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Kitsap Week When jury duty When duty calls, local calls photog wins and Nunsense begins local run

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Samantha Camp, Jenifer Gillis Rifenbery, Sylvia Shaw, Courtney Turnley and Christine Usher star in “Nunsense” at the Western Washington Center for the Arts in Port Orchard.

‘NUNSENSE’ AT WWCA IN PORT ORCHARD PORT ORCHARD — “Nunsense,” the second-longestrunning off-Broadway show in history, is being staged through Feb. 26 at the Western Washington Center for the Arts in Port Orchard. “Nunsense” is a musical comedy with a book, music, and lyrics by Dan Goggin. Originating as a line of greeting cards, Goggin expanded the concept into a cabaret that ran for 38 weeks and eventually into a full-length musical. The original off-Broadway production opened Dec. 12, 1985, running for 3,672 performances. It won four Outer Critics Circle Awards, including Best Off-Broadway Musical. It was produced as a TV movie in 1993 starring Rue McClanahan. “Nunsense” is about a fundraiser put on by the Little Sisters of Hoboken to raise money to bury sisters accidentally poisoned by the convent cook, Sister Julia. The Western Washington Center for the Arts production is updated with new jokes, additional lyrics, two new arrangements and a new song. The center is located at 521 Bay St., Port Orchard. For tickets and show times, call (360) 769-7469 or visit



rrr-rring. The telephone rings all morning in the jury office. The calls come from citizens who have questions regarding their jury summons. “Good morning, jury administrative office, this is Cathie. How may I help

Navigating the ins and outs of Kitsap County jury service you?” One person lost his paperwork. Another one needs to reschedule, as she will be out of town during her week of service. Yet an-

other needs to be excused because she is a full-time student and cannot miss class. With each call, jury administrators Cathie

Blackstock and Julie Sleeth speak compassionately and with understanding. “We tend to think of this as a kinder, gentler jury office than most places,”

Blackstock said. If you remember the sheriff ’s office on “The Andy Griffith Show,” you may recall how Aunt Bee decorated the office to make it as comfortable as possible, including placing doilies in the jail cell. The Kitsap County jury office has a similar, pleasant

See JURY DUTY, Page 2

Kitsap photographer is a winner in statewide juried art show at CVG BREMERTON — The Collective Visions Gallery show was competitive. Some 841 pieces in all media were submitted for entry from throughout the state, but only 136 were juried into

“Counsel at the Barre,” by Harry Longstreet of Bainbridge Island.

the show. Thirty-six artists from Kitsap County were represented. When judging was completed, one Kitsap artist was among the seven winners. Bainbridge Island photographer Harry Longstreet’s photo, “Counsel at the Barre,” placed third in the Photography/Digital Arts category. The prize came

with a $250 award. More than $8,000 in cash and purchase awards were presented in a reception to honor the artists and event sponsors, Jan. 28 in the Norm Dicks Government Center. More than 250 people attended. Elliott Gregg, president of the Kitsap Credit Union,

See CVG SHOW, Page 3

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


Getting teen homelessness out of the shadows Local organizations continue to help and work with teens


the forefront for a while. Students probably won’t see any drastic changes, said Lisa Johnson, supervisor of child nutrition services with the district. “None of these are new,” Johnson said. “They proposed rules a year ago, so we knew what was coming.” In Feburary, elementary students in the city will still see choices of lunch items such as cheese pizza,

During the summer months, Jo Clark is hitting the local garage sales to find good deals. The deals aren’t for her — or anyone she knows. Clark, executive director of StandUp for Kids in Bremerton, is searching for essential items, such as warm coats, for homeless kids who may not have them. “I encourage an attitude of empathy rather than scorn, especially since it’s becoming so prevalent,” Clark said of teen homelessness. The Bremerton chap- “Sometimes we ter of StandUp for Kids think of [the started in Kitsap County in 1992 and was resur- homeless] as rected in 1998 when Clark being older, but joined. StandUp for Kids the younger age is a national nonprofit needs help, too.” spread across 28 states in the country that sup- – Dave Frederick of ports homeless and at-risk Coffee Oasis youths. Although not always easy to calculate the numbers of homeless teens since some do not identify themselves as being homeless if they are crashing on a friend’s couch or find shelter for one night, Clark said numbers are “definitely on the rise.” This school year, Clark’s organization provides meals for 20 homeless students in two Bremerton schools while last school year they were serving 14. The group also provides 180 healthy snacks daily and 13 Kitsap Transit bus passes a month for homeless youths. Teen homelessness is not only a problem in Bremerton but in North and South Kitsap as well, Clark said. “Homeless happens everywhere,” she said. They come into homelessness for various reasons. Some could be drug and alcohol related, others could be a lack of an adult role model and on the rare occasion they are kids leaving home to lessen their parents’ burden of feeding them, said Clark. A lot of the kids go to school without eating breakfast — some having to even skip dinner the night before, she said. “How they handle it, I really don’t know,” Clark



Greg Skinner, Kristin Okinaka/staff photos

Nick Hnatovic, above, an eighth grader at Klahowya Secondary School in the Central Kitsap School District, serves pizza to other students at lunch Wednesday. Head cook at Klahowya, Florence Ortega, said schools have already been making changes to have healthier options, citing Klahowya hadn’t seen fries in more than five years. Kalee Anderson, right, and Nia Calloway try quinoa and kale for the first time during Wednesday’s lunch at Armin Jahr Elementary School in Bremerton, while other students head for the corn dogs. “It’s good but spicy,” Kalee said. For the first time in 15 years, the federal government has changed public school lunch rules, doubling the the required servings of fruits and vegetables.

Menu changes USDA reveals “historic” school meals plans, little change for local schools already on board BY KRISTIN OKINAKA KOKINAKA@SOUNDPUBLISHING.COM

It’s been 15 years since the U.S. Department of Agriculture made changes to the public school lunch requirements. Some say it’s monumental, some say it’s about time. Last week the USDA announced

new standards for school lunches including requiring all grains to be whole grain, doubling the amount of fruit and vegetable servings and all milk needing to be low fat, among other requirements. The Bremerton School District said focusing on healthier eating and good nutrition has been on

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Friday, February 3, 2012

Health district supports second drug take back bill Officials call abuse of prescription medications an “epidemic” draining Kitsap County resources

“Only programs operated by law enforcement can collect controlled substances,” said Scott Daniels, deputy director for Kitsap Public Health District. “However, local funding for these programs does not allow for adequate promotion and is drying up.” Daniels explained that unused prescription medications around the home are responsible for 32 percent of child poisoning deaths in the state. Prescription medications left in homes, especially pain medications, contribute to teenage drug abuse and street sales as well as home burglaries, according to deputy Scott Wilson, spokesman for the Kitsap County Sheriff ’s Office “The pharmaceutical companies are opposing

“I didn’t put them in the trash or flush them because I know the environmental issues with drugs getting into the water,” Thomas said. “We didn’t have little kids anymore, so they Office are supporting By JJ Swanson weren’t locked up. The Senate Bill 5234 to establish sad part is, this is not an a safe drug collection and uncommon story here.” Many homes have unused disposal program funded Thomas explained the prescription medications by the drug manufacturers burden that her daughlying around and accord- themselves. ter’s prescription medicaing to the Kitsap Public If passed, the bill will tion abuse has had on the Health District, there is no require pharmaceutical community. She pointed to safe disposal system in the companies that sell drugs law enforcement resources, county. in Washington state to creJJ Swaonson/staff photo court time, the state-run County law enforce- ate drop-off locations for A customer stops by a local drive through pharmacy. rehabilitation facility her ment says its resources are unused medication in each daughter checked into and “strained” by the collection county as well as all cities us across the country,” said The bill failed in the multiple emergency room and disposal of prescription with a population of 10,000 Terri Thomas, an advocate 2011 state legislative ses- hospitalizations as examnarcotics. The health dis- or more. The companies for Take Back Your Meds sion because it did not have ples of how one prescriptrict believes that pharma- would also have to pay for in Kitsap County. “But the enough support for a senate tion drug abuse impacts ceutical companies should education programs, drug program would cost them floor hearing. This year, the community resources. take on the cost burden. disposal monitoring and about 2 cents per $30 pre- bill has gone to senate rules “If you’re advocating The health district’s disposal fees. Operational scription. They can afford committee but is still one for smaller government, board of directors and the costs would be capped at it.” senator short. look at all the government Kitsap County Sheriff ’s $2.5 million per year. “The bill’s moving [this money we’re actually wastyear],” Daniels said. “We’re ing now,” Thomas said. in the batting circle now.” Daniels said that some More than 396 pounds people still choose to disof unused prepose of drugs scription meddown the drain ications were “We generally and that this returned by don’t do a lot is also a pubKitsap County lic health conWhat’s your favorite thing about Bremerton? residents at a of advertising cern in the Harborside Fountain Park, the revitalization medicine take that people county. A 2011 back event should take their World Health of downtown Bremerton and going hosted at the medications Orga ni z at ion downtown without driving. Kitsap Mall by there because report revealed the Sheriff ’s “excess drugs Where are you most likely to be on a sunny Saturday? Office in we don’t want to down toilets On a rainy Sunday? overwhelm law October. and sinks” were Sunny Saturdays I’m hiking, gardening or Though the enforcement. beginning to event was con- But it’s the only show up in city enjoying an outdoor event. I use rainy sidered a “suc- place for people water supplies Sundays to catch up on home remodeling cess,” organizthat pills to get rid of their and projects. ers still want thrown into a day-to-day medications in the trash were Why do you believe in energy efficiency? infrastructure the county, so it’s entering wasteIt’s smart in many ways. I’ll save more for returning a catch-22,” water treatunused mediment plants as in energy costs than what I spend to – Terri Thomas, an landfill leachate cation. make the updates, it creates jobs for our “We gener- advocate for Take and not being community, and everyone can make a positive ally don’t do a Back Your Meds in filtered out. impact on the health of the planet. lot of advertis- Kitsap County “Washington ing that people is ground How will you help RePower Bremerton? should take zero,” Thomas their medications there said. “If legislation passes I tell everyone I know to take advantage of because we don’t want to here, drug manufacturers this great opportunity to get their homes overwhelm law enforce- will have to pay for these assessed and save money on energy costs. PION! ment. But it’s the only place safe take-back programs as M A H C Y G R for people to get rid of their the cost of doing business. BE AN ENE a medications in the county, They’ll be concerned about le u d e h PROPERTY STATS: Sc so it’s a catch-22,” Thomas the other 49 states.” E E nergy FR E d 1939 n said. W a s h i n g t o n • Year Built: u o S t Puge ent! m Thomas explained that Biotechnolog y and s s e s s A t™ • Concern: Leaky, uninsulated she has a personal con- Biomedical Association and HomePrin nection with prescription Pharmaceutical Research • Solution: Seal air leaks, upgrade insulation .4340 medications in the home. and Manufacturers of 1.877.741 in attic, walls and floors, seal and insulate e m e r Her college-aged daughter America, two drug manuB r e w RePo ducts found OxyContin, a pre- facturers who opposed the scription painkiller, that bill in last year’s legislaThomas had left over from tive session could not be REPOWER HAS SOMETHING a surgery and began abus- reached for comment. FOR EVERYONE! ing the medication and The session closes in two dealing to her friends. weeks, and Kitsap County Her daughter has been officials are still trying to “in and out” of drug reha- get more support for the bilitation centers and bill. For more information was addicted to heroin, go to takebackyourmeds. Thomas. org.


Friday, February 3, 2012 |

Kitsap County split on gay marriage bill Local businesses wedding industry anticipates change; churches remain concerned By JJ Swanson

Some businesses in the Kitsap County wedding industry have been catering to gay couples for years. With The samesex-marriage bill that quickly gained momentum in Olympia they are anticipating more business. The bill was expected to pass into law following Wednesday’s Senate vote, according to Sen. Christine Rolfes. The bill is opposed by Bremerton churches and getting mixed reactions from Kitsap County business owners who are unsure of how the change will affect the way they do business. Though religious organizations are exempt from performing gay marriages, renting out event space or otherwise accommodating samesex marriages if their religious practices prevent them from doing so, regular businesses, such as florists, wedding planners and photographers are not exempt. “There are anti-discrimination laws in place already that make it illegal for a business not to serve someone based on their sexual orientation, so that is already taken care of with or without the bill. And the bill does not excuse these businesses from that,” said Donna Bezon, spokeswoman for Rep. Sherry Appleton. The bill passed the House Judiciary Committee Jan. 30 with

a 7-6 vote in and faced a full senate debate and vote Wednesday. Passing Senate Bill 6239 and companion House Bill 2516 would make Washington state the seventh state to allow samesex-married couples the same rights of married heterosexual couples. It would provide for out-ofstate gay marriages and automatically convert state domestic partnerships into civil marriages after two years. American Rose Bridal, a formal wear and accessories shop in Poulsbo, said that they have had a fair number of samesex couples shop in their store for special events and ceremonies. “I was just thinking the other day that we could see an increase,” said Lynanne White, owner of American Rose Bridal. Deborah Cates, a bridal consultant at Benita’s in Silverdale, said that sexual orientation does not factor into the way that she conducts sales. “What business is it of mine how you live your personal life? My job is to get you dressed the way

Greg Skinner /staff photo

Benita’s in Silverdale will be happy to sell two bridal gowns for the the same wedding. The company has served a wide variety of customers’ need for more than 30 years. you want for your special day in whatever style you want,” said Cates. The consultant said that she has many different requests for formal wear from her clients which ranged from “very traditional” to “garden” or “cutting edge.” However, there are some business owners in the wedding industry that are opposed to the

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legislation and what it might mean for them. DJ Scott Fijolek of Silverdale said that he has had two requests in the past for events by gay couples that he turned down because of his “religious beliefs.” “I did a lot of research in the Bible and through my church and everything led to me deciding that it would not be good for me to cater that,” said Fijolek.

explaining its stance. The letter argued that mothers and fathers who procreate make an “irreplaceable contribution” to society that the state should recognize these sacrifices through “a distinct category of laws.” Rep. Appleton’s office argued that the bill is not a religious matter but a civil rights issue. She said that while gays and lesbians pay the same taxes to the state they cannot take advantage of the 1,138 federal tax exemptions offered to those in a civil marriage. “Especially during the economic downturn, allowing more families to access the protections of civil marriage and ensuring all families live with as much certainty and dignity as possible makes sense,” said Sen. Derek Kilmer. Rabbi Sarah Newmark of Congregation Beth Hatikvah in Bremerton said that while the synagogue does not take a political stance, she is a member of the Washington Coalition of Rabbis which is in support of the legislation. She said that she donates a portion of her ceremony fee from every wedding she performs to the organization. See SAME-SEX, A15

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Fijolek said that he believes that the legislation would mean “more marriages and more business” for the wedding industry in Kitsap County but still opposes it as a business owner. Our Lady Star of the Sea Catholic parish in Bremerton is also a vocal opponent of the legislation and released a letter to the members of its congregation last week

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welcomes letters from its readers. Letters should be typewritten and not exceed 300 words. They must be


signed and include a daytime phone. Send to 3888 NW Randall Way, Suite 100, Silverdale, WA 98383; fax to 308-9363; or e-mail; letters may be edited for style, length and content. Friday, February 3, 2012 | Central Kitsap Reporter


Many will ponder which is the right way to vote on the Feb. 14 Central Kitsap School District’s supplemental school levy. What is for sure, is that without the $7.6 million sought over two years, programs and activities will be cut. Voters in the county recently showed no support for an additional levy to help pay for veterans in need, primarily because of fears that the county leaders would mis use the money. Some say that today’s economic climate and the state of personal incomes rules out a levy’s chances for success. The CKSD should take one lesson from the failed veteran’s levy and include a public watchdog group to ensure that the school district spends proceeds from the school levy wisely. In doing so, they might surmount public skepticism over higher taxes for local schools. The lack of trust is indeed legitimate considering that the school district claims to not have seen the loss of federal funding coming. “We didn’t see it coming” has become the mantra for all levels of government and junior taxing districts since the collapse of municipal budgets began in late 2008. Each year they say, “We thought it would get better,” when budget preparations begin and revenues don’t materialize. The idea is made all the more unbelievable when considering that most school administrators are focused four to 10 years down the road. If the community wants to retain a full and proper education for its children, the levy must be passed this month. To wait for the state to respond to the recent court ruling will leave behind today’s children and leave those who follow, a few years later, with little more than hope that they will get the type of education they deserve.


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Schools vs. state


Earlier this month the Supreme Court ruled that the state needed to keep their promise [and uphold the constitution] by making education the priority. While I’m pleased that our courts have acknowledged what a crappy job they’ve been doing at the capitol, they were given until 2018 to fix this without further intervention. That is unacceptable. The people need to strike while the iron is hot and push our elected officials to tackle this sooner rather than later. There always seems to be an excuse for them to not balance the budget and ignore that our future generations are the ones suffering for it. There always seems to be an excuse for us to sit back idly and wait for them to fix it on their own but time and time again our elected officials have shown us that they won’t. Why is it alright to let education take a backseat to social issues that should be tackled by initiative by a vote of the people? Where are all the parents, grandparents, aunts, uncles and guardians? Where are all the teachers, PTA participants, administrators, school boards and finance committee members? Where are all the people who work in policy or seem so concerned about budgets/spending? Where is the average taxpaying citizen? Where is the common sense? Where is the voice of the PEOPLE? It takes 10 minutes to write a letter

to your legislators about this - or any – issue. Why aren’t more people doing that? The funny thing about your “representative” is that they can’t properly represent you without hearing from you. When your voice is absent they are left to their own devices or left listening to special interest groups, lobbyists, unions, etc. whom you may or may not agree with and you wonder why those in Olympia and D.C. are running amok? Education is a nonpartisan issue. Though the D’s will point fingers at the R’s and the R’s will point fingers at the D’s, neither is truly on the side of our children right now. (In fact, both parties are really stinking up what’s left of the system, but that’s another story). I encourage everyone to get on the phone, email, handwrite and start faxing your representatives on “making education a priority” immediately. Don’t wait for somebody else to do it for you; that’s why we’re in this mess now. Everybody thinks that somebody else will speak up FOR them or that it won’t make a difference regardless. Bull-poopie. You vote? Great! But why the heck would you bother to vote if you aren’t going to tell those you vote for what you think?! If you do nothing at all, you have nobody to blame but yourself (yes, I can speak on responsibility without hypocrisy - I used to be one of those people and I’ve accepted my share of it). This mom is asking Washington state legislators to cut the fat, postpone the social issues (or leave them to a vote of the people - as it should be), balance the budget, quit taking money from the federal government and United Nations Organizations with strings attached and give our

kids a chance to succeed. Patti Roessner Silverdale

Disgusting cartoon The John Cole editorial cartoon “Race Baiting” printed on the editorial page of the Jan. 27 issue was disgusting and appalling, in addition to being very deceptive and fraudulent. The cartoonist would have people believe that racism is the reason for actions depicted, yet an examination of the facts would reveal something else. The Willie Horton incident, first brought up by Al Gore against Michael Dukakis in the 1988 primaries did feature a focus on the man Willie Horton, a convicted murder in Massachusetts who was sentenced to life in prison without parole that happened to be African American. The ads run by the G.H.W. Bush campaign during the general election focused on Dukakis’s extremely liberal and dangerous policy of allowing all felons to have “unsupervised furloughs” while still serving time for serious crimes – including murderers sentenced to life without parole. On such felon was Willie Horton, who left Massachusetts while on a furlough, and he went to Maryland where he terrorized a couple, including knifing the man and repeatedly raping the woman. The Bush campaign ad featured a revolving turnstile with a number of felons going through it while describing Dukakis’s policy of these unsupervised releases. Dukakis was unapologetic and defended the policy, while most people with any SEE LETTERS, A5

Friday, February 3, 2012


Central Kitsap schools Retain local control need our support There is strong public My Turn a crisis in schools in funding K-12 Guest Column our county. education in I am proud Washington of the fact state. As such, that we have I am asking a school our comdistrict in munity to Central do what you Kitsap that can to supis recognized port Central as one of Kitsap schools the best in Josh Brown and all of our the state of Kitsap County students. If Washington. Commissioner, there is one This excelthing we need district 3 lence and to do well, the positive even in the impact it depths of this recession, brings to our community it is to educate our chilis at risk. dren. The future of these While the Central students, our community Kitsap School District and the economy depend struggles to keep its basic upon it. The education we programs intact, many provide today will last a things are at risk of being lifetime. reduced or eliminated The cuts to the state’s including advanced placeeducation programs are ment classes, music proreal and they are deep. grams, transportation Like many of you, I perroutes, co-curricular activsonally benefitted from the ities such as drama, sports

and more. Classroom sizes will increase without additional support. The Supplemental School Support Levy will not maintain everything — but it will help lessen the damage. Every staff termination notice delivered means more unemployment in our community, significantly reduced learning opportunities and a greater likelihood that a student will not have the tools he or she needs to compete in the 21st Century economy. A good education is our future, which is why Central Kitsap schools need additional support. Election day is Feb. 14. Most Central Kitsap residents should have already received ballots. I encourage everyone in our community to vote to support our children, schools and in favor of passing this critical Supplemental School Support Levy.

