REVIEW BAINBRIDGE ISLAND
BHS ON STAGE: Spartan actors soar with Chekhov classic. A10
FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 2, 2012 | Vol. 112, No. 44 | WWW.BAINBRIDGEREVIEW.COM | 75¢
Councilman wants changes to police, public works in new budget plan
LAST DAYS BEFORE NOV. 6
Early voting begins in earnest BY BRIAN KELLY Bainbridge Island Review
Bonkowski budget looks to set aside more money for roads BY RICHARD D. OXLEY Bainbridge Island Review
The answer to getting more money for Bainbridge Island roads may just lie in the police department’s parking lot. Or, more accurately, in the driveways of police officers. As work continues on the city’s biennial budget, Councilman Steve Bonkowski has suggested eliminating the police department’s take-home vehicle program as a way to free up funds for road projects. City staff is vetting Bonkowski’s idea and others from the first-term councilman — the effects of which may ripple not only through Steve Bonkowski the police department, but also public works. The city’s 2013-2014 budget builds off the 2012 budget and totals for $51.3 million in 2013, and $50.6 million in 2014. Staff salaries and benefits continue to be the city’s largest expense, and city officials have proposed cutting staff by 3.5 full-time equivalent positions. The city will hold a public hearing for the budget at the city council’s next meeting on Wednesday, Nov. 7. But the amendments to the budget that Bonkowski is proposing would require considerable policy changes, particularly with the police department and public works. He estimates that his changes would free up nearly $470,000 in 2013, and $1.3 million in 2014, to spend on island roads and economic development in the city. Over the next two years, $600,000 has been allotted for annual road work programs. Bonkowski said he wants more for the island’s ailing roads. “I’m proposing to develop funding alternatives so the city can maintain its roads now and into the future without substantially new revenue sources from the city’s residents,” Bonkowski said. Initially, he urged the council to instruct Interim City Manager Morgan Smith to find alterations to the budget and provide $2 million to roads preservation and maintenance. “The city staff said that the roads program (needs) in the realm of $2 million a year,” Bonkowski said. “We are woefully short of meetSEE BUDGET, A9
Brian Kelly / Bainbridge Island Review
Lisa Bohonos works the phones, urging voters to vote early, at the Democratic 23rd Legislative District Office on Madrone Lane in Winslow along with fellow volunteers Vinnie Perrone and Channie Peters.
October Surprise? Eleventh-hour revelations? Plenty of Bainbridge Island voters aren’t waiting to find out. Early voting is on the upswing on the island, and a Review analysis of early ballot returns shows that more than one third of registered voters have already cast ballots for the Nov. 6 General Election. Ballots received by the Kitsap County Elections Division one week before Election Day show that 34.9 percent of Bainbridge Island voters — or 6,281 voters — have already cast their ballots. Bainbridge’s turnout through Tuesday was better than the county as a whole. Election officials said that countywide, 49,653 ballots had been
returned by Oct. 30. That’s approximately 32.5 percent of the county’s more than 152,000 voters. Five of Bainbridge’s 22 precincts already have a turnout rate above 40 percent; Azalea (43 percent), Wing Point (43), Fernclilff (40) and Seabold (40). Early voters contacted at random this week said they largely did their research before their ballots came in the mail, and saw no reason for waiting before sending them back. “We knew who we were going to vote for; we figured we might as well get it done,” said Stephen Davis. Bainbridge voters said their choices for candidates were guided by more than one issue. Some have been talked about this election cycle. Others, not. SEE VOTING, A20
Cantwell comes to island to stump for Kilmer BY RICHARD D. OXLEY Bainbridge Island Review
U.S. Sen. Maria Cantwell came to Bainbridge Island Monday to stump for her fellow Democrat Derek Kilmer and light a fire under the party faithful. “We have a solution in Derek Kilmer,” Cantwell said to a cheering crowd of Democrats at a packed house at the Filipino-American Hall. “I am here to talk about Derek and to encourage you to make sure that this election goes the way we want it to go,” she said. Kilmer is running for the a U.S. House 6th District seat in Congress, the position that Rep. Norm Dicks has held since 1976 and is retiring from after this term. The evening fundraiser drew a who’s who of local political
Brian Kelly / Bainbridge Island Review
Derek Kilmer meets with Bainbridge Islanders during a campaign visit to the island Monday. figures, including Rep. Drew Hansen, Rep. Sherry Appleton, Sen. Christine Rolfes and Trudi Inslee, the wife of gubernatorial candidate Jay Inslee. Also in the crowd: Supreme Court candidate Sheryl Gordon McCloud
and Superior Court hopeful Karen Klein, Bainbridge Island Councilman David Ward, and Bainbridge Mayor Debbi Lester. The visit by Cantwell and Kilmer came during
Washington Democrats’ 26-stop “Jobs for Washington” tour, which is taking Cantwell, Inslee and other Democrats across the state to spur voter turnout and highlight their work on creating jobs. The tour continues on this week to Seattle and Kirkland on Friday and Bellevue, Tacoma and Edmonds on Saturday. On Bainbridge earlier this week — aside from briefly wishing Rep. Appleton a happy birthday — the message to the audience was urgent; let’s hit the streets to motivate voters and elect Democratic Party candidates to office. Cantwell noted what her party faces on the other side of the aisle — fear. “There are a bunch of folks in the other Washington who SEE KILMER, A20
ISLAND PEOPLE Page A2
GIVE US YOUR PEOPLE NEWS: Email community items, including engagements, weddings, anniversaries, births, enlistments, scholarships, and awards, to editor@ bainbridgereview.com, or mail to 911 Hildebrand Lane, Suite 202. Photos should have subjects clearly identified, with a description of the event and a contact phone number.
