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Friday, July 27, 2012 • Bainbridge Island Review

Meet The People Who Help Make Bainbridge Island Unique

BAINBRIDGE ISLAND WHo’s Who 2012

Page A17

Todd Baylor

J. Oliver Jackson Smith

From sniper to snipper

Ready for school

Eric Andersen

Jordan Sells

Serving a family of customers

Lights up the stage

2012 Who’s Who A S u p p l e m e n t to t he Ba i n b r id g e Is l a n d R e v ie w

JULY 2012

Ted Blank

Christine Brown

Connoisseur of art and food

Wearing many hats at city hall


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BAINBRIDGE ISLAND WHo’s Who 2012

Friday, July 27, 2012 • Bainbridge Island Review

Todd Baylor: From Marine sniper to island snipper BY RICHARD D. OXLEY Bainbridge Island Review

From Marine sniper to hair snipper, Todd Baylor has lived life on the cutting edge. And it has all added up to where he is today — co-owner of one of the island’s most popular hairstyling hot spots, the Firefly Salon. Baylor spent four years in the Marine Corps. He was an anti-tank assaultman before becoming a scout sniper. “The name says it all,” Baylor said. “The sniper goes in early, finds the objective, comes back and leads the company in.” Even before he was a Marine, Baylor was cutting hair. The skill followed him into the Corps. “When I was in high school I cut my own hair,” Baylor said. “I got into the Marines where the rule was, get a haircut each week. So I cut the hair of other Marines.” When Baylor left the

military he was faced with his future, full of options, but he had a couple ideas of what he wanted to do. “I enrolled in the Secret Service and in beauty school at the same time,” Baylor said. But after pondering the decision, and spending some time in the hairstyling field, his path became very clear. “When I was surrounded by women I decided I didn’t want to be in the Secret Service,” Baylor said. It was a very good plan. It was through his hairstyling career that Baylor met his wife. “Its like panning for gold,” Baylor said. “You go through all the silt until you find the nugget of gold.” Baylor found his prized gold, Bronwyn, at a salon the two worked at in San Francisco, Calif. From there, the couple moved to Los Angeles — for further school-

“I enrolled in the Secret Service and in beauty school at the same time.” Todd Baylor Firefly Salon

Richard D. Oxley / Bainbridge Island Review

Todd Baylor went from training as a scout sniper in the United States Marine Corps. to training as a professional hairstylist. His Firefly Salon in Winslow is already a stylish hot spot on the island after nine months in business.

ing — and eventually landed on Bainbridge Island. Bronwyn is from the Kitsap area and the couple wanted to be close

to family. The hairstyling husband and wife have worked at various salons in the area over the past seven years.

Baylor has since became involved in the local theater scene, taking on roles for productions of “Fiddler on the Roof,” “Chicago,” “The Rocky

Horror Picture Show” and most recently “The Full Monty.” While Baylor was enjoying a career as a local hair stylist, he was determined to break out on his own. He had a vision of a salon, all his own, run his way. In November 2011, he and Bronwyn opened the Firefly Salon located at 271 Madison Ave. The salon offers hair styling, colors, pedicures, waxing and much more. “It’s going well so far,” Baylor said. So well in fact, customers have to make an appointment weeks in advance to be certain to get a spot with the Baylors.

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Friday, July 27, 2012 • Bainbridge Island Review

BAINBRIDGE ISLAND WHo’s Who 2012

Page A19

J. Oliver Jackson Smith: First generation comedian BY RICHARD D. OXLEY Bainbridge Island Review

Knock, knock. Who’s there? Oliver knows. And he’ll tell you through his extensive cannon of knock, knock jokes — from “Amos,” for “A mosquito bit me!” to “Wildebeest” for “Will the beast be dining alone tonight?” Each joke is told with an appropriate accent in order to make it land. J. Oliver Jackson Smith, or “Oli” to his friends and family, is a true islander. He moved to Bainbridge when he was “negative four-months-old” as his mother Eon Smith puts it. Now 5, the talented Oli spends much of his time with family, picking up clever skills such as joketelling, writing upper and lower case letters, and counting. “I can count past 200,

and past 300, and past 400, and past 500 ... until 600,” Oli said. He has also discovered he has an aptitude for dancing after viewing the 1984 film, “Breakin’.” In addition to his variety of performance and numerical skills, Oli has also picked up some important values. For example, how violence is never the answer. “But when it is, it is for punching bad guys in the noggin’,” Oli notes. Even so, should he meet a bad guy, Oli can make use of a variety of scary faces that he can make. He said he has taken to his family’s cherished pasttime. Like his sister, mother and grandfather before him, Oli enjoys a good video game. Angry Birds is currently his favorite. Oli has also spent his

Photo courtesy of Eon Smith

When Oliver isn’t going out for hot chocolate with his mom, Eon, he is hanging out at his aunt Summer’s home where he likes to swing as high as he can.

early years refining his palate.