disagree with Obama’s crony capitalism, loaning billions of dollars to failing alternate energy companies that then go bankrupt, without being called racist? Many other of his policies deserve careful analysis without resorting to cheaply throwing the “racist card.” Such cartoons do not help educate the public. Yes, there are plenty of democrats (the party of the Klan, segregation, etc.) that would be quick to believe

such lies. I don’t believe in censorship, but here is a case where fact checkers should have sent the cartoon back asking for it to be re-done, or have it posted in the fiction/ fantasy section. Actually, the cartoonist, Cole, is trying to censor others by calling any legitimate concerns racist – and it is probably the true “race baiting.”


common sense realized this liberal policy was dangerous, most thought the policy made Dukakis unfit to be President. Bush’s ads were accurate, and anything but racist. As for 2012, the cartoonist would have any disagreements with President Obama be seen as racist, rather than deserving serious discussions as to the differences between the extreme socialist policies of the incumbent, and the need to change direction. Heck, even Obama disagrees with Obama. Obama, a Senator in 2006, decried the raising of the debt ceiling, calling it an absence of leadership, yet now he is for it – repeatedly, and he is asking for more than Bush ever asked for. In 2008, he accused Bush of being “un-American” for the accumulation of $4 trillion in debt during Bush’s eight years, but now Obama has gone past the $4 trillion in only three years; does that make Obama “un-American” by his own reasoning? Is it wrong and racist to disagree with Obama in increasing our spending while burdening our kids and grandkids with our big debt? Can we

Michael Vineyard



For some done disEverything time now, the tribution Bremer ton facility to Bremerton City Council remain has faced in an ongoing approved decisions annual surrounding operation me t h a done status distribution via a speand possible cif ica l ly dispensar y impleColleen Smidt clinic locamented tions within a n d the city limadopted its. city licensing process. Within just the last couCurrently, within the ple of months, a series of Bremerton community media investigations at the there are a few people regional level into metha- researching the subject of done, its use, distribution methadone distribution and failings have revealed centers and the ramificasome very serious concerns tions that they can have that now have the State on a community. Local of Washington Medicaid business owner Robert officials issuing emergen- Parker is one of the indicy health advisories that viduals and we have had include methadone. some lengthy discussions Currently, Kitsap on this very issue. Robert County is essentially dump- continues to present some ing the issue on Bremerton very valid points and the by virtue of a county law local leadership and city against methadone clinics council would do very well that continues to violate to listen to his perspecstate law and Americans tive and educate themwith Disabilities Act. selves via the data he has If the county is going complied and is willing to to dump the county- share. The issues extend to wide methadone issue traffic type and volume, on Bremerton, then it is police response volume Bremerton that needs to increases and emergency retain firm control over the medical response volume precise location through increases that would occur zoning restrictions and under current budget conthe ability of the metha- ditions that already have

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these services being limited and stretched. To date, the location focus has been about the proximity to parks and schools. Yes, there is truly a concern when it comes to schools. Parks, not so much. The real concern should be about the proximity to available alcohol sources such as bars and stores with liquor licenses. It has been shown that alcohol mixed with methadone can kill. When listing possible locations to zone for potential methadone distribution centers, alcohol locations should be marked, named and factored in. I am not against treatment centers that offer and dispense solutions to community problems. I am against bringing in solutions that offers just as many if not more community problems than what they are intended to solve. Proceed carefully with this Bremerton. And, most importantly do the hard, detailed work necessary to retain as much local control over what could be an expensive, problem-riddled method of addiction treatment and the manner in which methadone is dispensed within our community.

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Kitsap Regional Library explores options for a new Silverdale library First choice would be a new building on community campus site By KRISTIN OKINAKA

It’s been 14 years since discussions first began about having a new library in Silverdale. Discussions still continue. Although voters shot down Kitsap Regional Library’s levy lid lift in November 2010 — money from that would have gone toward building a 17,500 square-foot library as part of the Central Kitsap Community Campus for about $9 million — library officials have not given up on bringing a new library to Silverdale and understands the community’s need for a new facility. The current 4,800 squarefoot facility on Carlton Street has seen an increase in circulation throughout the years while its footprint has remained the same. “They are alive and well — especially here in Silverdale,” KRL Director Jill Jean said of public libraries. At last Wednesday’s Central Kitsap Community Council meeting, KRL staff addressed a group of about 45 people in its continual desire to build a new library on the community campus in Silverdale but will ultimate-

ly let community members decide what they want, and where they want it. Library staff hope to have a feasibility study completed by the middle of the year to have a better understanding of what people want. A design concept for a new library covering 10,000 square-feet on the southeast corner of the campus below the “village green” was also revealed at the meeting. Jean said the library district and board of trustee’s “top choice” would be to have a new 8,000 to 10,000 square-foot facility — a scaled back size from the version proposed to voters in 2010 — on the community campus. Other options they are exploring include renovating an existing building in Silverdale or relocating to Kitsap Mall — either temporarily or permanently, Jean said. Steve Rice of Bremertonbased architecture firm, Rice Fergus Miller, presented the library design concept that was “mindful of walkability” on the campus, green space and tying the notion of the campus being a community gathering place. Rice has been working on a new library design with KRL off

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Friday, February 3, 2012

Courtesy of Rice Fergus Miller

Above is a preliminary design concept of a new Silverdale library as part of the Central Kitsap Community Campus. and on for two years. The new design concept includes a community room for public use, outdoor amphitheater-type seating, having a gallery space in the lobby and solar panels on the roof. “The library would be enlivening the public space,” Rice said. The building would take up 24 parking stalls on the campus and would be located below the existing green space. It would not be more than one story high. Although there is no available concrete cost associated with the construction of a design of this type, Rice said it would be about $400 per square foot. A new 10,000 square-foot library would then cost about $4 million to construct, according to Rice’s initial estimate. Jean said

KRL’s budget is between $400 to $500 per square foot. While many at the meeting said they support a new library on the campus, they worried about how that would affect parking. Finding parking can already be a problem at certain times of the day when many people flock to the Haselwood Family YMCA on the campus. Central Kitsap County Commissioner Josh Brown said that the lease agreement between Kitsap County and the YMCA states that all parking on the campus is available for all tenants. No parking area would be set aside for the ‘Y’ or future tenants, he said. “I think it’s good we have a crowded parking lot,” Brown said. “But we know at some point down the road we will need a parking structure.”

Peter Wimmer, a 13-year resident of Silverdale, is all for a new library but said issues surrounding the parking situation should be addressed earlier rather than later. “Realistically, that’s a long way out for Silverdale,” said Wimmer in reference to the walkability of the campus. “Maybe we need to look at where a new parking lot would be.” Rice clarified that his “walkability” concept would be that residents would drive to the campus but then once at the campus, they would not have to drive from place to place, but rather walk from the YMCA to a new library, for example. Kay Wilson, a community council member and also a member of the community campus design committee, liked the design concept

but was worried that a new library at that specific location would obstruct the view of Dyes Inlet for people on the village green space. “This is a wonderful concept but I feel a little sad that we might lose the long view,” she said. In an ideal situation, a new library would be built in an expandable area. For now, KRL will have to wait to see what the community’s thoughts are after the feasibility study determines the needs and wants for a new library in Silverdale — primarily whether a capital campaign to raise money for a new library will be doable. The study will cost between $30,000 and $35,000, said Jean adding that it is being paid for three ways by the Friends of KRL, the county and KRL.

CK Fire and Rescue reaches new heights By KRISTIN OKINAKA

A new-used fire engine with a 105-foot ladder has been with Central Kitsap Fire and Rescue since the end of May. Last Saturday, Ladder

51 entered service with a ceremony and community open house. Central Kitsap Fire and Rescue bought the used aerial fire truck for $240,000 from the Feasterville Fire Company, a volunteer group, in Pennsylvania.

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The price was a steal in a market where a new aerial ladder can cost upwards of $800,000. For six years, commercial buildings in Central Kitsap Fire and Rescue’s coverage area, higher than 35 feet, paid a “building impact fee” to cover most of the purchase for Ladder 51. The fund does not include money from residential homeowners. The tax and the interest accumulated during the six-year collection period totaled $194,347, according to Ileana LiMarzi, CKFR spokeswoman. The rest, about $45,653, came from CKFR’s capital improvement budget

along with its operating budget. Last October, 17 CKFR firefighters took Ladder 51 to the Fire Training Academy in North Bend and ran through training exercises for ventilation, search and rescue and ladder dynamics. Since the aerial ladder arrived last year, the fire truck has also been equipped with proper equipment. The cost for equipping the ladder truck and the training for it has been $181,466 to date, LiMarzi said. Prior to Ladder 51, the fire department’s ladder apparatus was a 1970 Mack with a 50-foot reach.

Friday, February 3, 2012


Page A7

Kristin Okinaka/staff photo

Lorrine Lee received the 2011 art educator of the year award by the Washington Art Education Association. She retired from teaching art at Olympic High School last year.

Three decades made a difference Former Olympic High School art teacher leaves lasting effect BY KRISTIN OKINAKA KOKINAKA@SOUNDPUBLISHING.COM

Lorinne Lee was very protective of the art supplies, but one day she gave one of her students at Olympic High School, Gretchen Batcheller, the key to retrieve her own materials. Her students called the storage room of art supplies, “J.K. Gill,” after the supply store off of Wheaton Way at the time. “I don’t think she knew that we called it that,” said Batcheller, now 37. “The first day I got my own oil pastels was a really big day.” Aside from her fantastic sense of humor, former students like Batcheller say Lee helped them get to where they are today because of what she taught them in the art classroom — some recently and others years ago. The retired art teacher received the 2011 Supervision and Administration Art Educator of the Year award by the Washington Art Education Association and was recognized at a Central Kitsap School Board meeting in January. After 32 years of teaching art in the Central Kitsap School District — all years at Olympic — Lee retired last school year. Although retired from teaching in the classroom, Lee continues to teach through being the curriculum art specialist for the district. She helps teachers with curriculum ideas to bring back to the classrooms. “Once you become a teacher, you’re always teaching,” Lee said Monday. Lee has calculated that she has taught more than 10,000 students including in both foundation classes such as painting, drawing, stained glass and pottery as well as Advanced Placement art history and Advanced Placement studio art. For Batcheller, who graduated from

Olympic in 1992, art came way to her while she was undergoing treatment for leukemia as a high school student. Batcheller is an assistant professor in painting and drawing at Roanoke College in Virginia. She said Lee quickly recognized her aptitude for art as a student and allowed all her students to explore and take risks with the materials. It didn’t matter if the student was a beginner or a seasoned artist. “I felt very unrestricted in that room,” Batcheller said. “I felt like it was my own studio even though it was her classroom.” Christian Thomas, who graduated in 2010, said Lee was good at introducing students to new concepts and ideas and wasn’t afraid to critique them. He is living in Bremerton and in his second year at Northwest College of the Art majoring in entertainment art and fine art. Lee has been in education for a total of 40 years. She started as a reading and math specialist in California before coming to Kitsap County where she worked at the Bremerton School District also as a reading and math specialist before working as an art teacher at Olympic. Art had always been close to her heart. She said allowing students to embrace art is important because it provides them with another voice to express themselves. After all, a child’s “first words” are through scribbling or drawing, she said. In addition to art being a tool for expression, Lee said it helps students with their analytical thinking when they have to discuss their artwork. She also added that it is important to encourage students to explore how their art can have an affect on their community or culture. “Art speaks to people,” she said. Her passion for art has always been apparent to her students. Kierra Neher, a sophomore at the University of Washington who graduated from Olympic in 2010, said Lee’s art classes were her first formal art training. She’s considering majoring in sculpture or SEE LEE, A14

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barbecue rib sandwiches, meatball sandwiches, stuffed cheese sticks, ham and cheese hot pockets and chicken fried steak on many menu days. The school district also hosts a salad bar every day. Jo h n s o n sa id Washington state has been further ahead than a lot of other states in terms of providing more nutritious options in the schools including reducing sodium and increasing fiber. She said schools have been working on lowering fat content “for years.” Bremerton schools already offer pizza with whole grain crusts and buns that are multigrain. They also currently offer 1 percent and fat free milk. If a child requires more fat in milk from a doctor’s note, that arrangement can be made, Johnson said. The Central Kitsap School District also currently offers nonfat chocolate milk and 1 percent milk. David Beil, spokesman for the Central Kitsap School District, said the district is waiting for clarification and guidance from the Child Nutrition Program with the state Office of Superintendent of Public Instruction on how to go about the new USDA requirements

added. Each year the federal government requires all states to conduct homeless counts and the report for 2011, which was conducted in winter 2010, states that 108 of 633 homeless Kitsap County families have children. The number of households without adults — kids identifying themselves as homeless — was three, said Phedra Elliot, with Kitsap Continuum of Care Coalition. “Any group that works with teens knows that they don’t want to be associated with homelessness,” said Elliot. “In reality the numbers are much higher.” StandUp for Kids helps the students that school counselors identify but also those who have dropped out of school. The organization supports those who live in the woods or in cars. Clark said she has one volunteer that gives her cellphone number out to the homeless youths and she sometimes receives phone calls from them and will meet them at McDonald’s or somewhere nearby to provide them with some food or a sleeping bag. “All of them are important,” Clark said.

Greg Skinner/staff photo

Julianna King dips her corn dog into mustard Wednesday during lunch at Armin Jahr Elementary School in Bremerton. and when they will take effect. While schools support the USDA changes, Johnson said the new regulations could increase costs for the district. The food cost for one meal is about $1 and the new requirements

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Friday, February 3, 2012

Kristin Okinaka/staff photo

Executive director of StandUp For Kids Bremerton, Jo Clark, stands with volunteers Jose Gamboa and Carissa Batten. The nonprofit provides resources and support for local homeless and at-risk youths. Last week, StandUp For Kids joined other agencies and organizations at Project Connect to help give support to those who are homeless. “But if we can keep them in school — that’s our big desire.” Aside from providing food for homeless kids, volunteers also mentor some of the students who are in school. Clark said she has about 30 volunteers who do a variety of tasks from driving food donations to schools to working directly with the youths. And, a lot of the money that goes toward funding the services comes without asking — though in a down economy, more is always helpful. Clark said they receive donations from many local churches, the tribes, Silverdale Rotary Club, individuals and other organizations. In addition to StandUp for Kids, Coffee Oasis in Bremerton has also been advocating for homeless teens for the past 15 years. The shop on Burwell Street not only serves up coffee but is an outreach and job training site for homeless youths and teens, working both with those in school and on the streets. They have trained mentors and licensed case managers that work with the teens, said Dave Frederick, of Coffee Oasis. Although Coffee Oasis has a drop-in center in Port Orchard for teens and have started discussions on having another one in Poulsbo, Frederick and others have not given up on building a homeless teen shelter. “We want to provide that piece to have some stability — so they keep coming to case manage-

ment meetings,” said Frederick. “It’s also an unmet need.” There are homeless shelters for adult women and men, but none solely for teens in Kitsap County. There are five underage youth shelters in the state, according to Frederick. After acquiring the property and building that Coffee Oasis sits on in Bremerton at the end of last summer, original plans included beginning construction of the temporary homeless shelter in January. Frederick said the cost of the purchase and including construction was $700,000. That money came in primarily through grants and donations but the reason construction hasn’t begun is because bids came in $200,000 more than estimated, Frederick added. The hope is that through continuous donations, construction of the eight-bed facility for 13 to 17-year-olds will begin in February and be ready for operation sometime in June, said Frederick. Coffee Oasis currently works with 13 to 25-year-old homeless people and will continue to provide its mentoring, outreach and case management programs. Last year, Coffee Oasis had about 600 different teens and young adults came to the drop-in center. “Sometimes we think of [the homeless] as being older, but the younger age needs help, too,” Frederick said.

Friday, February 3, 2012 |

Page A9

Greg Skinner/staff photo

A Bremerton snow plow pushes snow in the early hours of the Jan. 18 snowstorm that so far has cost the city $25,000.

Storm costs Bremerton $25K so far, more to come By GREG SKINNER

The City of Bremerton’s response to the Jan. 18 storm that laid 6 to 8 inches of snow throughout the city cost an estimated $25,000 for the first phase of work to clear or treat 142 miles of street. Phase two is the cleanup of 3,500 tons of sand laid down during the storm and costs for that will be later totaled, according to Katy Allen, BRemerton public works director. Allen said that crews were trying to work

the sweep up operation into existing schedules and routes in an effort to be efficient. The sweeping began on Jan. 23 and is expected to last through the end of the month. Allen said that residents can help themselves and the city by sweeping sand covering sidewalks into the street for the machines to pick up. The city’s 2012 budget included $15,000 for snow removal. The additional $10,000 in costs that are currently known and whatever additional costs from the clean up will come from the department’s supplies budget, Allen said.

Partied out sailor jumps in wrong bed By GREG SKINNER

A long Saturday night of whiskey, beer and video games ended with a shriek when a drunken sailor passed out in the bed of an unwitting senior citizen. Dalton Pierson, 24, left his buddy’s apartment in the Vineyards complex shortly sometime around 6 a.m. Sunday and entered a neighboring abode where he stopped to pee in one bedroom before crawling into bed with 80-year-old Evelyn Whitey in another, according to reports from the Kitsap County Sheriff’s Office. Eventually deputies released Pierson with no charges saying that he should pay for the rug he urinated on. The sailor was too drunk to book without a medical

clearance, they said. “She said she was very scared,” sheriff deputy Jennifer Rice said of Whitey. Deputies responding to the 9-1-1 call made by Whitey’s son, who found Pierson still passed out in the senior Whitey’s bed. As they roused him, Pierson resisted slightly before being cuffed. According to reports, as

Pierson crawled into bed with Whitey, she screamed then asked him what he was doing. “Passing out,” Pierson said. He thought he was in his buddy’s house, Rice said. Authorities described the apartments as “mirror images” of each other. See SAILOR, AXX


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Senior outreach

A free Valentinethemed luncheon with entertainment is scheduled for Feb. 12 at 12:30 at the Silverdale Community Center, 9729 Silverdale Way NW. The Senior Outreach Program, along with the Filipino American Charities Foundation and the Chuckwagon Senior Nutrition Program, hosted a Christmas party on Dec. 17 for the seniors of Kitsap County. Entertainment was provided by the SUS

Ukelele Group with Karmiolas Dancers and the Filipino-American Harmony Choir of Kitsap County. Bremerton Mayor Patty Lent was in attendance. The Senior Outreach Program meets once a month for lunch a nd i nterac t ion. Entertainment is provided and the event is always free. All seniors are encouraged to attend and volunteers are always needed. |

Medical staff part of the design process for new hospital Orthopedic patients in Kitsap County go to Harrison Medical Center’s Bremerton site for treatment but eventually patients will be able to go to the Silverdale location once the new orthopedic hospital there is constructed. A new orthopedic hospital will be built adjacent to vacant space next to Harrison’s Silverdale campus. The project will break ground mid to late May, said Jacquie Goodwill, spokeswoman for Harrison, adding that construction is anticipated to be complete in early summer 2013 with the first day of patient care beginning in later summer 2013. But before any of that can happen the design must be

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complete — and hospital staff have been able to be a part of the process. Architects at Bremertonbased firm Rice Fergus Miller wrapped up six weeks of walking through fullsize mockups of an operating room and patient room for the orthopedic hospital with medical personnel from Harrison to receive feedback. “To see it on paper then in three dimensions is different,” said Mike Miller, who is the architect heading the project. Harrison surgeons, nurses, board members, administrators and other staff were able to walk through the mockup rooms designed to scale at Rice Fergus Miller. The

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rooms and a third level with another 24 patient rooms. Both floors of patient rooms will not open for use when the new hospital opens. One will be “shelled” meaning it will remain as open space for a future 24 patient rooms to be created at a future time. “It’s always been part of the vision to expand the camps,” said Goodwill. “The population is growing and Silverdale is a central location.”

cial gift from the author. The novel tells the story of the Iraq War’s toll on one family as they fight for their future together after news of deployment. The Loft is located at 18779 Front Street in Poulsbo.

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architects received feedback including electrical outlets needing to be placed higher from ground level to a video screen that would display X-rays needing to be set on the middle of a wall in the operating room. The 54,000 square-foot orthopedic hospital will cost $10.5 million to construct, said Goodwill. The orthopedic hospital will be three stories high with one level for operating rooms, another for 24 patient

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Conflict and Change Workshop Leadership Kitsap’s third annual leadership skill building event, Leading Through Conflict and Change, is scheduled Tuesday, Feb. 28 from 8 a.m. until 4:30 p.m. in the Chico Room at the Suquamish Clearwater Casino Resort. The workshop is designed for those who effectively engage change, from mediators, attorneys, human resource professionals, social workers to leaders who work in business, organization and community settings. Topics include discussion on assumptions about leadership, understanding change and transition in order to be an effective leader and roles leaders play in facilitating effective engagement of conflict and exploring effective decision making. Space is limited and registration is required at The event costs $145 after Feb. 1.