Friday, November 2, 2012 • Bainbridge Island Review
MATRIMONY Upton, Eichleay exchange vows Mary Lou and Joe Upton are pleased to announce the recent marriage of their daughter, Katherine Anne Upton (Bainbridge High School, Class of 2003) to Peter Walcutt Eichleay (Hotchkiss, 2000), son of Anne and George Eichleay of Pittsburgh, Pa. The bride graduated from Bridgewater State College with numerous flight ratings and the groom, also a pilot, graduated from Bowdoin College. The couple met in 2008 when Katie was a flight instructor at Norwood, a Massachusetts airport operated by Peter. She continues to pursue her passion in aviation by managing fuel sales for corporate jets and her husband operates airports in Massachusetts, Maine, and Florida. The couple was married on Vinalhaven Island in Maine on Aug. 11 by Bainbridge neighbor Joth Davis. They reside in Boston and West Bath, Maine.
Photo courtesy of Lezlee Brunson
Whitney McFadden Brunson and Michael Anthony Libertini are planning a May 2013 wedding.
Brunson and Libertini announce engagement
Photo courtesy of Joe Upton
Katherine Anne Upton and Peter Walcutt Eichleay were married in August on Vinalhaven Island.
Tim and Lezlee Brunson of Pukalani, Hawaii proudly announce the engagement of their daughter, Whitney McFadden Brunson, to Michael Anthony Libertini, son of Margaret Libertini of Kingman, Ariz. The future bride graduated from Bainbridge High School in 2004. She earned a bachelor of arts degree in environmental
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studies from Whitman College. She is employed as an environmental compliance contractor for the U.S. Army Garrison in Honolulu, Hawaii. The future groom is pursuing a bachelor of arts degree in finance management. He is employed as branch manager for Bank of Hawaii in Honolulu, Hawaii. The couple met at Gwinn’s Lodge on the Kenai Peninsula in Alaska. A May 2013 wedding is planned on Maui, followed by a honeymoon in Italy.
Did you know? 40% of Fatal Crashes involved alcohol (for fatal crashes occurring from midnight to 3am)
77% of Crashes involved alcohol (2000 Crash Statistics) Fatality Analysis Reporting System (FARS)
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Friday, November 2, 2012 • Bainbridge Island Review
KUDOS Bainbridge grad earns law degree, passes the bar Gwendolyn (Wendy) Tawresey will be admitted to the Virginia Bar, having passed the July 2012 bar exam. The new attorney is a 2005 graduate of Bainbridge High School. She earned her bachelor’s of science degree in mechanical engineering from the George Gwen “Wendy” Tawresey Washington University and her juris doctor degree from the George Washington University Law School. Tawresey was a winner in the Giles Sutherland Rich Intellectual Property Law Moot Court Competition Finals, and was also named Best Overall Competitor in the intellectual property moot court competition. She will be practicing intellectual property litigation with the law firm of Pepper Hamilton in Washington, D.C.
Hundreds of boys and ghouls packed the downtown to pick up treats from merchants on Oct. 31.
Richard D. Oxley / Bainbridge Island
Greg Millican as Pac-Man (right) chases Angie Mead as a ghost (left), recreating a piece of 8-bit video game history on Winslow Way.
Brian Kelly / Bainbridge Island Review
John, Melisa and Olivia Hunt were quite the combo: flower, hive and honey bee.
Ian Eisenhood, a zombie.
Penny Lelieur, a kitten.
Marina Allen, a piñata.
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is about 3 miles long and fairly flat. For more information, contact Dana Bergvelober66@msn.com.
Collision Rebuild & Service is accepting non-perishable food and toiletry donations to be given to Helpline House. Islanders who donate four or more items to the sixth annual food drive can get $5 off any mechanical repair or outof-pocket collision repair exceeding $50. Those who give eight or more items will receive $10 off any mechanical or outof-pocket collision repair exceeding $100. Call 206-842-8053 for further details.