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“My favorite foods are potatoes, and meat, and

beats,” Oli said. He notes that raspber-

ries have a special place in his heart, too. There are some foods, however, that Oli have matured beyond. “I’m sick of hot dogs!” Oli said. His accumulated talents will go to good use as Oli takes on the next big step in his life this fall — kindergarden. But the young mind is a bit wary about the educational move. Not because of school, but because of something else. “I got to get shots,” Oli said with little enthusiasm. “I need three more shots.” Once he jumps that hurdle, Oli is excited to begin learning. He is specifically looking forward to reading. “I want to learn reading,” he said. “Because I have to learn how to read. I’m gonna read books.”

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BAINBRIDGE ISLAND WHo’s Who 2012

Friday, July 27, 2012 • Bainbridge Island Review

Eric Andersen: Enjoying one big caffeinated family BY RICHARD D. OXLEY Bainbridge Island Review

Richard D. Oxley / Bainbridge Island Review

Eric Andersen finds joy in his job managing the espresso stand at Winslow’s Town & Country Market. He downplays his role as manager because he likes being a barista, up front with his family of customers.

He thought he would only take on the job part-time, just for a little while. Now, nine years later, Eric Andersen remains in quite a steamy job, and he loves it. Andersen provides smiles and coffee as manager of the Town & Country Espresso stand. It’s obvious that Andersen likes his job. He takes the time to chat and get to know the customers who come in nearly every day. “You know them and about their kids and their jobs,” Andersen said. “You get to know them a lot in the amount of time to steam a latte.” “That’s why I’ve been there so long,” Andersen said. “It’s three minutes of pure potential; anything can happen.” As manager he is in

charge of ordering products, making employee schedules and more. But all those responsibilities are really just side work for Andersen. His favorite part of the job is being right up front with the customers. “I guess I downplay (managing) because my real thing is engaging with customers,” Andersen said. He enjoys the mix of his job and people so much, it’s become a sort of philosophy. “There is a rebounding joy,” Andersen said. “You got such great customers and you send it their way and they send it back — it creates a really happy spot.” “It builds on itself,” he added. “It really is about fun first and having a good time.” Times are so good for espresso staff that

many stay on for years. Andersen notes that one employee has been at the stand for 14 years. He is lucky because Town & Country gives him the freedom to run the shop his way. “It’s a great company. They are totally supportive,” Andersen said. “They really are hands off — just serve a good product and they support you completely.” In fact, the company has been supportive of Andersen’s endeavors outside of work. When Andersen and his wife, Heather, helped take care of her grandmother, he found himself entering the world of dementia care. “Care taking on the surface is the simplest of tasks,” Andersen said. “But just below the surface it’s the most profound of tasks.” Together with his

wife, he cared for the elderly woman in the last years of her life. It was an eye-opening experience. “You shift roles with your parents,” Andersen said. “From parent and child, to you being the caretaker.” “It’s really complex. It’s not easy.” The experience dealing with dementia inspired Andersen and his wife to write a book on the topic to help others who face similar situations. “It’s a primer,” Andersen said. “Larry Nakata (Town & Country’s owner) has been so supportive and allowed me to sell them in the store.” The books are proudly displayed at the espresso counter where Andersen enjoys his work day, engaging his family of customers.

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Friday, July 27, 2012 • Bainbridge Island Review

BAINBRIDGE ISLAND WHo’s Who 2012

Page A21

Jordan Sells: Painting with light, one scene at a time BY RICHARD D. OXLEY Bainbridge Island Review

Jordan Sells has seen the light. Quite a few lights actually, and she likes what she sees. If you have been to a production at Bainbridge Performing Arts, chances are you are familiar with Sells’ work, though you might not be aware of it. “I’m a painter with lights,” Sells said. “I look at the stage and throw on color and make sure the contours of the faces are correct.” Sells keeps busy. At 17, and a high school senior taking full-time college classes through the Running Start program at Seattle Central University, she also helps out at BPA’s theater. She assists with technical aspects of the stage. Sells grew up in the business. Her father works as a technical director for BPA.

Brian Kelly / Bainbridge Island Review

At just 17, Jordan Sells is landing gigs working lights for stage productions on the island and in Seattle.