Friday, February 3, 2012

County presents alternatives for UGA updates |

the farm should belong in the Silverdale UGA because it would just skew the county’s numbers. “Common sense is probably going to prevail in this situation,” he said at last Thursday’s meeting, adding that he thinks an updated boundary that is somewhere between the lowest and highest density will likely be selected in the end of the process. The four draft alternatives for each of the county’s UGAs — Silverdale, Central Kitsap, East Bremerton, West Bremerton, Gorst, Kingston, McCormick Woods and Port Orchard/South Kitsap — each have versions of a lower density up to a high density one. There is a public hearing scheduled for the Commissioners Chambers Feb. 6 for the public to be able to speak on these alternatives.

Public hearing on the alternatives scheduled for Feb. 6 By KRISTIN OKINAKA

A farm doesn’t belong in an Urban Growth Area — that’s the thought of Scott Hall, who manages the Petersen Farm in Silverdale. Kitsap County is in the process of updating its Urban Growth Areas — like-

ly reducing their sizes — and have drafted four possibilities, or alternatives, for each UGA and presented them at two public meetings last week. The 166-acre Petersen Farm is situated in the northern part of Silverdale and is bisected by State Highway 3 and Hall said that none of

“These are preliminary,” said Eric Baker, special projects director for Kitsap County commissioners last week. “None are preferred by the county commissioners.” The reason the county is going through this process is because the Central Growth Management Hearings Board ruled that the county must re-examine its UGAs that were expanded during the 2006 Comprehensive Plan update. The county has until August 2012 to make changes to the eight UGAs. In a five-year legal challenge that included the Appeals Court and then Supreme Court that denied review, the Hearings Board revisited the 2006 Comprehensive Plan and ruled in August 2011 that it is non-compliant with the Growth Management Act. Baker said all alternatives propose five dwelling

Bagpipers coming to Seabeck The Seabeck Conference Center will host its annual Scottish Bagpipes and Fiddlers event starting Feb. 6. The 10-day event will bring together pipers from around the world looking to train under award-winning bagpipe masters from Glasgow and Edinburgh. “It’s really the largest school of its kind in the United States,” said Skye Richendrfer, direc-

tor of the Celtic Arts Foundation. The small pipes and fiddlers arrive on Friday to put on a performance at the center on Feb. 6 at 7 p.m. “What’s cool about the Seabeck concert is that you’ll find a sound that is closer to what you’d find a Scottish tavern rather than a traditional bagpipe ceremony,” Richendrfer said.

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Nova Scotia musicians Andrea Beaton and Troy MacGillivray will arrive with the big pipes and drums before the group moves to Benaroya Hall in Seattle for a concert on Feb. 10. The Celtic musicians are known in the bagpiping community as a “triple threat” having mastered fiddle, piano and Scottish step dancing, said Richendrfer. Instruction for the

100 students who have enrolled with the center will start Feb. 11. Learning to bagpipe is a “very challenging musical endeavor unlike any other instrument,” said Chuck Kraining, executive director of Seabeck Conference Center. The students will be piping around-the-clock with night walks and midnight bag piping sessions. “It will be 14 to 18

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Silva, senior planner with the county special projects department. Therefore they test boundaries and trends. The three alternatives that county commissioners will select after the public hearing could be hybrids of the existing drafts, or they could be something completely different, said Silva. From those three alternatives, an environmental impact statement will be drafted in the spring. Another set of community meetings will then take place around June with public hearings following in July to meet the August deadline. What it all comes down to is what community members have to say at the public hearings. “It’s a tricky problem,” said Donnelly. “I personally would like to see every UGA defined by homeland capacity and not by trends.”

hours, just about as much piping as they can stand,” Richendrfer said. Richendrfer explained that bagpiping appeals to students as a “cultural totem” of family heritage. According to a 2000 U.S. Census Bureau report approximately 25 percent of the nation’s population claimed Celtic ancestry. The Highland pipe also has historical ties to the British military in the 19th century and the World War II storming of the beaches in Normandy. “The instrument is just so unusual and has tremendous mystical appeal even for younger generations,” Richendrfer said. For more information or tickets, contact Chuck Kraining at 360-8305010.

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units per acre countywide rather than four since the Hearings Board indicated that four dwelling units per acre was not consistent with local circumstances. The county updates must reflect current local circumstances and developmental trends and patterns. Those working on the project have looked at developmental patterns in the county from 2000 to 2010, Baker said. Tom Donnelly, a South Kitsap resident, said that county has been doing a good job explaining the process and all factors that they are looking out for. Donnelly added that some things could be difficult to define or decipher though. “And, a prison. Is that residential?” he asked. The alternatives are not merely geographic boundaries but also include density trends, said Angie

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Page A11

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Mrs. Lillian Walker was a long time resident of Kitsap County. She is well known for her civil rights activism, and for co-founding the YWCA of Kitsap County and the Bremerton Branch of the NAACP. The WA State Heritage Center has published a biography and oral history about her. For more information go to: Currently, there is an effort to have something notable named after Mrs. Walker. For details concerning this effort please call (360)551-2525, Write:Sustainable You, 5050 State HWY 303, Suite 103, PMB 155, Bremerton, WA 98311

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Soup swap Page A12

Kitsap Community Food Co-op shares passion over many bowls of soup By JJ Swanson

Jenn Petrunis lives in Port Orchard and works in Bremerton. She drives to Poulsbo for locally-grown produce, to a Southworth dairy farm for milk and to a friend’s place for fresh eggs. Healthy living and sustainable foods are Petrunis’ passion, and she is not alone. “So many of us like to shop that way because it’s important to us,” said Laura Moynihan, president and founder of the Kitsap Community Food Co-op. “But it’s so hard driving all around the county just to find the farmers.” “Driving for a couple hours to get carrots is ridiculous,” agreed Petrunis. Members of the Kitsap Community Co-op, a group that is trying to bring local farmers together to sell at one community-owned market in Bremerton, met at the Herban Gardens Cafe in Old Town Silverdale Monday to discuss the next steps in their sustainable foods mission and swap homemade soups. Everyone brought their favorite soup to the meeting and then draws numbers. The lowest number got to choose the first homemade soup to take home and also told their “soup story” which details what is in the soup they brought, how they found |

the recipe and the source of their whole, organic, or homegrown ingredients. Thai butternut squash, curry lentil coconut milk, traditional french onion, and organic vegetable soups lined the buffet table. Petrunis’ vegetable soup which include parsnips, cabbage and green beans from her own garden was from her mother’s recipe. Megan Shelton of Bremerton, who drew the lowest number claimed this soup first. “It has to have the parsnips,” said Petrunis, who explained how she prepared seeds for her winter garden earlier this year. The co-op members put on regular events such as the soup swap to keep people talking about local foods and to reach their member goal. This year the goal is 500 new people. The co-op was incorporated in 2009, but has not yet been able to begin construction on the market because of membership. It has 276 members so far who have paid a $200 lifetime membership to own part of the future store. However, the board of directors believes that it is feasible to start building only when membership reaches 1,000 residents. “People keep asking us, why is this taking so long,” said Renee Hernandez, board member. Each member of the soup swap has their own vision of what the co-op will do for Bremerton. Hernandez believes that a co-op will mean fair wages and tighter controls on the ethical treatment of migrant workers in the area, since the market will only buy from farmers they know who pay a fair wage. Jess Sappington, of Bremerton, who cooked the Thai butternut squash soup, hopes that the co-op will bring people together in the city. She said that food has a way of “uniting a community.” Matt Sappington, her husband, joined in her story saying that she cooked the squash soup for them on their very first date and he knew it was love because “the woman can cook a mean soup.” The Thai butternut squash was the second soup claimed in the swap.

Friday, February 3, 2012

JJ Swanson/staff photo

Megan Shelton, a Bremerton resident, samples butternut squash soup and talks about healthy eating at the Silverdale Soup Swap Jan. 23.

See SOUP, A13

State targets do-it-yourself tobacco shops for taxes Smokers call Senate bill to protect public health “bogus” By JJ Swanson

JJ Swanson/staff photo

Eugene Hall, a DIY Tobacco customer, preps the roll-your-own machine to make him a carton of 200 cigarettes.

Dawn Day, a store clerk at DIY Tobacco in Bremerton, said they call their product “smokes” instead of cigarettes to make the distinction between machine-rolled tobacco and manufactured cigarettes like Marlboro or Camel. Customers buy loose tobacco and rolling papers then rent time on a machine which can make up to 200 cigarettes in eight minutes. A carton of smokes costs about $32 while a carton of manufactured cigarettes at a retail location costs

about $80. The attorney general’s office introduced Senate Bill 6564 Jan. 30 which seeks to make roll-yourown machines illegal in the state of Washington. Roll-your-own tobacco supporters argued that the bill, which is sponsored by Philip Morris tobacco, is a way to squash small business competition. The bill replaced House Bill 2565 which was heard before the Senate and House Jan. 23 and 24 and targeted only the so-called “tax loophole” that sponsors argued these small shops were exploiting. Shops like DIY do not pay a state or federal

cigarette tax, which is $30 per carton for Washington state. Instead, they pay a lesser tobacco products tax. “It will close us down,” Cassie Kroesser, owner of DIY Tobacco, said. “Quite simply, I will have to file for bankruptcy if this bill passes.” Christine Rolfes, 23rd District senator who sponsored the original bill, categorized tobacco shops as “unregulated cigarette manufacturers” who were making cigarettes more easily available to the public, particularly underage smokers. Rolfes has pulled out of the new bill, and Karen Keiser, 33rd District senator, has become the prime sponsor. See TOBACCO, A14

Friday, February 3, 2012 |


“We are building something that everyone can own,” Jess Sappington said. “This will be here for my children.” Megan Shelton, of Bremerton, agreed with Sappington, adding that Bremerton is a “walking city” and that it will be easy to reach the proposed location on Wheaton Way and Sheridan. She said that it is a good thing that the co-op has chosen an accessible location. When she cooked her curry lentil coconut milk soup, some ingredients came from a can because convenience wins out over her desire to eat right. “No one wants to drive up a dirt road to find their produce,” Hernandez said. “We live in a different day and age and unless there is a big sign and a parking lot, it’s hard to

survive as a store.” The group has its eye on a 6,000-square-foot building on 44 acres to be shared with the future Boys and Girls Club of America and the Youth Wellness Center. Though the co-op will be grassroots in philosophy, its size will be comparable to a Whole Foods or Safeway and carry “as local as possible,” said Hernandez. “The city has promised us the space if we raise the money along the way,” said Moynihan. “They’ve also granted us money this year to hire a project manager which we really needed.” The community-owned market will be shared by 1,000 members who will get patronage refunds as soon as the store has a profitable year. Hernandez said that in the meantime they will continue events like the soup swap to find like-minded “foodies” in Kitsap County. For more information visit

Legal Notices Grantor: Tiferet, LLC, a Washington limited liability company Beneficiary: Pacific Continental Bank Legal Description: Lots 10, 11, 12 and 13, Blk 4, Town of Bremerton and tidelands fronting Assessor’s Property Tax Parcel or Account No.: 3718-004-010-0106 Reference Numbers of Documents Referenced: 200802110193 Loan No. 16781 NOTICE OF TRUSTEE’S SALE PURSUANT TO THE REVISED CODE OF WASHINGTON CHAPTER 61.24 RCW NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned Trustee will on February 10, 2012, at the hour of 11:00 a.m., at the Inside the Front Entrance of the Kitsap County Courthouse, 614 Division Street, City of Port Orchard, State of Washington, sell at public auction to the highest and best bidder, payable at the time of sale, the following-described real property, situated in the County of Kitsap, State of Washington, to-wit: See attached Exhibit A, Exhibit A Legal Description Parcel A: Lots 12 and 13, Block 4, Town of Bremerton, according to the Plat recorded in Volume 2 of Plats, page 30, in Kitsap County, Washington; Together with that portion of vacated alley adjoining on the East which would attach by operation of Law; TOGETHER with that portion of Government Lot 3, Section 13, Township 24 North, Range 1 East, W.M., in Kitsap County, Wash-

ington, lying Easterly of the East line of said vacated alley and between the North line of said Lot 13 and the South line of said Lot 12, extended Easterly; AND TOGETHER with tidelands of the third class as conveyed by the State of Washington by deed dated August 13, 1894, recorded in Volume X of deeds, page 85; Parcel B: Lots 10 and 11, Block 4, Town of Bremerton, according to Plat recorded in Volume 2 of Plats, page 30, in Kitsap County, Washington; TOGETHER with uplands and tidelands, described a follows: Beginning at a point 14 feet East and on the Southerly line of said Lot 10 extended from the Southerly corner of said Lot 10; Thence Easterly along the Southeasterly line of said Lot 10 extended to the inner harbor line; thence Northeasterly along the inner harbor line 60 feet; thence Westerly and parallel with the Southerly line of Lot 10 extended to the East line of alley in said Block 4; thence Southwesterly along the Easterly line of said alley 60 feet to the point of beginning; AND TOGETHER with that portion of vacated alley adjoining which would attach by operation of law; All Situate in the County of Kitsap, State of Washington. which is subject to that certain Deed of Trust dated February 5, 2008, recorded February 11, 2008, under Recorder’s File No. 200802110193, records of Kitsap

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JJ Swanson/staff photo

Laura Moynihan, president of Kitsap Community Food Co-op, shares her recipe for “la baguette french onion soup.”

For Kitsap Countywide Legal listings, please turn to Real Estate Now/Kitsap Classifieds County, Washington, from Tiferet, LLC, a Washington limited liability company, as Grantor, to UPF Incorporated, a Washington corporation, as Trustee, to secure an obligation in favor of Pacific Continental Bank, as Beneficiary. The grantor subsequently changed its name to Tiferet-510 LLC by instrument dated February 25, 2008, recorded February 26, 2008, under Recorder’s File No. 200802260384, records of Kitsap County, Washington. II No action commenced by the Beneficiary of the Deed of Trust is now pending to seek satisfaction of the obligation in any Court by reason of the Borrower’s or Grantor’s default on the obligation secured by the Deed of Trust. III The default(s) for which this foreclosure is made is/are as follows: Default other than failure to make monthly payments: Grantor’s failure to pay real property taxes when due. Failure to pay when due the following amounts, which are now in arrears: Monthly Payment(s): 1 at $5,034.90 each Monthly Payment(s): 3 at $5,202.73 each from July 1, 2011 through October 1, 2011: $20,643.09 Late Charges: 1 at $251.75 each Late Charges: 3 at $261.14 each from July 2011 through October 2011: 1,035.17 TOTAL MONTHLY PAYMENTS AND LATE CHARGES: 21,678.26 Previously Incurred Le-

gal Fees: 5,726.50 Less unapplied funds: 0.00 TOTAL: $27,404.76 IV The sum owing on the obligation secured by the Deed of Trust is: P r i n c i p a l $1,098,580.01, together with interest from June 1, 2011, as provided in the note or other instrument secured, and such other costs and fees as are due under the note or other instrument secured, and as are provided by statute. V The above-described real property will be sold to satisfy the expense of sale and the obligation secured by the Deed of Trust as provided by statute. The sale will be made without warranty, express or implied, regarding title, possession, or encumbrances on February 10, 2012. The default(s) referred to in paragraph III must be cured by January 30, 2012 (11 days before the sale date) to cause a discontinuance of the sale. The sale will be discontinued and terminated if at any time on or before January 30, 2012 (11 days before the sale date), the default(s) as set forth in paragraph III is/are cured and the Trustee’s fees and costs are paid. The sale may be terminated any time after January 30, 2012 (11 days before the sale date), and before the sale by the Borrower, Grantor, any Guarantors or the holder of any recorded junior lien or encumbrance paying the entire principal and interest secured by the Deed of Trust, plus costs, fees, and advanc-

es, if any, made pursuant to the terms of the obligation and/or Deed of Trust, and curing all other defaults. VI A written notice of default was transmitted by the Beneficiary or Trustee to the Borrower and Grantor at the following addresses: Tiferet-510 LLC c/o BS & G, Inc., Registered Agent 1191 2nd Avenue #1800 Seattle, WA 98101-2939 Tiferet LLC c/o BS & G, Inc., Registered Agent 1191 2nd Avenue #1800 Seattle, WA 98101-2939 Tiferet-510 LLC c/o Mark and Tziviah Goldberg 1702 N. 45th Seattle, WA 98103 Tiferet LLC c/o Mark and Tziviah Goldberg 1702 N. 45th Seattle, WA 98103 by both first-class and certified mail on September 19, 2011, proof of which is in the possession of the Trustee; and the Borrower and Grantor were personally served on September 20, 2011, with said written notice of default or the written notice of default was posted in a conspicuous place on the real property described in paragraph I above, and the Trustee has possession of proof of such service or posting. VII The Trustee whose name and address are set forth below will provide in writing to anyone requesting it, a statement of all costs and fees due at any time prior to the sale. VIII The effect of the sale

will be to deprive the Grantor and all those who hold by, through or under the Grantor of all their interest in the above-described property. IX Anyone having any objection to the sale on any grounds whatsoever will be afforded an opportunity to be heard as to those objections if they bring a lawsuit to restrain the sale pursuant to RCW 61.24.130. Failure to bring such a lawsuit may result in a waiver of any proper grounds for invalidating the Trustee’s sale. X NOTICE TO OCCUPANTS OR TENANTS The purchaser at the trustee’s sale is entitled to possession of the property on the 20th day following the sale, as against the Grantor under the Deed of Trust (the owner) and anyone having an interest junior to the Deed of Trust, including occupants who are not tenants. After the 20th day following the sale, the purchaser has the right to evict occupants who are not tenants by summary proceedings under Chapter 59.12 RCW. For tenant occupied property, the purchaser shall provide a tenant with written notice in accordance with RCW 61.24.060. DATED: October 26, 2011. Jason M. Ayres, Successor Trustee Address: 121 SW Morrison, Suite 600 Portland, OR 97204 Telephone: 503-228-6044 STATE OF OREGON ) ) ss.

County of Multnomah ) On this day personally appeared before me Jason M. Ayres, to me known to be the individual described in and who executed the within and foregoing instrument, and acknowledged that he signed the same as his voluntary act and deed, for the uses and purposes therein mentioned. GIVEN under my hand and official seal this 26th day of October, 2011. Carolyn Rauls Notary Public - State of Oregon Address for Service of Process: Jason M. Ayres, c/o Joseph T. Hunt The Hunt Law Offices Woodland Park Professional Building 407 ½ N 45th Street Seattle, WA 98103 Date of first publication: 01/13/12 Date of last publication: 02/03/12 (BP348620) IN THE SUPERIOR COURT OF THE STATE OF WASHINGTON IN AND FOR THE COUNTY OF YAKIMA Estate of DOUGLAS KENNETH BEAGLEY, Deceased. Probate No. 11-4-00708-8 PROBATE NOTICE TO CREDITORS RCW 11.40.030 TO: CREDITORS OF THE ESTATE OF DOUGLAS KENNETH BEAGLEY The personal representative named below has been appointed as personal representative of this estate. Any person having a claim against the decedent must, before the time the claim would be barred by any otherwise applicable

statute of limitations, present the claim in the manner as provided in RCW 11.40.070 by serving on or mailing to the personal representative or the personal representative’s attorney at the address stated below a copy of the claim and filing the original of the claim with the court in which the probate proceedings were commenced. The claim must be presented within the later of: (1) Thirty days after the personal representative served or mailed the notice to the creditor as provided under RCW 11.40.020(1)(c); or (2) four months after the date of first publication of the notice. If the claim is not presented within this time frame, the claim is forever barred, except as otherwise provided in RCW 11.40.051 and 11.40.060. This bar is effective as to claims against both the decedent’s probate and nonprobate assets. Date of first publication: February 3, 2012 Personal Representative: Lynn Rowley 1212 5th Place Kirkland, WA 98033 Attorney for the Personal Representative: Dana P. Gailan ENGLUND LAW P.S. Address for Mailing or Service: Dana P. Gailan ENGLUND LAW P.S. 105 So. 3rd Street, #105 Yakima, WA 98901 Date of first publication: 02/03/12 Date of last publication: 02/17/12 (BP363129)

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“The intent of the bill is not to put people out of business,” Rolfes said. “It is to level the playing field. The business model is new but the public health field has a concern that the model will proliferate if left unregulated. They don’t comply with fire safety rules or public health rules.” Rolfes said that there are two issues concerning rollyour-own cigarettes and public health and safety. The first is that the cigarettes are not behind a counter or locked behind glass. Rolfes and 36th District Sen. Jeanne KohlWelles believe that the model may give underage smokers access to cigarettes that they would not have at convenience or grocery stores. Day argued that most of her customers are more than 35 years old and include “a lot of elderly people with limited mobility.” It’s simply not a “teenager thing” to want to A CUT ABOVE

wait for rolled cigarettes. Day also explained that the shop checks ID of all of their patrons for legal age. To use the machine, a customer has to show their ID, buy the bag of tobacco at the counter and pay the rental fee for the rolling machine to operate. Though kids are allowed in the stores, Day claimed that they cannot operate machines without her knowledge. Scott Daniels, Kitsap Public Health District deputy director, said that “anything that encourages or promotes the use of tobacco is not something we support.” However, there has been no guidance from the board on this legislation and whether or not cigarette rolling machines pose a public health risk. “I would prefer that you would not even allow these machines in our state,” said Mary Selecky, secretary of health for the Washington state Department of Health. “But if they are in the state they should be under the same rules for anyone selling tobacco product.” The Washington Fire 597761


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Chief’s Association supported the bill at the House hearing Jan. 24 on the grounds that roll-your-own cigarettes are not required to use firesafe paper such as manufactured cigarettes. Fire safe paper ensures that cigarette burns out if left unattended, said Dylan Doty, spokesman for the association. “Cigarettes are the leading cause of house fires across the nation,” Doty said. “By making these folks manufacturers, they then would have to comply with the same rules and regulations for safety.” Eugene Hall, a smoker and regular customer at DIY, said that the real issue is not about public health but business competition. “No one’s saying smoking’s good for you, but I’ve been using her shop since she first opened and it’s a good product that’s 100 percent natural without all the chemicals and fillers. It’s more flavorful,” Hall said. “It’s just the big names are scared of the competition.” The Korean Grocer’s Association recently filed a ing for other teachers. She also sought out grants and would always share with her students information on exhibitions or other opportunities. As far as her own work goes, Lee is currently working on a kimono series project of watercolor and acrylics. She’s also into photography and plans to have a photography show in about a year. But, above all, she wants to keep academics alive. In addition to her responsibilities in the district, she is also involved with the Professional Materials Committee with the National Art Education Association. And of course, she makes time to keep in touch with former students and even catches up with the ones who live nearby with coffee or going to their art shows. “If I had to do teaching all over again, I would do teaching over again,” Lee said.

