridge Island John L. Scott MLS #309188 www.johnlscott.com/50933

OPEN HOUSE Sunday 1 - 4

Location 21755 Clear Creek Rd NW Price $259,000 Features 3 BR/1.75 BA, completely remodeled a few weeks ago, beautiful new finishes, huge 2-car garage w/shop & a central location close to everything!

SILVERDALE AREA

SOUTH KITSAP

Home in Anderson Hill Area

Hidden Creek Area Home

Nearly an acre private lot in CK school district with 4-bedrooms and 2.5 baths. Roomy, covered front porch, over 300 ft (new) composite backyard deck. Newer hardwood floors throughout main floor/stairs/hallway; new backyard fencing, sprinkler system in back and side yards along with new sod; new front & side yard landscaping w/added gutter drains; new furnace & water heater, roof recently professionally cleaned & treated. Perfect location for a roomy home close to NBK/Bangor, PSNS.

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

KJ Lange 360-649-5413 Windermere Real Estate/West Sound, Inc. www.lifeisgoodinkitsap.com MLS# 310922

Location 10434 Leeway Ave NW Price $350,000 Features Bath off Master, Double Pane Storm Windows, Dining Rm, Security Sys, Skylights, Vaulted Ceilings, Walk-in Closet

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

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


PAGE 6, Real Estate Now/Kitsap Classifieds, Friday, January 20, 2012

Continued from previous page..... Legal Notices

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 A b o v e - N a m e d 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 answer the Complaint of the Plaintiff, SOUND DEVELOPMENT GROUP, and serve a copy of your answer upon the undersigned attorney for Plaintiff, RONALD C.

Legal Notices

Legal Notices

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&#x20AC;&#x2122; 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 88°36â&#x20AC;&#x2122;50â&#x20AC;? West, 666.25 feet; thence North 02°45â&#x20AC;&#x2122;31â&#x20AC;? East, 331.52 feet to the Point of Beginning; thence continuing North 02°45â&#x20AC;&#x2122;31â&#x20AC;? East, 328.48 feet to the terminus of this line.

NORTH 15â&#x20AC;&#x2122; 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 88°36â&#x20AC;&#x2122;50â&#x20AC;? West, 666.25 feet; thence North 02°45â&#x20AC;&#x2122;31â&#x20AC;? East, 660.00 feet to the Point of Beginning; thence South 88°34â&#x20AC;&#x2122;16â&#x20AC;? 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: 01/06/12 Date of last publication: 02/10/12 PW569228

jobs Employment General

#ARRIERS 4HEĂĽ .ORTHĂĽ +ITSAPĂĽ (ERALDĂĽĂĽ HASĂĽ OPENINGSĂĽ FORĂĽ #ARRIERĂĽĂĽ 2OUTESĂĽ .OĂĽ COLLECTING ĂĽĂĽ NOĂĽ SELLINGĂĽ &RIDAYĂĽ MORN ĂĽ INGSĂĽ ĂĽ ĂĽ )FĂĽ INTERESTEDĂĽ CALLĂĽĂĽ #HRISTYĂĽ  

Count on us to get the word out Reach thousands of readers when you advertise in your local community newspaper and online! Call: 800-388-2527 Fax: 360-598-6800 E-mail: classified@ soundpublishing.com Go online: nw-ads.com Bottomless garage sale. $37/no word limit. Reach thousands of readers. Go online: nw-ads.com 24 hours a day or Call 800-388-2527 to get more information.

Employment General

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Friday, January 20, 2012, Real Estate Now/Kitsap Classifieds, PAGE 7

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Take 5 Special 5 lines 5 weeks Advertise your Vehicle, Boat, RV, Camper or Motorcycle. Call 800-388-2527 for more information.

  

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Motorcycles


Central Kitsap Reporter, January 20, 2012  

January 20, 2012 edition of the Central Kitsap Reporter

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