Growing up, she watched theater productions and felt drawn to the lighting aspects of the big shows. When she was 13, she took advantage of her connections through her dad and began to assist with theater productions. Her talent in the field

has already brought Sells some gigs. Sells said that it helps to live in the Seattle area, a place that provides plenty of opportunities for techs like herself. “I like Seattle because I have more job opportunities here,” she said. “I

worked Bumbershoot and I was an assistant technical director for the Center House Theater.” She also designs lighting for small-scale shows and works on performances with the Bainbridge Symphony Orchestra. In April, her enthusiasm

for her profession earned her special weekend of instruction with technical directors from Cirque Du Soleil — her dream job. “One day I would love to work for Cirque Du Soleil,” Sells said. “They are the lead company in the world. They are so innovative and amazing.” In the meantime, she is taking advantage of her hometown resources. She is currently hard at work organizing an island music festival at BPA. Seattle indie stars The Hoot Hoots have already signed on to headline the festival on Aug. 9. The money she raises from the festival will go to benefit the One Drop charity that helps provide clean water in parts of the world where the vital resource is scarce. “I’m putting on a smallscale music festival in support of the One Drop Foundation,” Sells said.

“As well as creating a cool scene for music on Bainbridge.” A music scene for the younger generation is something she sees lacking on Bainbridge Island. “It’s not accessible to the 15- to 25-year-old crowd,” she said. While she is currently buried in festival work, Sells is already thinking about other music events to organize on the island. When Sells finishes her senior year with a diploma and an associate’s degree, she plans to waste no time and go where she can further her illuminating aspirations: Portland State University. “I have really clicked with that school,” Sells said. “And I like Portland.” With her plans laid out, Sells is one young islander who is determined to shine.

The Only Newspaper in the World that Cares about Bainbridge Island - Since 1923 The Bainbridge Island Review has been serving this unique island community for nearly 90 years and we will continue to provide the residents with the essential information they need.

Inside the pages of the Bainbridge Review you will find the most up-to-date island news, arts, schools, sports, calendar and much, much more. Stay up to date by reading the Review online at www.BainbridgeReview.com.

Meet the Review staff

Donna Etchey Publisher

Brian Kelly Editor

Richard D. Oxley Staff News Reporter

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911 Hildebrand Lane, Suite 202 • (206) 842-6613

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Bill Asher

Production Artist


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BAINBRIDGE ISLAND WHo’s Who 2012

Friday, July 27, 2012 • Bainbridge Island Review

Ted Blank: Local fixture on the art and food scene BY HENRI GENDREAU Bainbridge Island Review

Ted Blank — local volunteer, curmudgeon and purveyor of fine food — was skeptical about his imminent fame in this edition of Bainbridge Island’s Who’s Who. “I think this is poppycock,” he said. “I hope I’m in Indiana when it comes out.” Born in Morgan County, Ind., Oscar Theodore Blank grew up on a pig farm, and has been involved in raising hogs since he was 10 years old. “I’ve farmed all my life,” he said. When he moved to Bainbridge Island full-time eight years ago, Blank found a unique substitute for pig farming. Every two weeks or so, Blank heads up to Agate Pass to harvest oysters from the farm that he

persons set up with privileged the help “I’m an innocent to have a of islander good life Betsy farm boy!” and good Peabody. Ted Blank health for When Longtime farmer 90 years,” asked how he said. oyster farm“I’m very ing comactive and pares to pig farming, he said, “It’s a lot I’m very fortunate in that way.” easier and the aroma is a “One of the things you lot better.” learn when you get to be While Blank has been 90 is to do the things you easily farming oysters for like to do,” he added. more than one year now, Blank is involved he has been farming pigs with a variety of activifor 80 years at the farm ties on the island; he he continues to keep in enjoys volunteering at Indiana. Bloedel Reserve and With his second wife at Bainbridge Arts and Emily of 29 years, three Crafts. sons, five grandsons, and “I’ve always been interseven great-grandchildren, Blank celebrated his ested in art,” Blank said, describing why he chose 90th birthday in May and to help out at Bainbridge is in the planning stages Arts and Crafts. for his 100th. His appreciation for art Blank feels blessed with began at an early age. his longevity. “We looked forward “There aren’t many

to getting the Saturday Evening Post,” he said, explaining that Norman Rockwell remains his favorite artist. Blank admitted that while he did not have a professional background in art, it was no hindrance to admiring great works. “I don’t know art, but I enjoy looking at pretty things,” he said. Blank also enjoys eating pretty things. Blank is somewhat of a food connoisseur, and he listed off his favorite places to eat on the island with relish. He said that “being a farmer, any place that has good food” was high on his list. Despite Blank’s positive presence in the community and volunteer work, there is a darker side to this affable nonagenarian. In fact, among certain spheres on the island, Blank has made himself

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“There’s a difference,” he added. Blank visited the island for almost 25 years before becoming a part-time resident 16 years ago, finally putting down full-time roots. He said Bainbridge is “a great place to spend what time you have left in enjoyment.” While Blank is spending his time in enjoyment, volunteering in the community, he occasionally longs for his Midwestern roots. “I still miss the pigs.”