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Dawn Day, store clerk, pours loose tobacco into the roll-your-own cigarette machine. complaint two months ago with the Washington Liquor Control Board that tobacco shops with roll-your-own machines had made their “sales drop dramatically” and that the tax loophole was unfair to businesses who have

to pay the cigarette tax, said TK Bentler, spokesman for the Washington Association of Neighborhood Stores. Roll-your-own shops in the state have grown from 53 stores to 65 stores since the grocer’s association filed

their complaint. The bill prohibiting rollyour-own tobacco machines was introduced for a first reading in the senate Jan. 31 and awaits a senate floor vote.

Kitsap bicycle club rides through the winter months West Sound Cycling Club announced that it will continue to host group rides for the month of Feb. for bicyclist enthusiasts in Kitsap County. Riders meet up Wednesdays at 6 p.m. for a Full Moon Ride and 8:30 a.m. for Mostly Men (meandering) series. Rides range from 30 to 50 miles, said Tim Baker, club president. This month, rides will start at St. Charles Anglican Church near Central Market in Poulsbo and travel into Silverdale, Seabeck, Bremerton and Port Ludlow. “We sometimes go into King and Mason counties. It’s mostly roads not trails but we travel pretty much everywhere you can go on the peninsula,”


Sometime during the incident, fellow sailor Shaun Cagle noticed that Pierson

Baker said. Night rides are becoming increasingly popular with cyclists in the club, and Baker said that the experience is very calming since there is “less of everybody around.” Cyclists participating in the night ride must have proper lights on their bicycles and are instructed to dress warmly and bring a flashlight. The official opening of bicycle season is Feb. 26, and many West Sound cyclers plan to cycle right into it. “For me the season never closes,” Baker said. For more information and a ride calendar visit www.westsoundcycling. com.

was gone and his apartment’s front door was open. Not finding him, Cagle said two other pals left to get more video game controllers, authorities said. Deputies found a urine puddle in the room in which Whitey’s son, John Jaeger, slept. Jaeger was staying with his mother while his sister, who usually lives with their mother was away. He told deputies that he wanted “some justice” for the morning’s events. Deputy Lee Watson told Jaeger that it was not apparent that Pierson had committed a crime. Jaeger’s mother must be able to “articulate a reasonable expectation of fear.”

“You can’t just shoot someone for coming into your house without having some reason to believe they are going to harm you or your family,” said Watson. Whitey asked deputies to explain how they knew Pierson had no intention of doing her or her son harm. “[We] could have been killed,” she said. Watson told Whitey that Pierson was drunk and made a mistake on which apartment he was in. “I agree they could have been killed, they left the door unlocked,” Watson said. “ [Pierson] didn’t appear to want to hurt or kill them.” Whitey complained that Watson was condescending.

Friday, February 3, 2012



No couple, gay or straight, has been married in the synagogue itself because “it’s a rather small sanctuary,” said Newmark. “But again, for me, should the same-sex marriage law pass in Washing ton state,” Newmark said. “If there was an objection by synagogue leaders to my performing a same-sex wedding in our Sanctuary, I would not find my continuing as a Rabbi at CBH to be a good fit.” There is a “small but dedicated” community of gays in Kitsap County who are counting on the legislation, according to Kim McKoy, executive director of the Kitsap AIDS Foundation who also runs a lesbian, gay, bisexual, and transgender center for youth. “The community has been, for the most part, always low key,” McKoy said. “Most are just quietly living their lives with their partners, but couples really do want this.” The state recognizes domestic partnerships between same-sex couples. However, Gov. Chris Gregoire has said that this is a form of “separate but equal” which is unacceptable. She calls the move to marriage equality the “next step in anti-discrimination legislation.” Karl Urseth, a Bremerton resident, said that he is celebrating his 25th year with his domestic partner this month. He said that the legislation would “prove the legitimacy of our relationship which has outlasted that of most people we know.” Urseth said that while domestic partnerships in Washington state are “not dissimilar” from civil marriages, there nonetheless, is the intent to make sure there is a difference between “us” and “them” in the language of the law. He said that many people he knows oppose same-sex marriage not because it would “lessen” the institution of straight marriage but because it would actively condone his relationship. “Love is so rare these days,” Bezon said. “Any couples in lasting relationships building a family should be recognized by the state.”

NURSE OF THE YEAR TAKING CHARGE, SAVING LIVES, OFFERING COMPASSION. NELSON MONASTRIAL, RN, is a potent force for excellent patient care. You’d never know it to look at him. He leads his team of nurses on a busy critical care unit with quiet for titude and focused attention, dispensing advice and inspiring co-workers along the way. His gift for guiding patient care to good outcomes during the most intense situations is remarkable. For this, Nelson was honored recently as the 2011 March of Dimes Nurse of the Year for Patient/Clinical Care. Congratulations to Nelson and our other nominees. Pictured: Cherie Pittard, RN, Nelson Monastrial, RN, Lois Brogan, RN, Sylvia Thomas, RN, Pat Clemetson, RN. Not pictured: D’enne Boles, RN, Lynn Ferrell, RN, Summer Fosdick, RN. Thank you for serving our patients with care and compassion.

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Friday, February 3, 2012

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Samantha Camp, Jenifer Gillis Rifenbery, Sylvia Shaw, Courtney Turnley and Christine Usher star in “Nunsense” at the Western Washington Center for the Arts in Port Orchard.


‘NUNSENSE’ AT WWCA IN PORT ORCHARD PORT ORCHARD — “Nunsense,” the second-longestrunning off-Broadway show in history, is being staged through Feb. 26 at the Western Washington Center for the Arts in Port Orchard. “Nunsense” is a musical comedy with a book, music, and lyrics by Dan Goggin. Originating as a line of greeting cards, Goggin expanded the concept into a cabaret that ran for 38 weeks and eventually into a full-length musical. The original off-Broadway production opened Dec. 12, 1985, running for 3,672 performances. It won four Outer Critics Circle Awards, including Best Off-Broadway Musical. It was produced as a TV movie in 1993 starring Rue McClanahan. “Nunsense” is about a fundraiser put on by the Little Sisters of Hoboken to raise money to bury sisters accidentally poisoned by the convent cook, Sister Julia. The Western Washington Center for the Arts production is updated with new jokes, additional lyrics, two new arrangements and a new song. The center is located at 521 Bay St., Port Orchard. For tickets and show times, call (360) 769-7469 or visit



rrr-rring. The telephone rings all morning in the jury office. The calls come from citizens who have questions regarding their jury summons. “Good morning, jury administrative office, this is Cathie. How may I help

Navigating the ins and outs of Kitsap County jury service you?” One person lost his paperwork. Another one needs to reschedule, as she will be out of town during her week of service. Yet an-

other needs to be excused because she is a full-time student and cannot miss class. With each call, jury administrators Cathie

Blackstock and Julie Sleeth speak compassionately and with understanding. “We tend to think of this as a kinder, gentler jury office than most places,”

Blackstock said. If you remember the sheriff ’s office on “The Andy Griffith Show,” you may recall how Aunt Bee decorated the office to make it as comfortable as possible, including placing doilies in the jail cell. The Kitsap County jury office has a similar, pleasant See JURY DUTY, Page 2

Kitsap photographer is a winner in statewide juried art show at CVG BREMERTON — The Collective Visions Gallery show was competitive. Some 841 pieces in all media were submitted for entry from throughout the state, but only 136 were juried into “Counsel at the Barre,” by Harry Longstreet of Bainbridge Island.

the show. Thirty-six artists from Kitsap County were represented. When judging was completed, one Kitsap artist was among the seven winners. Bainbridge Island photographer Harry Longstreet’s photo, “Counsel at the Barre,” placed third in the Photography/Digital Arts category. The prize came

with a $250 award. More than $8,000 in cash and purchase awards were presented in a reception to honor the artists and event sponsors, Jan. 28 in the Norm Dicks Government Center. More than 250 people attended. Elliott Gregg, president of the Kitsap Credit Union, See CVG SHOW, Page 3

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

page 2 kitsapweek Friday, February 3, 2012

Jury duty

Continued from page 1 feeling. Magazines, books and puzzles are neatly stacked for use. Coffee brews on the back counter. A handwritten sign welcomes you to jury duty. But before you confuse a visit to the juror’s office with a social call, Blackstock and Sleeth want to remind you that a summons is a legal document, not an invitation to a party. While they try to make the experience as pleasant as possible, intentionally neglecting your summons is against the law and is considered a misdemeanor. For the system to work, it’s imperative for citizens to follow the printed instructions on their summons. THE SUMMONS

Each week, the jury office sends out about 700 summonses to citizens. Of those 700, only about half of the recipients are able to serve on a jury. The other half will either have scheduling conflicts, childcare issues, an illness or other issues. They will need to either reschedule to a more convenient week or, if they qualify, may ask to be permanently excused. “How was I selected?” The pool of jurors is randomly selected from a database that is made up from voter registration and Department of Licensing information. It is possible to be summoned twice in one year if your name is different on your voter registration than on your state issued identification card or drivers license. For example, if on your voter registration you are listed as “Will Smith” but on your

driver’s license you are “William Smith,” the system will recognize you as two different people and could potentially send out two summonses. “I received a summons. Now what?” Fill out the confidential juror profile and mail it back to the office, or fill out the profile online. This needs to be completed within five days of receiving the summons. The qualification questions determine your eligibility to serve on a jury. For instance, if you have been convicted of a felony and your civil rights haven't been restored, you are not qualified to serve on a jury. You are also ineligible if you cannot communicate in English, no longer reside in Kitsap, are younger than 18, or are not a U.S. citizen. “What if I already served on a jury within the past year?” If you have served on a state, federal or municipal jury, you may request to be excused. You will need to show evidence if you served outside of Kitsap County. (If you served inside the county, the clerks will verify that you indeed did serve.) Blackstock said oftentimes people’s recollections are off by a year or two. “They will tell me, ‘I know I served recently.’ And then I'll look it up and they served in 2008,” she said. “What if I can't serve the week I am scheduled to appear?” You can ask for a deferral and reschedule your service. You are allowed to request a deferral up to four times per year. After the fourth request, the system will not grant you a fifth deferral.


Erin Jennings / Kitsap Week

Note: Mailing summonses and reminder cards cost money. If something arises and you are no longer able to serve during your rescheduled week, call the jury office as soon as possible to rebook. Each mailed summons costs about $2. While this is not a significant sum on an individual basis, it quickly adds up.


“If I say I’m available, I’ll have to report and sit there all week, even if I’m not needed.” Beginning at 6 p.m. on the Friday prior to the week you are to report, you should call the jury hotline and see if you have been selected to appear on Monday. If you aren’t selected for Monday, call back again Monday evening. Again, if you aren’t selected, you call in on Tuesday evening, and so on for the week. Potentially, your group may never get called and your week of service is then complete. If you call in and your group is scheduled to

report, you need to show up on time on your scheduled day. If you are not selected for the jury, you will have completed your service and no longer need to call in to report. If you report for jury duty and are seated on a jury, you will serve until the trial is completed. “I’m a senior citizen and am automatically exempt from serving as a juror.” If you are over the age of 75, you can request to be excused or permanently disqualified. However, your age doesn’t preclude you from serving. In fact, Blackstock said some of the best jurors are those in their 70s, 80s and 90s. “They have a sense of civic duty and patriotism and are very dependable,” she said. “We don’t discriminate on the basis of age.” (However, you must be 18 or older.) “I can’t be away from my family overnight.” A juror would only be required to stay away overnight if the jury was

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Jury administrators Cathie Blackstock: “We tend to think of this as a kinder, gentler jury office than most places.”


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sequestered. In the 22 years that Blackstock has worked for Kitsap County’s court system, she cannot recall a time that this happened. “I can’t afford to miss a week of work.” The jury administration office cannot excuse people for work or financial hardships. If your group is selected to report, you must show up. However, the judge will review work and financial hardships prior to jury selection and at that time you may discuss your issue. “I’m a police officer. I won’t be selected to serve on a jury.” Police officers, attorneys and even judges have served on Kitsap juries. Uniformed personnel must report for jury duty in civilian clothing. “I’m a teacher. I can’t miss a week from my students.” Call the jury administration office. You can reschedule your week of service during a school

break. “If I’m summoned in Kitsap County, I will have to report to the courthouse in Port Orchard.” Kitsap County Jury Administration provides jurors five locations across the county. If your group is selected, you will be told where to report, which may or may not be Port Orchard. “My boss won’t allow me time off for jury duty." Employers must respect your summons to appear. Washington state law says, “Any employer shall provide an employee with sufficient leave of absence from employment to serve as a juror when that employee is summoned. An employer shall not deprive an employee of employment or threaten, coerce, or harass an employee, or deny an employee promotional opportunities because the employee receives a summons, serves as a juror, or attends court for prospective jury service.” (See RCW 2.36.165.) The jury administration office can provide you with proper documentation to prove you were on jury duty.


“Will I get paid to serve?” If you report to jury duty, you will receive $10 per day, plus mileage. Right now the mileage rate is 51 cents per mile. “If I’m selected to serve, do I continue to call the hotline to check my group number?” Once selected to sit on a jury, you are under jurisdicSee JURY DUTY, Page 3

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Jury duty

Continued from page 2 tion of the court. You will follow instructions from the judge and the bailiff. “What should I wear?” You don’t need to dress formally, but you should dress respectfully. “Why must I wear a juror badge?” If you are seated on a jury, you will be given a color-coded badge assigned to the courtroom where you are hearing the trial. There

CVG Show

Continued from page 1 was master of ceremonies and Bremerton Mayor Patty Lent presented the “Mayor’s Award for Best of Show.” Lent’s office supports the “Best of Show” award and the Kitsap County Arts Board selects one piece from the two-dimensional category to bolster an active artistic presence throughout Kitsap County. The complete, 136-item CVG Show is on exhibit

are a couple of important reasons for this. With jurors wearing badges, the bailiff can easily identify a juror in a wrong courtroom and can help direct the juror to the correct one. Also, you will be asked to wear your badge outside your clothing while walking to and from your car and during breaks. The citizens of Port Orchard are very familiar with jurors walking around the town wearing the badges. This helps to prevent people (attorneys,

through Feb. 25 at Collective Visions Gallery, 331 Pacific Ave., in Bremerton. Images of the awardwinning works, a list of all participating artists and a complete schedule of events can found at Gallery hours are 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Tuesdays through Saturdays, and 1-5 p.m. on Sundays. Call (360) 3778327.

What’s next

Art leaders from the West Sound will converge on Collective Visions Gal-

Jurors wear badges. Erin Jennings / Kitsap Week

striking up a conversation with you in while in line at a coffee shop.


judges and other courtroom personnel) from saying something in front of you that could result in a mistrial. Wearing a badge prevents an attorney or judge from

“The U.S. Constitution states that a defendant is innocent until proven guilty and if they request a trial by jury, it’s up to the jury to decide the outcome,”

lery to assess “What’s Hot, What’s Not — the State of Art” on Feb. 9 at 7 p.m. Among the leaders will be Greg Robinson, Bainbridge Island Museum of Art executive director; Alan Newberg, artist, CVG founding member and former Olympic College art professor; Maria Weichman, Olympic College art professor; and Amy Burnett, artist and owner of the Amy Burnett Gallery. Each guest will provide a different perspective about the visual arts milieu around

the Kitsap Peninsula and surrounding areas. Port Orchard sculptor and CVG member Karsten Boysen will moderate the panel. This is the fifth consecutive annual CVG statewide art competition. With the show as a backdrop, the panelists will evaluate the role of the gallery in the contemporary art scene, the influence of art museums in the process, define the role of the artist’s creative act, and may include some prognostications about the

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page 3

Blackstock said. “The jury should be of one’s peers, which means a wide range of citizens in your community.” Every trial is different and every judge orders jurors differently. Some judges are confident that they can seat a jury from a pool of 35-40 potential jurors. Others want more wiggle room and will call 65. Sometimes there are weeks when the court system depletes the pool of jurors, resulting in a delay of trial.

There is no doubt about it, jurors are an important part of our judicial system. And for the courtroom drama lovers, it’s a great way to be exposed to the real deal. Sure, you’ve heard the legal terms “objection” and “overruled” countless times on television and in movies, but witnessing an actual courtroom scene is memorable and educational. And that’s the truth, the whole truth and nothing but the truth.

future of art in Bremerton, Kitsap and Olympic peninsulas as well as statewide. “Recent disruptions in the economy have stymied the Bremerton Art Commission, and one of the shows sponsors, the Kitsap County Arts Board, is struggling to build its public art program,”

Boysen said. “However, artists make art regardless of the economy, so Collective Visions Gallery and its cooperative stable of artists provide the cultural foundation for the life of this city and far beyond.”

page 4 kitsapweek Friday, February 3, 2012

It’s a no-brainer: If you smell smoke, call 911


t was supposed to cause a laugh or two, not catch our kitchen on

fire. For my son’s birthday, we thought we’d be clever and use trick candles. You know the ones — they relight after the birthday person blows them out, causing surprise and another round of wishing. My daughter wanted to give one a trial run before pulling the prank on her brother. And this is where I goofed. I wasn’t in the kitchen with her when she lit the candle. The candle didn’t relight after she blew it out and thinking it was faulty, she tossed it into the trash underneath the sink. But apparently it did light— just not immediately. I’d say 10 minutes passed before she yelled, “The trash is on fire.” Sure enough, flames leapt from under the sink, and dark smoke began to fill the kitchen.

ASK ERIN By ERIN JENNINGS My husband and I grabbed the nearby fire extinguisher, and with shaky hands and beating hearts, extinguished the fire. The plastic trash can melted onto the cabinet floor, leaving globs of hardened plastic. The inside of the cabinet door is scorched. But other than that, the fire didn’t cause much damage. But, oh, there could have been. My mind can’t help but play “what if ” games. What if my daughter left the kitchen and didn’t notice the fire? How long would it have taken for the

smoke alarms to sound? What if we went out to dinner, like we originally planned? Let’s revisit where I goofed. Growing up, whenever I was asked to light the dining room candles, I used old-fashioned matches. I was taught that after blowing out the match, I needed to run it under water, listening for the telltale sound of the “Hsssss.” My daughter, who has lit numerous candles, has always used a butane lighter. With a click of a button, the flame appears and disappears. She didn’t know to place recently lit items under water. I should have taught her that. And I should have been in the same room with her as she handled an open flame. All this got me thinking about fire safety so I contacted Assistant Chief Luke Carpenter, fire marshal for the Bainbridge Fire Department, for advice.


There are three categories of fire. Class A involves paper, wood and trash. Class B involves flammable liquids and grease. Class C fires are electrical. When purchasing fire extinguishers for the home, Carpenter recommends buying the all-purpose kind that can handle all classes of fire. He also recommends having at least two allpurpose fire extinguishers. He suggested keeping one in the kitchen and one in the garage. Good to know: Residential extinguishers are for single use. Once you use the extinguisher, you need to purchase another one.


Carpenter called smoke detectors the “cheapest insurance you can buy” and said they should be installed inside and outside of every bedroom. Newly constructed homes have strict codes regarding sufficient detectors. Older homes may only have one and in extreme cases, Carpenter has seen homes with

none at all. And that is just not safe. At around $12 each, smoke detectors can alert you to smoke and fire, giving you precious time to exit the house safely. Good to know: Change batteries in smoke detectors at least once a year. As an easy reminder, the Bainbridge Fire Department recommends “Change your clock, change your batteries” to coincide with daylight saving time. And by all means, if your detector begins to “chirp,” change the battery.


Statistics show the visibility in a house can go from crystal clear to practically zero visibility in a matter of a couple of minutes. It’s important to practice an exit drill with your family. To simulate intense smoke, Carpenter recommends blindfolding family members and having them crawl out. Good to know: Most homes have an abundance of plastic. Burning plastic gives off dark smoke, causing poor visibility and

toxic vapors. Carpenter said the increase of plastics in the home has caused more deaths due to smoke inhalation than from pervious generations. This makes practicing an exit drill even more important.

CALL 911

This is a no-brainer, but if your house is on fire, call 911. Good to know: Carpenter said even though we extinguished the fire ourselves, we still should have called the fire department. The reason? Sometimes fire can get into little areas not easily visible. The fire department knows what to look for and is specially equipped to make sure the fire is completely out. When I said, “But I didn’t want to be a bother,” Carpenter replied, “Call us. We live to be bothered.”

— 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@

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Friday, February 3, 2012

Hamilton Cellars finds a delicious niche NW WINES


Wine Press Northwest


fter a couple of false starts, Hamilton Cellars in Richland got rolling a year ago — and is already releasing startlingly superb wines. Russ and Stacie Hamilton began thinking about opening their namesake winery a half-decade ago and worked on creating a wine village in the heart of Washington wine country. They purchased land for their idea, and that’s where the problems began. The city of West Richland sold land to the Hamiltons, who began moving forward with their concept. Unfortunately, the city didn’t own the land — the Bureau of Land Management did, and BLM wasn’t selling. The Hamiltons found land in nearby Kennewick, but the bank wouldn’t loan them money because of pending litigation over the first piece of land. In the meantime, the city of Richland changed some zoning laws to allow tasting rooms inside city limits, so the Hamiltons used a building they already owned that wasn’t far from three other wineries. And in January 2011, Hamilton Cellars opened. The Hamiltons are savvy business people, with Russ

“The first year has been a real learning experience. Until you’re actually in it, you can’t know.” — Stacie Hamilton, co-owner, Hamilton Cellars

the chief technology officer for the world’s largest solar company in China and Stacie running a wealthmanagement firm. But it took them several months to get a handle on the wine industry. “The first year has been a real learning experience,” Stacie said. “Until you’re actually in it, you can’t know. It’s been a busy, interesting year.” Hamilton started on the right foot by hiring Charlie Hoppes as its winemaker. Hoppes was the red winemaker for Chateau Ste. Michelle before moving on to Three Rivers Winery in 1999 and later his own Fidelitas Wines on Red Mountain. Because Fidelitas is focused heavily on Cabernet Sauvignon, the Hamiltons decided to look for a differ-

ent niche, and they chose wisely with Malbec, which has recently become one of the hottest “new” wine varieties in Washington. “We loved Malbec from the first one we tried,” Stacie said. Under the Hamilton label, Hoppes makes a straight Malbec, a rosé of Malbec and a Malbecbased blend. Additionally, he crafts Cab, Merlot and a Semillon-Viognier blend for the Hamiltons. Hamilton Cellars has grown to about 2,000 cases already, and Stacie sees it topping out around 10,000 in the future — if and when Russ ever retires. He spends about six months of the year in China, which leaves Stacie in charge of the winery. “It’s my baby,” she said. “He was supposed to have retired by now, but we Skype and text every day to discuss major decisions about the winery.” Such is life in this era of technology and global flattening. Earlier this year, Hamilton began to distribute its wines in the Seattle area, so check with your favorite merchant or call the winery directly at (509) 628-8227.

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, Editor: Richard Walker, Writer: Erin Jennings, Calendar: Megan Stephenson, 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

Russ and Stacie Hamilton got Hamilton Cellars off to a good start by hiring winemaker Charlie Hoppes from Chateau Ste. Michelle. Wine Press Northwest ■ Hamilton Cellars 2008 Malbec, Columbia Valley, $30. This opens with aromas of ripe Bing cherries, blackberries, black olives and black pepper, followed by a rich palate loaded with mint, vanilla, black licorice, olives, white pepper, milk chocolate, plums and cherries. Its flavors are sprinkled with exotic spices. The tannins are a bit large and in charge at the moment, exactly what one would expect from a youthful and exuberant Malbec. ■ Hamilton Cellars 2008 Cabernet Sauvignon, Columbia Valley, $28. Opens with aromas of wintergreen, baked cherries, lavender, huckleberries, black tea and mint, followed by balanced flavors of dark strawberries, plums and dark chocolate. Everything is in harmony here, from the moderate oak to the refined tannins to the bright, ripe fruit. ■ Hamilton Cellars 2008

Merlot, Columbia Valley, $28. This is bursting with aromas of blueberries, black currants, crushed walnuts, dark cherries, mint, vanilla bean and Baker’s chocolate. On the palate, it shows off flavors of cherries, boysenberries, chocolate and sweet herbs. The tannins arrive late, providing all the backbone needed for this plush red. — Andy Perdue and Eric Degerman are the editors of Wine Press Northwest magazine. For the freshest reviews, visit


page 5

Bay Street Bash in Port Orchard Feb. 18 PORT ORCHARD — Bay Street Bash, the Rotary Club of South Kitsap’s Mardi Grasthemed Casino Night, is set for Feb. 18, 6 p.m., at the Port Orchard Pavilion, 701 Bay St. The event will benefit the South Kitsap Rotary Foundation. “The Rotary Club of South Kitsap is actively involved in local projects and causes, such as park construction, Helpline and other nonprofits, as well as exchange programs and scholarships for area students,” club President Kyle Morkert said. “Our foundation also participates in international projects such as food programs, disaster relief, and helping Kenyan villages with clean water and sanitation.” The event is open to the general public. Tickets are $40 per person, which includes admission, casino match play, and a light dinner featuring Cajun-style cuisine. There will be numerous raffles and other Mardi Gras-themed activities. For tickets, call Nate Potter, (360) 340-3283; for sponsorship opportunities, call Gray Joyner, (360) 443-6067.

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chest, feet & face. He is a very friendly and sweet boy. He has been an indoor/ outdoor cat. Zippy likes to be petted and sitting on your lap. He has been hanging out in the senior loft at the cattery. He doesn’t mind the company of the other more sedate cats but was a bit overwhelmed when down in the main room with the younger more active cats. Zippy likes to lie on the perch near the window and watch the outdoors or snuggling in a cushy cat bed. He will be hanging out at the Poulsbo Petco this week hoping to meet his new family.

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A Division of Sound Publishing

page 6 kitsapweek Friday, February 3, 2012

kitsapcalendar ART GALLERIEs Pamela Dharamsey Lee’s “La Femme”: Feb. 3, 5-7 p.m., BPA Gallery, 200 Madison Ave. N, Bainbridge Island. Using found objects, fabric and epoxy, Lee depicts archetypal women through her series. With humor and tryst, Lee transmits the dreams, desires and difficulties

of these portraits. This show will run concurrently with Steven Fogell’s production of “The Women” by Clare Boothe Luce. The exhibit hangs through Feb. 29. Info: (206) 842-4560 or Insights — Work by Artists with Disabilities: Feb. 3, 5-7 p.m., Bainbridge Arts and Crafts, 151 Winslow Way E., Bainbridge

Island. Twenty-five dedicated and talented artists from the Kitsap Peninsula will show works of art in a variety of mediums, including clay, digital collage, fiber, paint, pencil and printmaking. Info: (206) 8423132, The Director’s Gallery artist reception: For Carrie Goller, Feb. 3, 6-8:30 p.m., 126 Mad-

rone Lane, Bainbridge Island. Artist’s reception. Info: www., (206) 842-6000. Front Street Gallery exhibit: Ed Weston’s “Wings and Other Things,” at 18881 Front St., Poulsbo. Weston is known for his sculptures in different mediums, and his drawings and paintings of the natural world. Info: (360) 598-6133 or visit 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. The Sculptor’s Eye: Feb. 3-26, The Island Gallery, 400 Winslow Way East, No. 120, Bainbridge Island. Works of Nathan Christopher, Brad Davis, Wendy Dunder, Debra Greiner, Cecil Ross, Alan Vogel. Info: (206) 780-9500, Old Town Custom Framing & Gallery artist reception: For Joanne Morris, featured artist, Feb. 25, 11 a.m. to 3 p.m., at 3295 NW Lowell St., Silverdale. Morris will answer questions about her work and offer insight. The event is free and open to the public. Info: (360) 698-1507, www.oldtowncustomframing. com.

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

Calendar submissions The Kitsap Week calendar is a free listing section for events happening in Kitsap County. If you’d like to submit an event, please include the name of the involved organization, the event’s date, purpose, cost (if applicable) and contact information. Submissions should be received one week prior to the desired publication date. All submissions will be considered for publication. Inclusion in the Kitsap Week Calendar is based on editorial space available and the discretion of the editor. Submissions may be edited, and preference will be given to events based on the date they occur. To submit information, email

Clare Booth Luce’s opens Feb. 10, 7:30 p.m., at Bainbridge Performing Arts, 200 Madison Ave. North, Bainbridge Island. This comedy weaves together friends, lovers, gossip, scandal, fashion, divorce, shoes, babies, nails, and amore — all painted jungle red. and other information, call (206) 842-2306 or visit www. Kitsap County Historical Society Museum “Homemade in Kitsap”: Feb. 3, 280 Fourth St., downtown Bremerton. Inspired by artifacts in the museum’s collection, the exhibit blends the Arts and Crafts Movement and the contemporary do-ityourself philosophy to examine their connections and roles in our community, past and present. Info: (360) 479-6226, www. Annual Hansville Pinewood Derby: Feb. 4, Greater Hansville Community Center at Buck Lake Park. Registration at 2 p.m. Six age classes. Info: “Events” section, or call Captain Coaster (Chuck Strahm), 638-2882. Kitsap Has Talent: Cancelled. Info:, (206) 842-2306, ext. 118. Open Mic Science presents Dr. See calendar, Page 7

Valentines Day Dinner! Make your reservations now! Tuesday, February 14th 5-8:30pm

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Friday, February 3, 2012


Continued from page 6 Mark Alderson: Feb. 6, 8–10 p.m., The Treehouse Cafe, 4569 Lynwood Center Road NE, Bainbridge Island. Topic: “Vaccine safety and effectiveness: Facts and fallacy. “ Info: Info: (206) 842-2814 or www. Hansville Bingo Night: Feb. 11,

5:30 p.m., Greater Hansville Community Center, Buck Lake Park. Free admission, bingo cards extra, and a small refreshment bar with sandwiches, soft drinks and coffee will be provided. Children can play if accompanied by an adult. Info: Fred Nelson (360) 638-0000. Chinese New Year: Feb. 12, 3 p.m., Islandwood School Great Hall, 4450 Blakely Ave. NE, Bainbridge Island. Hosted by the Bainbridge Mandarin Learning Center, co-sponsored by Kids Discovery Museum. Chinese Rod Puppet show “Image of China” blends puppetry and music with elegance, humor and special effects to create a beautiful theatrical event. Open to all ages. Tickets: www. Info: email or call (888) 799-6668.

CLASSES Aqua Zumba: Daily, 7:30 a.m., in the Bainbridge Island Aquatics Center’s Don Nakata Memorial Pool, 8521 Madison Ave. NE. Low-impact, calorie-burning dance fitness. No pre-registration required. Water shoes are recommended. Cost: $6 or pool exercise pass. Info: (206) 8422302 or Yoga Class: Feb. 6, 5:30 -7 p.m., Harrison Medical Center, Silverdale Garden Room, 2520 Cherry Ave., Bremerton. A free, gentle yoga class for cancer patients, survivors, friends and family. Bring your own mat or towel. Wear comfortable clothing. Sponsored by Harrison Medical Center Oncology Service Line & Complementary Therapies. Info: (360) 744-4625 or Beginning Weaving: Class begins Feb. 10, 9:30–11:30 a.m., Montclair Assisted Living, 1250 Lincoln Road, Poulsbo. Classes held every Friday for eight weeks. Looms are available for rent. Info:; Barb MacIntyre, (360) 860-2366. “Immigration as a Moral Issue”: a six-session, open study group begins Feb. 13, 7:15 pm, at 571 Ericksen Ave., Winslow. Explore the history, stories, moral principles, perspectives and policies that swirl around the issue of immigration, using discussion, readings and videos. Led by Cedars Unitarian Universalist Church co-minister Rev. Jaco ten Hove, with Kathryn Keve and Betty Petras. Registration: Info: Rev. Jaco ten Hove at minister@, or (206) 780-0373. Coast Guard weekend navigator

course: Begins Feb. 21, 6:309:30 p.m., Kingston Cove Yacht Club, Kingston. For experienced and novice powerboat and sailboat operators. Learn skills required for a safe voyage on a variety of waters and boating conditions. Offered Feb. 21, 23, 28; March 1, 6, 8. Cost: $75, includes class materials; additional family members $35. Class size is limited. Reservations and information: Steve Hyman, (360) 297-2494.

CLUBS, MEETINGS, SUPPORT GROUPS Olympic Astronomical Society: Feb. 6, 7:30 p.m., Olympic College Room Art 103. “Building a Telescope Mirror” and “The Constellation Taurus,” followed by a video about modern telescopes. There will be a break for refreshments and discussion. The program is suitable for all ages and experience levels. Info: (360) 265-5418. Great Decisions: The State of the Oceans: Feb. 4, 9:3011:30 a.m., Islandwood School, 4450 Blakely Ave. NE, Bainbridge Island. Presented by the Bainbridge Island Arts & Humanities Council, Kitsap Regional Library, and Islandwood. Preview screening of the new documentary, “Ocean Frontiers: The Dawn of a New Era in Ocean Stewardship,” followed by community discussion moderated by the film’s producer, Karen Anspacher-Meyer, and Bainbridge islander James Brennan, marine habitat specialist at the University of Washington. Info: or (206) 842-7901. Sustainable Bainbridge First Monday: Feb. 6, 6:30-9 p.m., Bainbridge Commons, 370 Brien Drive SE. Join Sustainable Bainbridge for its first public presentation about the West Sound Time Bank. A time bank is a form of community currency that is based on time rather than dollars. Requests (withdrawals) are made from a large selection of available services offered by members. Learn how the local time bank will work. Free; bring a potluck dish to share and earn your first-time credit. Info: www. or (206) 842-7904. f:67 Camera Club: Feb. 6, 6:45 p.m., Olympic College, Room 117 (Rotunda), Engineering Building, 600 Chester Ave., Bremerton. Info: (360) 2753019, Olympic Astronomical Society: Feb. 6, 7:30-9:30 p.m., Olympic College, Room Art 103, 1600 Chester Ave., Bremerton. “Building a Telescope Mirror” and “The Constellation Taurus.” The program is suitable for all ages and experience levels, visitors welcome. The OAS is a group of people interested in amateur astronomy. Info: (360) 265-5418. “AD/HD & Relationships:” Feb. 7, 7 p.m., Kitsap CHADD, 10452 Silverdale Way, Silverdale.

Presented by Bruce Weaber, a marriage and family therapist with a practice in Old Town Silverdale. Discussion will follow, and all are welcome. Free, no pre-registration. Info: www. Bainbridge Island Republican Women: Feb. 8, 11 a.m., Wing Point Golf and Country Club, 811 Cherry Ave., Bainbridge Island. Kim Wyman, Thurston County auditor and candidate for secretary of state, will speak. Members $17, guests $20. RSVP: (206) 337-5543. Info: www. Kitsap Audubon Society meeting: Feb. 9, 7-9 p.m., Poulsbo Library lower level, 700 Lincoln Road. What Kitsap birders might like to know about Northwest bats, presented by Curt Black. Take a look at how bats and birds have solved the same challenges in very different ways, or occasionally almost identically. Look at the effects of wind turbines on bats, and identify habitat enhancements. Info: www. or (360) 692-8180. Bainbridge Island Speculative Fiction Writers Group: Feb. 9, 7:30 p.m., Eagle Harbor Bookstore, 157 Winslow Way E, Bainbridge Island. “PENUMBRA: Speculative Fiction from the Pacific Northwest.” This anthology offers an eclectic mix of urban fantasy, social science fiction, “close encounters,” Gothic supernatural tales, post-apocalypse stories and other speculative works which defy easy categorization. Poets Elizabeth Austen and Christine Deavel: Feb. 12, 3 p.m., Eagle Harbor Bookstore, 157 Winslow Way E, Bainbridge Island. Austen is author of “Every Dress is A Decision”; Deavel is author of the 2011 Dorothy Brunsman Poetry Prize-winning “Woodnote.” Austen’s poems engage headlong in the contradictions of 21st century social expectations, desires and identity. Deavel’s “Woodnote” evokes the Midwestern landscape and serves as a haunting meditation on loss and endurance. Leadership author Chris Grivas: Feb. 16, 7:30 p.m., Eagle Harbor Bookstore, 157 Winslow Way E, Bainbridge Island. Chris Grivas, an organizational and leadership development consultant, will present “The Innovative Team.” This book reveals the impact that our underlying work style preferences have on our teams and their results and introduces a uniquely effective set of tools — called FourSight — that can help anyone, from professionals to laymen, solve problems and achieve performance breakthroughs. Seattle author Matt Ruff presents latest novel: Feb. 19, 3 p.m., Eagle Harbor Bookstore, 157 Winslow Way E, Bainbridge Island. Award-winning Seattle author Matt Ruff presents “The Mirage,” a novel which focuses on a shadow world that is eerily recognizable but, at the same time, almost unimaginable. Professor and author Mark Auslander presents anthropological findings: Feb. 23, 7:30 p.m., Eagle Harbor Bookstore, 157 Winslow

Way E, Bainbridge Island. Central Washington University professor presents “The Accidental Slaveowner: Revisiting a Myth of Race & Finding an American Family,” to celebrate Black History Month. Part history, part anthropology, and part detective story, this book traces, from the 1850s to the present day, how different groups of people have struggled with one powerful story about slavery. Ryan Boudinot reading: Feb. 26, 3 p.m., Eagle Harbor Bookstore, 157 Winslow Way E, Bainbridge Island. Ryan Boudinot presents “Blueprints of the Afterlife.” Bainbridge Island author Jonathan Evison calls this book, “Wildly imaginative, smart, funny, and hopefully not prophetic, “Blueprints of the Afterlife” brings to mind Vonnegut, and finds Boudinot at the top of his game as a young writer to watch.” Leading Through Change and Conflict workshop: Feb. 28, 8:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m., Clearwater Resort Hotel, Chico Room, 15347 Suquamish Way NE, Suquamish. Led by Greg Abell, a mediator consultant with Sound Options Group. Cost: $125. Info: Kathy at, (360) 782-1058 Alzheimer’s Association Caregiver Support Groups: Third Tuesday of each month, 10:30 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. at Linda’s Knit ‘N‘ Stitch, 3382 NE Carlton St., Silverdale. Info: Cyd Wadlow, (360) 7799064. At Ease Toastmasters: Wednesdays, 7-8 p.m., Subway meeting room, 3850 Kitsap Way, Bremerton. Learn valuable public speaking, evaluation and leadership skills in a friendly, supportive atmosphere. Visit Info: Dave Harris, (360) 4787089 or harriscd.wa@comcast. net. 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, 7 p.m., in the community center at Island Lake Park in Silverdale. The speaker will be from Sage Rods will discuss 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 Rotary Club of Silverdale: Meets every Thursday, at 12:15 p.m., at Silverdale Beach Hotel. Info: Jack Hamilton, (360) 308-9845. South Kitsap Ultimate Frisbee: Players invited to join a weekly pick-up game, Saturdays at 2:30 in Port Orchard. All skill levels and ages welcome. Location varies. Email chrismueller90@


page 7

Group Facilitator Training Presented by the Dispute Resolution Center of Kitsap County

Learn how to prepare for and run meetings - lead groups in goal setting and planning - facilitate group decision making - understand and manage group dynamics - distinguish the facilitator role from other leadership positions - practice skills in an experiential learning environment

Thursday & Friday • February 23-24, 2012 8:30 am to 5:00 pm

$275 early bird rate (ends Monday, February 13th) $325 full tuition rate To register call 360.307.6152

or go online to

Drummer Alan Jones joins pianist Randy Porter and bassist John Wittala in a jazzperformance Feb. 12, 4 p.m., in the Bainbridge Commons. Contributed photo or see the pick-up section on 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@

MUSIC Live music at El Coral: Feb. 3, 6-9 p.m., El Coral Mexican Restaurant, 536 4th St., Bremerton. The Ray Ohls Trio, with Ray Ohls on piano. Info: (360) 479-2239. Payday Daddy: Feb. 4, 9 p.m. to 1 a.m., The Filling Station,

Kingston. Open Mic featuring “Hardtail”: Sundays beginning Feb. 5, 7-10 p.m., Rendezvous Tavern, 1750 Village Lane SE, Port Orchard. Actors, comedians, musicians and poets are welcome to share their talents. (360) 443-2545. Live music at El Coral: Feb. 10, 6-9 p.m., El Coral Mexican Restaurant, 536 4th St., Bremerton. Paul Sawyer, guitar. Info: (360) 479-2239. Jazz trio performs: Feb. 12, 4 p.m., Bainbridge Commons, 402 Brien Drive. Comprised of Randy Porter on piano, John Wiitala on bass and Alan Jones on drums. These musicians have each played with some of the greatest names in jazz in the United States and Europe. Tickets: Info: Gretchen Peters performs: Feb. 12, 7:30 p.m., Treehouse Cafe, 4569 Lynwood Center Rd. NE, Bainbridge Island. Grammynominated songwriter for Neil Diamond, Etta James, Martina McBride and George Strait performs her latest album. Live music at El Coral: Feb. 17, 6-9 p.m., El Coral Mexican Restaurant, 536 4th St., Bremerton. Overton Berry, piano, with saxophonist Mark Lewis. Info: (360) 479-2239. Payday Daddy: Feb. 18, 9 p.m. to 1 a.m., J.R.’s Hideaway, Belfair. Winter Celtic harp classes: Sixweek term starts Feb. 20, 6-7:25 p.m., at Magic Hill Studio in Olalla (10 minutes from the Southworth ferry dock). Beginning and Intermediate Celtic Harp. Harps are available for rent or purchase from the See CALENDAR, Page 8

The Fourth Wall is a tonguein-cheek satire of art and American politics during the recent era of the George W. Bush administration, set in the suburban upstate New York home of an upper middle class couple. Written by A.R. Gurney and directed by Steve Stolee.