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known as a bit of a rapscallion. He wholeheartedly denies these claims. “I am not a troublemaker. It’s people that go out of the way to harass me. I’m an innocent farm boy!” he exclaimed. “People harass me, so you must defend yourself.” When asked if it was true that he was a “borrower” of other people’s donuts, Blank denied the charge. “That’s a rumor. I’ve been known to take a bite of other people’s food.”

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Friday, July 27, 2012 • Bainbridge Island Review

BAINBRIDGE ISLAND WHo’s Who 2012

Page A23

Christine Brown: Tireless on the public’s right to know BY BRIAN KELLY Bainbridge Island Review

Christine Brown starts her work day and ends her work day by spinning her wheels. It’s just the way she likes it. Brown is near famous at Bainbridge Island City Hall for her trademark trek — to and fro, on her bicycle, rain or shine, early morning or after late-night council meeting — that’s not only ecofriendly, but admirable. The two-wheeled commute works out to be about 15 miles. “She puts us all to shame,” said Bainbridge Island Interim City Manager Morgan Smith. Brown, the city’s paralegal and a deputy city clerk, started working for the city six years ago. She was living in Seattle with her husband Jay and 18-month-old son Will, when they came over to Bainbridge Island on a biking excursion and just fell in love with the place. “We were looking for a good place for him to grow up. We moved here for the school district, basically,” she said. Their second son, Henry, was born just after they moved to the island 13 years ago. Born in Virginia, raised in Nebraska, [started college in Carelton college] before finishing at the University of Washington. Bainbridge, of course, is home now. “I’ve been slowly moving west. And I’m not planning to go any further,” she laughed. Before Bainbridge, she worked at two Seattle law firms, in the “much more glamorous” work of aircraft finance, which included travel to Bermuda, Taipei and other exotic locales. Now, at city hall, she reviews contracts, handles real property issues (such as surplus and land transfers), steps in as clerk at council work sessions, and drafts ordinances and resolutions. Most outside city hall, however, know Brown as the staff who is in charge

Brian Kelly / Bainbridge Island Review

City of Bainbridge Island paralegal Christine Brown is the go-to person for getting public records from city hall.

One of the largest of handling requests for requests for records public records. It’s a mountain of work, recently came from the one that has grown notice- Seattle Times, which later published ably since a critical last August, “It’s nice to pull out report the start of on the the election something from Bainbridge cycle in 15 years ago and Island Police 2011. say, ‘Here it is.’” Department Requests Christine Brown that confor public City of Bainbridge Island tained records information have come gleaned in lately at the pace of more than one from the documents the city assembled. a day. Those records, “The number of prompted by 13 requests requests escalated and that came from the newsthe complexity of the paper on the same day, requests escalated,” she took four months to pull recalled. “I think people just want together and filled four banker’s boxes. more information about The boxes are still what is going on with our stacked up in Brown’s government.” office. And requesting “It was so much work records, she added, “It’s a to put it together that I’m good way to get informanot dismantling it until I’m tion.” sure we are done,” she The requests range said. from small, easy-to-fulfill There have been times ones to those that aren’t. when people have asked Brown looks at it as a for records, but have challenge. never bothered to come “It’s nice to pull out look at them. There have something from 15 years been times when others ago and say, ‘Here it is.’” have asked for documents Many of the names of that, well, don’t exist. And those requesting docustill other documents can’t ments would be familiar be released for legal reato avid newspaper readers, from the people in the sons, as well. Even so, Brown said, stories to the ones that helping citizens see how write about them.

its government operates is rewarding in many ways, no matter what they

are after. “I think it’s a really important public service

and we can win over some of the people who are frustrated with their city government by making it accessible. It shows people can check up on us, and I think that’s great.” Outside city hall, Brown is well-known for her volunteer work at island schools. Her magic-touch reputation with school yearbooks — she’s a humble yet seriously skilled photographer — is well-earned. That said, many still know her, beyond her almost spotless dedication to biking — “I draw the line at snow” — as the go-to person for getting on the paper trail at city hall. “It is definitely nice to work for your city government, to really feel like you can make a difference in the community where you live,” she said. “I’m a huge fan of Bainbridge Island.”

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BAINBRIDGE ISLAND WHo’s Who 2012

Friday, July 27, 2012 • Bainbridge Island Review

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Who's Who - 2012 Bainbridge Island