8:00pm Fridays & Saturdays, Jan. 27-Feb. 11 Sunday Matinees 2:00pm, Jan. 29, Feb. 5 & Feb. 12 Tickets/Reservations:,, (360) 697-3183.

225 Iverson St., Downtown Poulsbo,

page 8 kitsapweek Friday, February 3, 2012

Kitsap libraries offer free music downloads Kitsap Regional Library

has joined Library Ideas’ network of public library websites that offer free access to songs from Sony Music’s catalog. The service, called Freegal, allows KRL to increase

the size and diversity of its collection by offering access to nearly 1.5 million songs. Under the terms of the agreement, registered KRL card holders can download three music tracks each

week at no direct cost via The library will pay Freegal a subscription rate to support the cost of the downloads. Freegal offers access to the Sony Music catalog and indepen-


Continued from page 7 instructor, Philip Boulding. Register online at Info: (253) 8573716; or www.magicalstrings. com. Live music at El Coral: Feb. 24, 6-9 p.m., El Coral Mexican Restaurant, 536 4th St., Bremerton. Chuck Easton, guitar. Info: (360) 479-2239. Payday Daddy: Feb. 25, 9 p.m. to midnight, Brother Don’s in Bremerton. 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.

Matt Ulrich and Sandra Steiner, students at Northwest College of Design, are recipients of the first Janet Cramer Scholarship Awards, presented by Cramer’s daughters, Karen Brody and Nancy Heckler in partnership with Artists’ Edge in Poulsbo. Ulrich and Steiner each received a $500 gift card for art supplies at Artists’ Edge and $500 cash. Scholarship funds were raised by selling Cramer’s original artwork. Cramer, a Bainbridge Island artist, died in 2009. Derek Gundy / Contributed

THEATER “Nunsense the Musical”: through Feb. 26, Fridays and Saturdays 7:30 p.m., Sundays

5 p.m., Western Washington Center for the Arts, 521 Bay St., Port Orchard. Award-winning musical comedy. Tickets: adult $17; family, military, senior,

youth, $13. Info: www.wwca. us. “The Fourth Wall” at Jewel Box Theater: through Feb. 11,

Fridays and Saturdays at 8 p.m., Sunday matinees at 2 p.m., 225 Iverson St., Poulsbo. Tickets are $16 adults; $14 military, seniors, students;

dent record companies and opens doors to music from around the world. KRL cardholders will access the Freegal website directly or by a link from the KRL website. Once they

have logged in, they can search for specific music or browse the catalog. Songs are downloaded as MP3 files and are compatible with iTunes and other music library software.

available online at (Search: Poulsbo); email; or by calling (360) 697-3183. Info: www. The EDGE Improv: Feb. 4, 7:30 p.m., Bainbridge Performing Arts, 200 Madison Ave. N, Bainbridge Island. Laughs for the whole family as The EDGE Improv delivers its monthly dose of comedy, the first Saturday of each month. Tickets are $16 for adults, and $12 for military, seniors, students, teachers. Buy tickets online at, at (206) 8428569 or in person at BPA. Bella Signature Design presents “The Women”: opens Feb. 10, 7:30 p.m., at Bainbridge Performing Arts, 200 Madison Ave. North, Bainbridge Island. This comedy by Clare Boothe Luce weaves together friends, lovers, gossip, scandal, fashion, divorce, shoes, babies, nails, and amore — all painted jungle red. Continues through Feb. 26, Fridays and Saturdays at 7:30 p.m., Sundays at 3 p.m. Pay-What-You-Can preview on

Feb. 9, 7:30 p.m. Opening Night reception Feb. 10, 6:30 p.m. Tickets: $27 adults, $22 seniors, and $19 military, students, teachers, youth. Info: (206) 842-8569 or “If We Are Women”: Feb. 18-19, 7:30 p.m., Bainbridge Public Library, 1270 Madison Ave N. An Island Theatre production; by Joanna McClelland Glass, directed by Rozzella Kolbegger: Four women from three generations gather at Jessica’s beach house. Improv Acting Class Performance: March 11, 6 p.m., Jewel Box Theatre in Poulsbo. Instructor: Todd Erler, director of the Portable Reality Show. Info: Contact Erler at (206) 595-7093, or

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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10:00 AM to 9:00 PM randomly every 2 hours a cash drawing will take place for a total of 4 drawings.

Play the Perfect “10” Birthday game board. Hourly random cash drawings. 10:00 AM to 10:00 PM

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Win your share of love as we give away $10,000 in Cash Prizes! All Wildcard Club members may receive two (2) free entries and earn one (1) additional entry for every 300 points earned on their Wildcard Club card. Random Cash Drawing each hour between 11:00 AM to 9:00 PM.

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

TPC-4207-4 Kitsap_Week.indd 1

1.866.547.6468 7989 Salish Lane NE Kingston, WA 98346 2/1/12 9:49:20 AM







Featured Homes Of The Week For Friday, February 3rd, 2012 See Page 5 for Details


Water, Mtn & City VIEWS!


Kingston No-Bank Southworth Waterfront!



Bainbridge Island





With This Bank Owned Home!




Port Ludlow Area

PAGE 2, Real Estate Now/Kitsap Classifieds, Friday, February 3, 2012


OPEN HOUSES 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, Drew’s Glen offers Green Built, energy efficient plans, including the popular one story plan, to meet a variety of lifestyles and needs. Ask about the $10,000 buyer bonus. Scott Anderson 360-536-2048 / Lorna Muller 360-620-3842

Silverdale #276096 Starting at $239,950 THURS-SUN 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.

BAINBRIDGE ISLAND Hidden Cove #273656


Close to Winslow #263240


Solidly built home on over an acre with established landscaping and all-day sun. This 2,368 sq ft home includes new kitchen appls & Pergo flooring. Betsy Atkinson 206-818-5556 Charm, privacy and sunshine! Updated home w/Salisbury hardwood floors, fireplace, large deck and hot tub. Built-in BBQ. Susan Murie Burris 206-498-8479 Marilyn McLauchlan 206-842-0339

Kingston/Eglon #247764 Sun 1-4. 8661 NE Ohman Rd.


Welcoming vaulted wood entry invites you into this quality craftsmanstyle 3 bdrm/2 bath home on 2.5 acres in the equestrian community of Eglon. Features include den/music room, huge laundry room, & master suite w/ 5-pc bath. With zero steps & wide doorways, this accessible home was built for easy living. Garage’s third bay is currently a home gym. Janet Olsen 360-265-5992

Woods & Meadows #313974 SAT 2-4. 23481 Warwick Place NW


First time on market, this impressive & comfortable 4-bdrm Chaffey home resides in a desirable neighborhood w/meandering streets & nearly ½ ac lots. An entertainers dream, w/open floor plan featuring dual staircases, soaring entry, spacious kitchen, & two bonus rms providing a great flow to the home. Master suite looks out over a private & natively landscaped back yard that backs up to community open space. Randy Taplin 360-779-5205 or 360-731-2200.

Woods & Meadows #290854 SAT 2-4. 23582 Monument Place NW


Own one of the nicest homes in desirable Woods & Meadows for a great price! This gem has everything you could possibly want. Over 3,700 sf, 4 generously sized bdrms, 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 bdrm, great designer paint colors & upgrades throughout. Private backyard.Catrice Elms 360-779-5205.

BAINBRIDGE ISLAND OPEN HOUSES 300 High School Road #306 #204475


1006 Blue Heron Avenue NE #3 #291086


SAT 1-3. 2 bdrm, 964 sq ft condo w/cherry cabinets/flooring & granite counters, All appliances stay. Nice balcony, end unit that’s SW facing, lots of light. Close to ferry, 2 parking spaces in garage. Jeanette Paulus 360-692-6102/ 360-286-4321. Sun 1-3. Upscale, in-town condo. Bamboo floors, granite counters, new windows, French doors. Heat pump, garage, low HOD. Carleen Gosney 206-909-2042,

16364 Reitan Rd NE #249705


Sat. 1-3. New price! Private 1.34-AC waterfront estate w/100 ft of beautiful sandy low bank WFT! 4 bdrm., 2.5 bath, 3686 SF home boasts beautiful fir floors & woodwork, spacious living area & formal dining, private master suite w/ bath & sitting room. You’ll love the 6-car covered parking plus ADU. Megan O’Dell 360-551-9107


Eagledale #255476

Manzanita Bay Waterfront #299111



Kariotis #312502


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

South Beach Waterfront #201023


New Price! San Juans on Bainbridge‌Choice south-facing waterfront with artfully-designed wood interior home. Photos at Bill Hunt/Mark Wilson 206-300-4889



Sophisticated, in-town living exudes style with ‘raked’ hardwood floors, beam ceilings, elevator & Eagle Harbor views. Carleen Gosney 206-909-2042,

Manzanita Bay Acreage #269561


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

Rockaway Beach Waterfront #227419


Exquisite no-bank beach house on Rockaway Beach with views from Baker to Rainier ~ and downtown Seattle in between! Photos at Bill Hunt/Mark Wilson 206-300-4889

Manzanita Bay Waterfront #286927


Spectacular estate-sized, low-bank WFT w/lush terraced gardens, 201 ft of sandy beach, small boat launch, magnificent Olympic Mtn views and 2 living spaces (5BR). Jan Johnson 206-371-8792

Silverdale Estates #313947


Private 4.35-acre estate. Commanding great room with 30-foot wall of windows framing dynamic views of Puget Sound and Seattle skyline. Carleen Gosney 206-909-2042 Keith Hauschulz 206-920-7802

NORT H K ITS A P Kingston #311332


Great opportunity to restore turn of the century 2,440 sf farmhouse on a level 2 acres near Kingston, schools & ferry. Spacious 4 bdrm home needs work & upgrades but when you are done it will be spectacular. Lrg rms, hrdwd flrs & main floor master suite. Short sale negotiated by experienced agent. Bring an offer and let’s get started. Terry Burns 360-779-5205.


Great value in premier senior park. Move-in ready 1296 sf, 3 bd/2 bth hm. Fresh int paint, new carpet, newer roof & skylights, furnace & hot water tank. Lrg kit w/plenty of cabinets & counters, breakfast bar & all appl’s. Master w/walk-in closet & bath w/new walk-in shower. Corner lot. Gated 55+ community w/indoor pool, hot tub, sauna & more. Convenient location. Romelle Gosselin 360-779-5205 or 360-271-0342.


This fantastic 4 bdrm, 2.5 bth, 2,132 sq.ft. hm in desirable neighborhood is a must see. Hm has a lrg liv rm w/natural gas fireplace & cathedral ceilings. Spacious fam rm also has natural gas frpl. Wendy Tonge 360-692-6102/360-731-4998.

BR E M ERTON Bremerton #279085


Freshly scrubbed and polished 1901 Victorian in West Bremerton location on double lot just minutes from PSNS & Ferry. From the front porch to fenced back yard, this home shines with care & updates. Back deck just off large kitchen. Relax in old-fashioned sun room! Rod Blackburn 360-509-7042.

Bremerton #290229


Great views of Sinclair inlet, mountains and ships from this cute 3 bdrm, 2 bth daylight rambler. Two bedrooms upstairs, one bdrm downstairs with rec room and bath. Conveniently located to the shipyard south gate & freeway. Jessica Kennedy 360-509-1284.

Kitsap Lake #312922


Warm & inviting 3 bdrm, 2.75 bth home on oversized lot near Kitsap Lake yet close to downtown amenities. MBR has slider to lrg deck. 4th bdrm & 3/4 bth on lower level. Remodeled kitchen w/red walnut hdwd floors & granite counter tops. Living rm brick frpl. Fully fenced back yard w/Lrg patio & brick fireplace. Penny Jones 360-265-9140.

Illahee #311331 Rockaway Bluff #308624


Move-in ready 2 bd/2 bth hm. Light/bright living rm features fresh int paint, 2 skylights & opens to eat-in kitchen w/breakfast bar. All appl’s stay. Lrg mstr bdrm w/walk-in closet & mstr bath w/soaking tub & linen closet. Vinyl windows & fresh ext paint. Fenced patio area. Close to shopping, bus line, bases, CK schools. All age park, space rent includes water/sewer. Romelle Gosselin 360-779-5205 or 360-271-0342.

Seabeck #314240 Winslow #313425


Look no further! This 5 bdrm home has it all!! Complete kitchen makeover that includes granite counters, SS appliances, new cabinets & more. Sits on a fenced double lot for extra privacy. Bob Butcher 360-876-9600


Just Listed! Fabulous 3BR/2.5BA home in sought-after nbrhd. Designer colors, fun open plan, south-facing deck, 3-car garage. Shannon Dierickx 206-799-0888,

Port Orchard #313559


New Price! Fantastic 150’ of no bank shipping lane waterfront. Large home on 3.05 acres & a buoy for summer moorage. Sit on the deck & watch sunrises, world shipping & wildlife. Six-bay garage is dry walled , has wood stove, wiring for TV & phone. Built-in vacuum, washer & dryer, freezer & half bath. Pat Miller 360-509-2385

Farmhouse chic offering 3 bdrms, updated kitchen & baths, open plan and wood beamed ceiling. Guest cottage great for studio or home office. Susan Grosten 206-780-7672


WAT ER FRON T Bremerton #312188

Hansville #149862


Port Orchard #312990

Very nice 2-story home, features include 3 bedrooms, 2.25 baths with a living room and family room. Remodeled kitchen with separate dining. Fully fenced backyard & RV parking. Barry Jones 360-876-9600

North Town Woods #309903

Charming 4BR home in great neighborhood w/park & close to everything! Hdwds, stainless/granite kitchen, bonus room & sunny southern-exposure. Ty Evans 206-795-0202


This 3 bedroom, 2.5 bath home has all new appliances (only a week old), new vinyl in kitchen & dining area, Fully fenced backyard. Close to schools, shopping & bus line. Joan Wardwell 360-876-9600

New Price! Excellent downtown location, zoned Ericksen-MUTC for multi-family/ofc, but also avail as a residence. Also available w/1 or 2 parcels behind house. Tim Bailey 206-780-7682


SOU T H K ITS A P Port Orchard #172477

It’s YOUR move and we have just the home! Just minutes from all that Poulsbo offers, this EXCEPTIONAL 3 bdrm/2 bth, 1 story hm is nearly 1700 sf. Hardwood floors, skylights, entertainment size deck, heat pump & built-in 1991 with peek-a-boo views of snow-capped Olympic Mtns. It’s a win-win. Christine Brevick 360-779-5205.

Western facing WATERFRONT lot with views of Oyster Bay & the Olympic Mountains in a quality neighborhood of upscale homes w/a community beach and dock. This property is ready to build w/ water, power, sewer, cable & natural gas all on site. Donna Bosh 360-692-6102/360-265-0958.

Winslow #202617

Rolling Bay #315515 WATERFRONT 320 Washington Ave, Bremerton Harborside Condos! Saturday 1 to 4 by appointment! Enjoy living on the edge of Bremerton’s stunning waterfront, view condos. Starting at $249,000, VA, FHA & FNMA approved and 85% sold! Very close to PSNS and ferry. Amy Allen or Penny Jones 360-627-7658.

NORT H K ITS A P Poulsbo #313770


REMODEL DONE RIGHT! This lovely Illahee hm has a new kit, windows, roof, septic, exterior/interior paint & 4 bdrms, 3 bths, all on a lrg lot in established neighborhood. Hrdwds, frpl, water heater, stove & dryer. Shows beautifully & not a short sale or bank owned. Summer Davy 360-692-6102/360-535-3625.


M A SON COUN T Y Belfair #269968


Belfair #313958


Brand new home minutes from Belfair State park all for under $100,000!!! This 2 bedroom plus a den with closet sits on over 1/4 of an acre with 879 finished square feet & did we mention it’s Brand New! Andrew Welch 360-876-9600

Enjoy country living in this tranquil setting just mins to town. Private 1.19 level acres features patio area, playset & swings, firepit, & 3 outbuildings. Well kept & very clean, 1296 sf home, 3 bdrm/2 bth home. Lrg living rm has cozy woodstove, dining rm w/built-in hutch, kitchen has plenty of storage & counter space. All appliances. Less than 4 miles to Belfair for amenities. Easy commute to PSNS. Romelle Gosselin 360-779-5205 or 360-271-0342.

LOTS & L A ND Hansville #314918


South Kitsap #314077


Manchester #311019


Silverdale #308540


Building lot in an area of nice homes. This park-like lot has a slight slope to the road but is mostly level. Water, power, cable/internet at the road. Priced below market. Lot is 70’ by 129’. Pat Miller 360-509-2385 5 beautiful ac, huge creek runs year round through the back portion. 10 min to Hwy 16 or Purdy. Raw & ready for you to design your dream hm! Heavily wooded, this is a nice property with potential. Mark McColgan 360-876-9600 3 Parcels for the price of 1! This sale also includes tax id #’s: 1706183 (16,117 sq ft, .37ac); 1706431 (17,424 sq ft, .40ac ) A collective 11 lots! Great buy for a builder or someone trying to make their dream hm in the upcoming neighborhood of Manchester. Joe Krueger 360-692-6102/360-620-4420. Ready to build. Close in Building lot in an area of fine hms. One of the last lots available in the established Plat of Towns Summit, just minutes to Kitsap Mall & downtown Silverdale. CK Schools, easy freeway access. Nick Blickhan 360-692-6102/360-731-3659.

Kingston/Eglon #314393


McCormick Woods #242497


Port Orchard #297120



Beautiful 2.5 acres in desirable Eglon community is ready for your plans & dreams. Complete w/ underground power & phone lines, well & 3-bdrm septic design. Logged, cleared & stumped building site. Peace & quiet yet close to Kingston, ferries & Eglon public beach access & boat ramp. Janet Olsen 360-265-5992 Beautiful building site in McCormick Woods. This lot has views of the eights & ninth fairway and includes a lovely view of the clubhouse. Arguably one of McCormick’s most beautiful fairway views & situated on a private cul-de-sac. Ready for your new home. Art Conrad 360-620-3300.

Gig Harbor #202023

One of 13 condo storage units available for sale. Each unit has a separate electric meter with 50 amp service & 240 power. All units are heated & 18 ft entrances. Andrew Welch 360-876-9600


Big price reduction on land w/potential for large development. Slopped land lends to its potential for all house to have a view of water & mountain. Access to water, power, sewer. Bordered on three sides by the City of Bremerton or Port Orchard. Manufactured home is a rental. LaVonne Berentson 360-473-0232.

Gig Harbor North #119658


Bremerton #313673

Spacious open floor plan with vaulted ceilings, open sunny kitchen with lots of counter space. New heat pump, roof & carpet. Did we mention it has RV parking & an outbuilding! Denise Raught 360-876-9600

Nice 12 lot plat in a quiet area of nice single family homes. This is a bank owned plat complete with paved roads, sidewalks and all 12 tax parcels. Offers are required to be in the form of an “LOI.� Victor Targett 360-731-5550.

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

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

POULSBO Windermere Real Estate/West Sound, Inc. tXXX8JOEFSNFSF1PVMTCPDPN


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


Friday, February 3, 2012, Real Estate Now/Kitsap Classifieds, PAGE 3 Real Estate for Rent Kitsap County PORT ORCHARD

real estate for sale - WA Real Estate for Sale Kitsap County BAINBRIGE ISLAND

1 5 0 ’ W AT E R F R O N T facing West. 2,575 sq ft, 3 bedroom, 4 bath home. AC & heat pump, 2 gas fireplaces, granite heated bath floors and maple flooring. 5 steps to beach! Large decks, beautiful views! 2 car garage with tool room. Art studio or living space above garage with bedroom or office, bath with w a s h e r / d r y e r. B o a t shed, storage shed, bulcade, full trailer hookup, custom fence and gate. $1,299,000. Call Vickie 206-780-5119 Short sale Pre-qualified finacing. Find your perfect pet in the Classifieds. Bremerton

2 BEDROOM, 1 BATH nice fenced home. Great location, close to schools, shopping and ferry! Pets will be considered with pet deposit. real estate No smoking in home. Water and sewer paid by for sale o w n e r. M o n t h l y r e n t : $795. Deposit: $400. Real Estate for Sale One year lease required. Lots/Acreage First and last month’s Kingston rent and deposit reCOUNTRY CORNERS, quired upon move in. across from Albertsons. 360-876-0870. 3 tax parcels, (5 acres, 5 Port Orchard acres, and 7.5 acres) $24,000/obo per acre. Call 360-790-7507 2EACHåTHOUSANDSåOFå READERSåWITHåONEåCALLå    å

real estate for rent - WA Real Estate for Rent Kitsap County Bainbridge Island

A B E AU T I F U L C e d a r Cottage. Walk to ferry. 637 Lovell. Immaculate 1 bedroom, 1 bath. Fireplace, deck, yard, washer and dryer. No smoking, no pets. 1 year lease. $900 month. 206842-6763 Bainbridge Island

BEAUTIFULLY REMODELED 1940s Charmer. 4 Bedroom, 1.75 Bath. Newer metal roof, energ y e f f i c i e n t w i n d ow s, completely rewired. B ra n d n ew h o t wa t e r heater. Will replace appliances prior to sale. 5 minute bike ride to PSNS. Near freeways and ferry, A commuters dream! Large corner lot with fenced yard. MLS#309556. Offered fo r s a l e by ow n e r a t $160,000. Willing to work with buying real estate agent. For showing, call: (360)830-4143 By appointment only. Bremerton

CHARMING SEASIDE 2+ bedroom cottage with grand view and beach access. All appliances, wood stove, no pets, no smoking. $1100 month. Available February 1st. 206-295-5772. Bainbridge Island

CLEAN AND Ready! Spacious 3 Bedroom, 2 bath plus 2 rooms for office or bedroom. Photos Available. $1,500. Call 206-719-9645


Real Estate for Rent Mason County BELFAIR

HRB – Housing Non-Profit Need Assistance Finding Affordable Housing? Free Info & Referrals w/ HomeShare/HomeFinder Program

Port Orchard

3 BEDROOM, 2 bath, two car garage. Steps to Southwor th ferr y and beach $990 + utilities. C a l l D ay n e 8 5 8 - 7 7 5 6120 PORT ORCHARD

NEWLY REMODELED 3 bedroom, 2 bath, with large basement. All new appliances, paint and flooring. Great location, close to schools, shopping and ferr y. Water and sewer paid by owner. No smoking in home; Pets will be considered, pet deposit required. Monthly rent: $1,095. Deposit: $500. One year lease required. First and last month’s rent and deposit required upon move in. 360-876-0870. Poulsbo

2 BEDROOM 14’ wide mobile on wooded lot near Bangor. Car por t, storage shed, woodstove. $650/mo, water and garbage included. $600 secur ity deposit and references required. No Dogs. (360)697-6172 POULSBO

Call Penny Lamping

3 BEDROOM, 2 bath, woodstove. 5 mins. from Belfair State Park. Section 8 ok. Kid events. $867/mo. 360-275-0324

(206) 842-1909

KINGSTON 2 BEDROOM, 1.5 BATH Townhome Apts. 1/2 Mile to Ferry Park-Like Setting

Apartments for Rent Kitsap County Bainbridge Island

3 BEDROOM, 2 bath on 5 acres. 1650 SF, washer, dryer included. Shop/ barn. Orchard. Pets considered. $1400 month. S T U D I O C O N D O , D e p o s i t $ 1 5 0 0 . C a l l across from Ferry Terminal. Faces Olympics, top (360)509-9532 Whether your looking floor, granite counters, all new appliances, unfor cars, pets or derground parking. No anything in between, pets, no smoking. $1150 month. Call 206-947the sweetest place 1764 to find them is in the

Classifieds. Go online to to find what you need.

Apartments for Rent Kitsap County

Bayview Apartments in Bremerton. 1, 2 & 3 Bedroom apartments. Prices start at $675 per month. Located up the road from Lions Field. On bus line, close to hospital, shopping & schools. Call: 360-373-9014. Open 7 days, 9am-5pm 100 Sheridan Ave. Bremerton, WA. Need extra cash? Place your classified ad today! Call 1-800-388-2527 or Go online 24 hours a day

Income Limits Apply Section 8 Welcome

360-297-4144 Reach more than a million potential buyers every day. Place your ad at POULSBO



No pets. Credit check. Valley View Apt.

Available Now!

360-779-4679 POULSBO

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

NOW RENTING 1 & 2 b e d r o o m a p a r t m e n t s. M u s t i n c o m e q u a l i f y. FREE WOOD, left overs, Call Winton Woods II for great for firewood. Have more info. 360-779-3763 no need for it. 206-8423791

$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$ Call us and $ $ we will show $ $ you your new home! $ $ BAYVIEW APARTMENTS $ $ 1, 2 & 3 Bedroom Apartments $ Prices start at $695/month $ $ $ 360-373-9014 $ $ $ $ 4IFSJEBO3Et#SFNFSUPO




B R E M E RTO N A R E A Home. 2,384 SF, 3 bedroom, 2.5 bath. Approx. $319,000 left on loan. VA assumable, just fill out the mortgage application and if you qualify the house is yours! No need to raise $20,000 for realtor fees. We will be willing to pay up to $2,500 in loan fees at time of closing. Email for further information or call 360-535-9556 Bremerton


1+ BEDROOM, 1 BATH, 1970 Fleetwood 60x12 in Kariotis park, all ages. Wood burning stove and heat pump. Shed and carport. All appliances including washer & dryer. VERY NICE. Pr ice slashed $9,000/obo. (360)6139771

$1295/MO - Winslow townhouse unit in duplex. 2 bedroom, 1.25 bath. Lots of closet space, living room cathederal ceiling, propane stove, kitchen and dining room. Newly decorated. All appliances except W/D. $1395/MO - 2 bedroom, 1.25 bath, free standing townhouse in Winslow. Huge walk-in closet, cathedral living room, fireplace, kitchen and dining room. Lots of windows and light. All appliances, fenced yard.

4 B E D RO O M , 3 b a t h home in nice Woods and M e a d ow s c o m mu n i t y. Beautiful view, washer, dryer, fenced yard and 2 car garage. Near Base, school and baseball field! No smoking. $1,600. 360-990-4814. POULSBO/ MILLER BAY

LARGE WATERFRONT 2 bedroom plus office, washer, dryer, garage/ work shop & covered car parking. No pet. No smoking. $1,095. $1,095 deposit. 360-598-3438. Seabeck

Rent negotiable.

No smoking or pets. 1 year lease. First, last and deposit. Credit check. To see additional photos, please email. Gil Jacobsen (206)842-5608, (206)817-0285

2 B E D RO O M , 1 b a t h home. Newly remodeled with detached garage/ shop in nice area. Just minutes from Bangor/ Silverdale. 10563 Seabeck Hwy NW. $1,250 month, $500 Deposit, 1 ye a r l e a s e. 3 6 0 - 7 3 1 2193

NORTH KITSAP POULSBO $209,950 PRICE REDUCED. One-Story home located in a great neighborhood & features 1268sf, 3bd/2ba, new wood flrs, fresh paint & cozy gas FP. All appliances & window coverings included. Jane Woodward 360-779-8520 View at NEW LISTING–SUQUAMISH $259,500 Ferguson & Cole flr plan offers 4bd & upstairs bonus area. Lower flr will flow nicely w/hrdwd flrs & classic interior finish. No upgrades needed for this presale! Ken West 360-990-2444 View at KINGSTON $376,200 PRICE REDUCED. NEW PRICE! Unbelievable new home has quality craftsmanship. Gourmet kitchen, rich slab granite. Huge First Floor Master. Jan Zufelt 360-297-5550 View at

BREMERTON NEW LISTING–BREMERTON $140,000 Investor’s or Owner’s Opportunity! Own almost 3 acres & a 1 BR home. Oversize carport w/loft area, space for at least 4 cars in carport or an RV. P. Hoepfner & J. Smith 360-698-8157 or 698-8160 View at BREMERTON $199,900 Dockside living with privacy in this cul de sac! 4BR/2BA rambler w/cathedral ceiling, marble gas fireplace, large kitchen w/breakfast bar + community beach!! Karin Gasvoda 360-895-5227 View at BREMERTON $219,000 3 bedroom, 1.75 bath rambler with 2 -ar garage, excellent floor plan, gas fireplace, Bonus room & private back yard. A must see! Judy Reets 360-340-7923 View at OPEN HOUSE–BREMERTON $275,000 Thurs- Sun 1-4. 2317 Schley Blvd. Welcome to Eastpark. New Construction 2-story 3 BR/2.5 BA home, bamboo floors, stainless steel appliances, and shaker style cabinets. Next to the Bremerton YMCA. Garry Wanner & Karin Ahlman 360-698-8154 View at

SOUTH KITSAP SOUTH KITSAP $399,000 One story home overlooking the 17th Tee in Hawkstone, a gated neighborhood within McCormick Woods Golf Course community. Open floor plan with great room and huge kitchen. John David 360-509-0691 View at

LOTS AND LAND PORT ORCHARD $39,900 Total of 6 lots making over 1/2 acre in beautiful Manchester! Build your dream home or possibly build two for investment! Water at corner, power in street!! Shari Weber 360-509-8866 View at

BAINBRIDGE ISLAND BAINBRIDGE $329,000 $280.00 per sq. ft. 1,498 sq. ft. of open space. 2 bedrooms, 2.5 baths with den. Spacious, great for entertaining. One block from ferry and downtown. Gigi Norwine 206-780-3316 View at BAINBRIDGE $339,500 This property is a great investment. Wonderful Seattle Skyline view, steps to beach. Close to Seattle ferry. Very pretty setting with mature trees. Jan Zufelt 360-297-5550 View ad BAINBRIDGE $560,000 Home offers island living with all the extras: home office, bonus room, 9-foot ceilings, fresh paint, new Trex deck. Minutes to the beach. Eileen Black 206-780-3320 View at

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.

Need more room for your growing family? NW Homeseller For Sale or Rent by Owner Photo Special 2 inches of copy and a 1-inch photo for 5 weeks! Go online at or call a sales representative at (800)388-2527 for more information.

PAGE 4, Real Estate Now/Kitsap Classifieds, Friday, February 3, 2012 Apartments for Rent Kitsap County POULSBO

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


TDD: 711

real estate rentals Commercial Rentals Office/Commercial


Varying sizes and configurations available. North Poulsbo area. Call Mark, Connie, or Christine at: 360-779-7266

Money to Loan/Borrow

L O C A L P R I VAT E I N VESTOR loans money on real estate equity. I l o a n o n h o u s e s, r aw land, commercial property and property development. Call Eric at (800) 563-3005.

announcements Announcements

ADOPT -- Adoring Marr ied Software Prof. & Event Planner await 1st baby to love & cherish. Expenses paid. 1-800933-1975 ANNOUNCE your festiva l fo r o n l y p e n n i e s. Four weeks to 2.7 million readers statewide for about $1,200. Call this newspaper or 1 (206) 634-3838 for more details.

Looking for your dream house? Go to to ďŹ nd the perfect home for sale or rent.

financing Money to Loan/Borrow

500$ LOAN service. No credit refused. Fast and secure. Easy on the budget. Payments spread out over three months. Toll free: 1-855626-4373.


(Alendronate) during 2000- February 2008? If you experienced a femur fracture (upper leg), you may be entitled to compensation. Call Attorney Charles Johnson 1-800-535-5727


Legal Notices

Legal Notices

Legal Notices

Legal Notices

Legal Notices

WANTED TO BUY North Kitsap High School Annual from 1978-1979. Any condition, even written in, interested in only senior photos. Please call 360-297-3949.

Street, Suite 100, Bremerton WA 98337) until 2:00 PM, Local T i m e , o n M o n d a y, March 5th, 2012, for the Recreation Center Rehabilitation of the Nollwood Family Apartments, located at 385 Nollwood Lane, Bremerton WA 98337. No Late Bids Will Be Accepted. There is a mandatory onsite Pre-Bid Conference / Contractor Walk Through scheduled for Wednesday, February 8th, 2012 from 9:00 AM until 12:00 PM. Bids will be publicly opened and read aloud at the offices of KCCHA, 5th Floor Conference Room located at 345 - 6th Street, Bremerton WA 98337 at 2:30 PM on Monday, March 5th, 2012. Contract Documents will be available on Friday, February 3rd, 2012 at the KCCHA website, w w w. k c c h a . o r g , v i a email at or by p h o n e a t (360) 535-6117. This project is financed through the Community Development Block Grant program with funds obtained from the U.S. Department of Housing and Urban Development. Davis Bacon Works Requirements: This project is subject to meet Federal Labor Standards Provisions Davis Bacon

wage laws as explained in HUD form 4010. All work performed on the project will be subject to the approved wage determination rates in bid documents. Equal Opportunity/Affirmative Action: KCCHA is an equal opportunity and affirmative action e m p l o y e r. M i n o r i t y owned and womenowned businesses are encouraged to submit bids. KCCHA reserves the right to waive any and all informalities or to reject any and all bids. Date of first publication: 02/03/12 Date of last publication: 02/10/12 (PW580735)

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, Wash-

ington: 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 Date of last publication: 02/10/12 PW569236

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 Plaintiff, SOUND DEVELOPMENT GROUP, and serve a copy of your answer upon the undersigned attorney for Plaintiff, RONALD C. TEMPLETON, at his office below stated; and in case of your failure so to do, judgment will be rendered against you according to the demand of the Complaint, which has been filed with the Clerk of said Court. The object of this action is to quiet title to the following described real property in and to the Plaintiff: E A S T 1 5 ’ 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,


$500 each for return of lost indoor cats bl u e / g r ey a by s s i n i a n cats with cream colored belly. 2 small females“georgia� and “ichico� one medium male “blue�. Lost on BI near Frog rock/hidden cove in N o v e m b e r. 3 6 0 - 9 3 0 2828

legals Legal Notices

INVITATION TO BID RFB 2012-01-04-REC-1A The Kitsap County Consolidated Housing Authority (“KCCHA�) will receive sealed bids from qualified contractors at the Main Reception office of KCCHA (345 - 6th

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

JEFFERSON COUNTY 241 Highland Drive, Port Ludlow

continued on p6


A Central Highland Builder’s Project. Located at the top of Forest Rock Hills on Caldart Avenue, 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 and Cottage-Style homes ranging from 912 to 2,200 SF & prices starting in the low $200’s. Offering several one-level floor plans, as well as, 2-level plans. Built Green, Energy Star appliances, and 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: Call today for more details.




SUN 1-4

Spacious home features main floor master and den plus bonus room on the main level. Three additional bedrooms located on upper floor. Patio is stamped concrete and very large for entertaining with fairway views. Your yard runs right up to the golf course. Convenient to 300-slip marina plus fabulous dining at the Inn, walking trails and saltwater beach. MLS # 312266 24-hour information simply dial 1-800-504-0090 x504. Penny McLaughlin,


1006 Blue Heron Avenue NE #3, Bainbridge Island

SUN 1-3


2910 NE Yankee Girl, Bainbridge Island

SUN 1-4


6527 NE Fletcher Bay Rd, Bainbridge Island

SUN 1-4


11024 Arrow Point, Bainbridge Island

SUN 1-3

Upscale, in-town condo. Bamboo floors, granite counters, new windows, French doors. Heat pump, garage, low HOD. MLS #291086. Carleen Gosney 206-909-2042, Windermere Real Estate/BI, Inc. Wow! New construction, for a great price! Main floor master with full bath and office. Property is surrounded by open space and has a private setting. Enjoy evening next to the indoor/outdoor propane fireplace making easy to enjoy nature from your beautiful deck. Home is built green. DD: South on Blakely Avenue- right on Country Club Road, right on Fort Ward Hill Road, left on Bolero Drive. Watch for sign “The Summit At Blakely Harbor� on right. Owner/Agent Johansson CLARK Real Estate 206-842-7601 New home with main floor master on a gorgeous 2.35 acre parcel. Propane fireplace, granite counter tops, walk-in pantry, walk-in closets, luxurious master bath, hardwood & slate flooring & covered porch are a few of the amenities. DD: Highway 305 to High School Road, west on High School to end, then south on Fletcher Bay Road to address. Pete Handel/Johansson CLARK Real Estate 206-842-7601 New Price! Inspired by grand lodges of the Pacific Northwest, this stunning home offers the perfect blend of indoor living & outdoor lifestyle. Privately situated on over 2 acres of land waterside along Manzanita Bay DD: Hwy 305 N to Koura (West), left on Miller. Right on Arrow Point. Home is on the right down shared driveway to sign. Eileen Black 206-696-1540. HOST: Don Rooks

Submit Your Open House Listing by calling:


Friday, February 3, 2012, Real Estate Now/Kitsap Classifieds, PAGE 5


OPEN HOUSE Saturday 1 - 4


OPEN HOUSE Sat - Sun 1 - 4

Incredible Water & Mountain Views

Drew’s Glen

Welcome to the Windmark condos where you will find some of the most incredible views in all of Puget Sound. From the magnificent Mt. Rainier to the south, three islands, two ferry runs and sparkling downtown Seattle, this is all the Northwest has to

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. offer. The building and unit have been completely remodeled so all you have to do is enjoy the good life. The unit has new carpet, paint, hardwood floors, and an amazing bathroom remodel, the shower alone will make you say Sold! Ready to move in now, come see!

Dana Soyat

Office 360-876-9600 Cell 360-710-8543 Windermere Real Estate MLS #309101

Location 7751 E. Main St. A-4 Port Orchard Price $274,950 Features 2 Bedrooms, 1.75 Baths, 1473 SF, Individual Garage, Sauna, Hardwood, Ceramic Tile, Wall-to-Wall Carpet



Stunning Fletcher Bay Home

Sunday 1 - 4

Johansson CLARK Real Estate 206-842-7601 NWMLS# 311245

KINGSTON Driving Directions: In Kingston Hwy 104 to Barber Cutoff.

Lorna Muller


Scott Anderson


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

SOUTHWORTH Bring Your Tool Belt – Prime saltwater building site, beautiful beach & tidelands. Needs work, but if you are looking for prime WFT w/a beautiful view of Seattle & mtns, take a look at this. Septic hooked up & public water close. This 2-bedroom manufactured home could be year-round or that dream 2nd home... or seller will have home removed and you can build. Seller will carry the contract for a period of time. Call and let’s talk about the possibilities.

Location 6527 Fletcher Bay Road NE Price $625,000 Features 3 BR/2.5 BA, 2.35 Acres,

2635 sq. ft., 2-Car Garage

Beautiful Kingston Home on Acreage!


Fred Cook

Office 360-895-0660 Cell 360-340-1846 Sun Quest Realty

Location 11595 SE Sebring Road Price $229,950 Features No bank waterfront, Views of



Jan Zufelt

Penny’s Team

Location 9434 NE Country Woods Lane, Kingston Price $749,000 $376,200 Features 5.12 Acres, 3 Bedrooms, 2.5 Baths, 2,647 SQFT, Bamboo and Cork Floors, Gourmet Kitchen, Vaulted Ceiling, Jetted Tub

Seattle and Mountains, Septic hooked up


Fast closing could happen! Somebody is going to get an unbelievable home at an unbelievable price. Will it be you? This home boasts of high-quality craftsmanship plus many upgrades. Great room with caramel bamboo floors and slate fireplace. Phenomenal rounded wall. Gourmet kitchen with stainless sinks, rich slab granite counters and Travertine tile floors. Breakfast nook with slider. Huge 1st floor master with jetted tub. Call Today! John L Scott, Kingston 360-620-2383 MLS# 60805

Location 25899 Barber Cutoff Road Prices Starting at $199,900 Features Covered, exposed aggregate

No Bank Waterfront

Ferguson and Cole Construction has done it again! Beautiful NEWLY CONSTRUCTED HOME is ready to move in. This great 1-1/2 story Main Floor Master on 2.35 beautiful acres and a fully landscaped yard. The home features a wonderfully large master with 5-piece bath with Jacuzzi tub, huge his/hers closets, great kitchen, walk-in pantry, propane fireplace, and heat pump with A/C.

Craig Clark & Peter Handel

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

24 hr information simply dial: 1-800-504-0090 X504 Penny McLaughlin 360-697-9966

MLS #312266

OPEN HOUSE Sunday 1 - 4

Location 241 Highland Dr., Port Ludlow Price $239,900 Features 4 Bedrooms, 2.5 Baths,

2,271 SF, Deck, Patio, 2-Car Garage

PAGE 6, Real Estate Now/Kitsap Classifieds, Friday, February 3, 2012

continued from p4 Legal Notices

W.M., Kitsap County, Washington, thence North 88°36’50” West, 666.25 feet; thence North 02°45’31” East, 331.52 feet to the Point of Beginning; thence continuing North 02°45’31” East, 328.48 feet to the terminus of this line. NORTH 15’ 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°36’50” West, 666.25 feet; thence North 02°45’31” East, 660.00 feet to the Point of Beginning; thence South 88°34’16” 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


Employment General

INCOME OPPORTUNITY! The Bainbridge Island Review newspaper seeking quality motor route carriers. Thursday night delivery. No collections. Must be at least 18 years of age. Reliable people with reliable vehicle please call Brian. 206-842-6613 Salesperson Needed to work in a fun, fast-paced environment! Little Nickel, a division of Sound Publishing, Inc. is seeking an experienced Inside Advertising Sales Consultant. Position will be based out of our Eve r e t t o f f i c e. We a r e looking for candidates who are assertive, goaldriven, and who possess strong interpersonal skills—both written and verbal. Ideal candidates will need to have an exceptional sales background; print media exper ience is a definite asset. If you thrive on calling on new, active or inactive accounts; are self-motivated, well organized, and want to join a professional, highly energized and competitive sales team, we want to hear from you. Must be computer-proficient at Word, Excel, and utilizing the Internet. Compensation includes a base wage plus commission and an excellent group benefits program. Please email resume and cover letter to:

or MAIL to: Sound Publishing, Inc. 19426 68th Avenue S. Kent, WA 98032 ATTN: HR/LNIS EOE

Employment Transportation/Drivers

DRIVER -- New Career for the New Year! No experience needed! No Credit Check! Top industry pay/quality training. 100% paid CDL training. 8 5 5 - 7 4 6 - 8 7 2 5 DRIVER -- Oilfield CDL Truck Drivers. Is your logging job at a Dead End? Nabors Well Services could be your Super Highway to success & a secure future. Jobs currently available in MT & ND. Our Drivers average $70K+ per year. Oilf i e l d ex p e r i e n c e p r e ferred. Class A CDL with Ta n k E n d o r s e m e n t & clean driving required. Benefits include: health, dental, life/paid vacation & 401 (k). Relocation bonus after 3 months. We hire only the best! A leader in the well services industry since 1948. Nabors Well Ser vices PH: 877-9475232 EOE M/F/D/V

We need an enthusiastic, motivated sales person to sell advertising to our clients on Bainbridge Island. The successful candidate must be dep e n d a bl e a n d d e t a i l oriented with effective telephone, telemarketing and customer ser vice skills required. Previous s a l e s ex p e r i e n c e r e quired. Media sales a Count on us to get plus! Reliable insured the word out transportation and good Reach thousands of driving record required. readers when you We offer base salar y plus commissions; a advertise in your great work environment local community with opportunity to adnewspaper and online! vance. EOE. Call: 800-388-2527 Please send resume with cover letter in PDF Fax: 360-598-6800 or Text format to E-mail: classified@ or mail to: HR/BIRADSALES Sound Publishing, Inc. Go online: 19351 8th Ave. NE, Suite 106 DRIVER -- Start out the Poulsbo, WA 98370 year with Daily Pay and Carriers Weekly Hometime! SinThe North Kitsap Herald g l e S o u r c e D i s p a t c h , has openings for Carrier Van and Refrigerated. Routes. No collecting, CDL-A, 3 months recent no selling. Friday morn- ex p e r i e n c e r e q u i r e d . ings. If interested call 800-414-9569. www.driChristy 360-779-4464


Start your Career Shopping Today!

EMPLOYMENT OPPORTUNITIES Adjunct (Part-Time) Faculty Positions

Olympic ESD 114 is hiring for:

Lead Teacher, Givens Head Start To apply: or 360-479-0993 EOE & ADA

Associate Director of

Military & Veteran Education Old Dominion University, a dynamic public research institution based in Norfolk, Va. with offices located in the Kitsap WA area, invites applications for a full-time Associate Director of Military & Veteran Education. Reporting to the Washington State Director for Distance Learning for Old Dominion University, the Associate Director of Military & Veteran Education administers enrollment management activities including academic advising, and manages site operations as assigned in order to facilitate development and expansion of University programs and student populations on the military bases in North-West Washington and as appropriate throughout the state. Qualifications: Master’s degree in a related field with several years of experience in a military educational environment. Applicants must have knowledge of student recruitment, admissions, registration, academic advising, retention, graduation, VA benefits, and automated military student support systems. An application letter, resume, and contact information for three professional references should be mailed to: Military Distance Learning Washington Associate Director of Military and Veteran Education Search, C/O David Chase, Search Committee Chair, Distance Learning, Old Dominion University, Norfolk, VA 23529 or Email: Review of applications will begin February 10, 2012 and continue until the position is filled. Old Dominion University is an equal opportunity, affirmative action institution and requires compliance with the Immigration Reform and Control Act of 1986.

Full-Time Positions: t%JSFDUPSPG4UVEFOU 'JOBODJBM"JE4FSWJDFT Adjunct (Part-Time) Faculty Positions: t#JPMPHZ t1IZTJDT t1IZTJDBM5IFSBQJTU"TTJTUBOU t.BUIFNBUJDT t$IFNJTUSZ t"TUSPOPNZ t&OHMJTI Part-time Hourly Positions t$BUFSJOH4VQFSWJTPS t&BSMZ$IJMEIPPE1SPHSBN 4VQQPSU4VQFSWJTPS t$PBDIFT For more information on job openings and online application procedures visit our website at Human Resource Services is located at the Bremerton Campus on the 5th floor of the College Service Center. Office hours - M-F 8:00 a.m-4:30 p.m. or call (360) 475-7300. EOE

Take 5 Special t5 Linest5 Weekst Runs in ALL the Sound Classified papers

Advertise your Vehicle, Boat, RV, Camper or Motorcycle Reach thousands of homes with the

Call us today at 800-388-2527 tFax: 360-598-6800 email: or on the web at:

Friday, February 3, 2012, Real Estate Now/Kitsap Classifieds, PAGE 7 Health Care Employment


Every moment is an opportunity for an extraordinary experience Openings for:


13.53 - $15.20 per hour starting CNA base rate


New Hire BONUS

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

Schools & Training

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

Think Inside the Box Advertise in your local community newspaper and on the web with just one phone call. Call 800-388-2527 for more information. EARN COLLEGE degree online online. *Medical *Business *Criminal Justice. Job placement assistance. Computer available. Financial Aid if qualified. SCHEV cer tified. Call 8 6 6 - 4 8 3 - 4 4 2 9 .

Cemetery Plots

Flea Market


4’X10’ BURIAL PLOT At Maple Leaf Cemeter y. L o v e l y, w e l l k e p t grounds & year round maintenance included. As seasons change the picturesque view is gorgeous! Friendly, helpful staff. Asking below cemetery price at only $800, cash only. InterFlea Market Appliances ested please call Mary Ann 360-675-3074. Brooks black walking MATCHING Washer and shoes, size 7.5 W womDryer set, $340. GuaranFirearms & en’s, cost $65. 360-479teed! 360-405-1925 Ammunition 1229. Sell it for FREE in the S K S , fo l d i n g s t o c k , Car seat with latch sysSuper Flea! Call b aya n e t , s c o p e, p l u s tem, $10. Graco deluxe 500 rounds ammo $700, travel system (stroller, 866-825-9001 or Mosin Nagant, sporter , c a r s e a t , b a s e ) $ 2 5 . email the Super Flea hex reciever, 500 rounds Winnie the Pooh bike or at theea@ ammo $500- Springfield ride on, like new $20. 12 Guage, built in choke Little Tykes slide, $20. $300 360-510-8510 Little Tykes convertible roller blades/skates, SIDE BY SIDE RefrigExtra auto parts bring in $15. (360)415-8581 Kite ra t o r, $ 3 7 5 . U p r i g h t Fr e e ze r, $ 1 8 0 . C h e s t extra cash when you place sap Freezer, $195. 20â€? Elec- an ad in the ClassiďŹ eds. tric Range, $195. 360- Open 24 hours a day 9OURĂĽNEWĂĽJOBĂĽISĂĽWAITINGĂĽATĂĽĂĽ WWWNW ADSCOM 405-1925


flea market


Flea Market

DRYER, gas, white, ex- Salt water sandals, new, cellent condition, $100. size 12 childrens, $25. 360-479-1229. 360-613-5034 G U N L O C K S - M a s t e r SINK, Elkay gour met, padlock trigger lock’s set s t a i n l e s s s t e e l . $ 1 5 0 of 2,for 2 guns both for obo. 360-779-3574. $15 call 253-857-2623 Snow Skiis; Atomic 190 HALOGEN POLE light (74�) ACS70C. Ceramic burgandy colored. 300 with Mar ker bindings. watt steel pole light. Al- Blue, yellow & black with m o s t n e w c o n d i t i o n . red print. Good conditon! comes with new spare $35. Bucket seat covers, 300 watt bulb. Both $35 grey cloth, good condition, $10. Booster seat call 857-2623 with arm rest and cup M a r a n t z S t e r e o a n d holder, black/grey, no c a b i n e t $ 1 0 0 . C a l l b a ck s t y l e, E x c e l l e n t (360)621-5601 Kitsap condition, $5. 360-930M a t t r e s s , f u l l s i z e . 8103. Quality mattress in good Snow Skiis; Head TR12 condition! $65. Suquam- (78�); traction control, ish. Free delivery. 360- with Salomon bindings, 598-3990. blue and red with yellow pr int, good condition, Mccaw bird cage, $125. $35. Ladies hiking/snow Call 360-475-8733, Bre- boots, Northface, size 8, merton. grey upper/black bottom, Roll top desk in excellent never worn, $20. 360s h a p e , $ 1 5 0 . C a l l 930-8103. (360)621-5601 Kitsap STARGATE ATLANTIS TV series season 1-5 on DVD. Excellent condition. $95 OBO 253-8572623 WASHING MACHINE, Whirlpool, White, excellent condition, $125. 360-613-5034 WHEELBARROW, $15. Call 360-475-8733, Bremerton.

Have a service to offer? Contact Jennie today: 866-296-0380

Free Items Recycler

Free TV; JVC 20� in very good condition. 360-4795561.

Jewelry & Fur

I B U Y G O L D, S i l ve r, D i a m o n d s, W r i s t a n d Pocket Watches, Gold and Silver Coins, Silverware, Gold and Platinum Antique Jewelry. Call Mic h a e l A n t h o ny ’s a t (206)254-2575 Miscellaneous

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

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

One call gets your ad in your community newspaper and on the web. Call 1-800-388-2527 or go online to for more information.

SAWMILLS from only $3997 -- make and save money with your own bandmill. Cut lumber any dimension. In stock ready to ship Free Info/DVD: www.NorwoodS aw m i l l s. c o m 1 - 8 0 0 578-1363 Ext. 300N Sporting Goods

Home Furnishings Professional Services Professional Services Attorney, Legal Services Computer Systems/Service

Home Services


MESSERSMITH P E LV I C / T R A N S VAG I - COMPUTER REPAIR WOODWORKS NAL MESH? Did you un- No Fix - No Fee Policy! Furniture repair, dergo transvaginal Virus Removal Software/Hardware Repair stripping, refinishing, placement of mesh for Microsoft/Unix veneering, chair caning, pelvic organ prolapse or PC/ThinClient/Network much more. street urinar y incontiFree Phone Estimates If you can’t find it, n e n c e b e t we e n 2 0 0 5 $10 Flat Fee Pickup & Delivery we can make it! and the present time? If Port Orchard Only Phone: 360-394-6280 the patch required Tony ~ 360-232-6860 moval due to complications, you may be entiHome Services tled to compensation. Advertise your service Gutter Services Call Johnson Law and 800-388-2527 or speak with female staff members. 1-800-535- Professional Services G U T T E R & W I N D OW Cleaning!! Reasonable 5727 Legal Services winter rates. 17 + years Think Inside the Box DIVORCE $135. $165 local experience. Call with children. No court Jeff, JM Young & AssoAdvertise in your appearances. Complete ciates 360-876-5854. Lilocal community preparation. Includes, censed. custody, support, propnewspaper and on er ty division and bills. Reach the readers the web with just B B B m e m b e r . the dailies miss. Call one phone call. ( 5 0 3 ) 7 7 2 - 5 2 9 5 . 800-388-2527 today www.paralegalalter na- to place your ad in Call 800-388-2527 d i for more information. t i v e s . c o m the ClassiďŹ eds.

Home Services Hauling & Cleanup


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

360-377-7990 206-842-2924

Home Services Landscape Services

Andy’s Landscape & Excavation WINTER CLEANUP

Shovel snow, remove debris, bark, prune, protect plants, etc. Pre-plan for your lawn maintenance, decking, fencing, retaining walls, pathways, etc.



Lic# ANDYSLE893JA, Bonded, Ins


WE BUY $ Junk Cars, Trucks, Semis, Busses & Heavy Equipment Any Condition With or W/out Title


Home Services Home Services Home Services Home Services Lawn/Garden Service Lawn/Garden Service Lawn/Garden Service Lawn/Garden Service

Want more business this year?


Home Services Window Cleaning

SOLD IT? FOUND IT? Let us know by calling 1-800-388-2527 so we can cancel your ad. COUNTRYSIDE LANDSCAPING & MAINTENENCE Prune, Pressure Wash, Bark, Retaining Walls, Plant, Fence! All types of winter cleanup. Free Estimate! 360-265-7487 Lic# COUNTLM932JE.

Window Cleaning We would love to be your go-to-guys for cleaning Windows, Gutters, Roofs & Pressure Washing! FREE NO HASSLE ESTIMATE!


PROFESSIONAL Child Care provider available for care in your home. REMODEL & REPAIRS ECE certified, 15+ years 360-509-7514 exper ience. Excellent www.lewisandclarke refs. Call 510-717-4880 or email for more info: Lic# LEWISCC925QL Home Services Remodeling

Professional Services Legal Services

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

2008(ISH) EZ-GO Black Golf Car t. Low miles, one owner and always stored indoors! Black with tan custom made canvas with doors. 48 volt battery powered with h e a d l i g h t s a n d b ra ke lights. Located near Langley. Great deal at just $4,800. Call Nancy 360-221-8493. Wanted/Trade

WANTED TO BUY North Kitsap High School Annual from 1978-1979. Any condition, even written in, interested in only senior photos. Please call 360-297-3949.

Be the icing on their cake... Advertise in the Service Directory in The Classifieds.

Professional Services Legal Services

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

“Divorce For Grownups�


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

So easy you can do it standing on your head

Call: (800) 388-2527 e-mail: or go online: to get your business in the

PAGE 8, Real Estate Now/Kitsap Classifieds, Friday, February 3, 2012

For All Your Recruitment Needs


Marine Power



garage sales - WA

Tack, Feed & Supplies

Garage/Moving Sales Kitsap County



AKC GERMAN Shepherd puppies, bred for sound temperament and train a b i l i t y. A l l G e r m a n bloodlines. Parents onsite and family raised. Males / females. $900. 360-456-0362


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

2002 PT CRUISER Hatchback. Gold, moon roof, 83,000 miles. Luggage rack, folding seats, automatic. Has all the goodies! $4,500. 360675-4040 or 250-5806102 1997 21’ DUCKWORTH Silverwing Semi Hardt o p. “ T h e # 1 C u s t o m Welded Aluminum Boat”. V Hull. Shock absorber captains chairs, bench seats and fish seats. Po l e h o l d e r s. S t e r e o. Dual batteries and more. 2001 Honda 130 Outboard and Merc 7.5 HP kicker. Priced to sell at $19,995. 360-472-0895 Friday Harbor Marine Storage


4 OLDE ENGLISH Bulldogge Puppies! Cute, loving cuddly bundles ready to go home Jan 28th. Beautiful shades of red & white. Also, blue fawn & white. 2 males, 2 females; parents on site. IOEBA registered. Located in Oak Harbor. Starting at $1,200 each. Call 408-903-8294. For more selection, go to


WEST SIDE Improvement Club Annual Sale!! Warm, Dry & Inside! Satu r d a y, F e b r u a r y 4 t h , 9am- 4pm at 4109 “E” Street, off National Avenue West. Approximately 50 tables planned. Fur niture, antiques, t o o l s , f i s h i n g t a ck l e , books, clothes plus lots more! Refreshments Available.

AKC POODLE Puppies. Brown Standard. 9 wks o l d o n Fe b r u a r y 1 s t . First shots and wormed. Very beautiful, intelligent loving. Parents have had pre-breeding & genetic testing, also good hips, elbows & eyes. Home raised with with loving Automobiles c a r e . 7 f e m a l e s , 2 Classics & Collectibles males. $1200/each. See puppies online: CASH FOR CARS Junk Car Removal Call Rober ta 360-286with or without Titles 6845. Locally Owned You’ll find everything you need in one website 24 hours a SOLD IT? FOUND IT? Let us know by calling day 7 days a week: 1-800-388-2527 so we can cancel your ad.



Automobiles Chrysler


33’ slip & up $5.95 per ft.

$4.95 per ft. with this ad Call Port Washington Marina

(360)479-3037 Reach the readers the dailies miss. Call 800-388-2527 today to place your ad in the Classifieds.

Automobiles Ford

2005 FORD Focus. $6,777. Stock# 6153. 1-888-521-1795. Dlr.* Automobiles Mazda

2002 MAZDA 626. $4,477. Stock#6099. 1-888-521-1795.Dlr.* Sport Utility Vehicles Dodge

2002 DODGE Durango S LT. $ 4 , 9 7 7 . Stock#6030D. 1-888-521-1795. Dlr.* Sport Utility Vehicles Ford

1999 FORD Ranger XLT $6,977. Stock#5905A. 1-888-521-1795. Dlr.*

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@ Go online:

storm preparation and recovery Snow Shovels to Ice Scrapers, Generators to Emergency Kits...

Protect Your Car From The Harsh

ACE is the place!!

Platinum Only Detail $ 249.95 Special (Savings of 75!) Our Platinum Detail is the Highest Level of Detail offered at our Auto Spa. r$PNQMFUFCVGG XBYQPMJTI r6OEFSIPPEBOEDBSSJBHF r$MFBOXIFFMTBOEUJSFT r4IBNQPPDBSQFUTBOEVQIPMTUFSZ r$MFBOXJOEPXTJOTJEFBOEPVU We deliver the car like it was right off our showroom! $BMMGPSBQQPJOUNFOUPSTJNQMZKVTUTUPQCZ PSTDIFEVMFZPVSBQQPJOUNFOUPOMJOF

Bainbridge Island’s Only Full Service Hardware Store (Behind McDonalds)



Shovel snow, remove debris, bark, prune, protect plants, etc. Pre-plan for your lawn maintenance, decking, fencing, retaining walls, pathways, etc.


(Expires 2/29/2012)

635 High School Rd., Bainbridge Island

Andy’s Landscape & Excavation

Friendly & Prompt

360-337-9669 Lic# ANDYSLE893JA, Bonded, Ins

Get your message out to those who need your services! Reach over

70,000 Kitsap Homes!


20201 Front Street NE, Poulsbo

For as low as $42.25 per week

Publishes in the Bainbridge Island Review, North Kitsap Herald, Bremerton Patriot, Central Kitsap Reporter and the Port Orchard Independent.

Call: 800-388-2527 Email:

Find what you’re looking for in the Classifieds online.

Central Kitsap Reporter, February 03, 2012  

February 03, 2012 edition of the Central Kitsap Reporter

Central Kitsap Reporter, February 03, 2012  

February 03, 2012 edition of the Central Kitsap Reporter