The Kitsap County Veterans Advisory Board is accepting applications for new members. The mission of the board is to advise the board of county commissioners on the needs of local indigent veterans. Board members also work to provide temporary financial emergency assistance and co-organize local county events, including stand-downs. Veterans with an honorable discharge are welcome to apply. For more information and an application packet, go to www.kitsapgov. com/volunteer/boards/ vets%20bd.htm, call Kitsap County Volunteer Services at 360-337-4650, or email firstname.lastname@example.org. wa.us.
Modern Collision GO! Bainbridge hosts food drive plans first walk Veterans board From now through GO! Bainbridge, a seeks members the Holidays, Modern program of Sustainable
Woodshop may do boat building Are you interested in learning how to build your own boat? The Bainbridge Island Community Woodshop is considering sponsoring a boat building program and is trying to gauge the level of interest in the community. For more information, call Billee Gearheard at 206-842-1498.
Bainbridge, is starting a series of winter walks nicknamed Poncho Walks. On the first Sunday of every month from November to March, the group will lead walks to various parts of Bainbridge Island. The first walk is from 1:30 to 3:30 p.m. Sunday, Nov. 4 and will start at the Bainbridge Public Library. With the guidance of veteran walker and Strider member Jean Otto, the group will follow trails and sidewalks around Winslow with a stop at Middle Field Farm off of Weaver Road, where Larry Nakata will talk about this historic farm. The farm currently provides local produce to the Town and Country Market. The walks ends with hot drinks at the library and a display of maps with current and proposed trails. John Grinter, chairman of the NonMotorized Transportation Committee, will be available to answer questions. Walkers should wear a poncho or other rain gear. Organizers said the walk
Program needs new entertainers The Chuckwagon Senior Nutrition Program is seeking entertainers who are willing to volunteer an hour of their time at the Chuckwagon
Friday, November 2, 2012 • Bainbridge Island Review
Thanksgiving lunch on Wednesday, Nov. 14 and its December holidays lunch on Thursday, Dec. 20. There are seven community dining sites located throughout Kitsap County, from South Kitsap to Bainbridge Island. The time commitment is approximately 11:15 a.m. to 12:15 p.m. and includes lunch. The program is seeking vocalists, vocal groups, instrumentalists, pianists and dancers. Call 360-3778511 for more information.
Coast Guard conducts drill It was quite a sight: three Coast Guard vessels filled with Seattle police and other law enforcement agencies in hot pursuit of a ferry sailing out of Eagle Harbor. No need to worry, however. It was just a drill. The Coast Guard, along with the Washington State Patrol, the Seattle Police Department and the King County Sheriff’s Office conducting a fullscale training drill on ferry security and emergency preparedness training with Washington State Ferries on Monday, Oct. 29. The exercise started at
U.S. Coast Guard photo by Seaman Amy R. Nuckolls
Officers of the Seattle Police Department cautiously walk up to a passenger area on the ferry M/V Salish in a practice scenario during an emergency preparedness drill Oct. 29. 6 a.m. and went throughout the day in the waters north of Vashon Island, along Bainbridge, and up to Edmonds. During the exercise, first responders practiced boarding and disembark-
ing the ferry M/V Salish from Coast Guard small boats. The exercise also included King County helicopters that dropped personnel descending on “fast ropes” onto the ferry.
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Friday, November 2, 2012 • Bainbridge Island Review
PawS looks to move miller Road operation to Lynwood, expand services Moving plans include new facility in Kingston BY RICHARD WALKER North Kitsap Herald
KINGSTON — As you read this, some 12 adoption counselors and 40 foster homes are caring for and trying to find permanent homes for kittens and cats in Bainbridge and North Kitsap. As you read this, someone is getting financial help so they can get medical care for their pet. A cat is being spayed or neutered. A feral cat is being caught and spayed or neutered, and after recovery will be released back into the wild. Marylou Zimmerman, program director of PAWS of Bainbridge Island and North Kitsap, said that’s only part of the need in our region. So, with the help of some friends, PAWS will soon expand services from its 300-squarefoot office on Miller Road on Bainbridge to a 900-square-foot site on Lindvog Road and Highway 104 in Kingston, and an additional site in Bainbridge’s Lynwood Center. The Kingston site is owned by Carter Dotson, owner of Windermere Real Estate West Sound Kingston branch. The Lynwood Center site is being developed by John
adoptions Jacobi, founder of now, but it Windermere. “when I started with operates a PAWS execuwebsite for tive director Mark PawS 15 years ago, missing dogs Hufford said the every summer we and cats lease terms, which would get 200 kittens.” (www.kitsapare being finalized, marylou Zimmerman lostpets.org). will likely allow Program director of PawS Dotson’s PAWS to occupy of Bainbridge Island and North Kitsap wife, Tori, is both sites at the on the PAWS same cost as its board of 300-square-foot directors. Both, expectedly, are cat office on Miller Road. lovers. He expects the lease will be Hufford said PAWS is raising long-term — “something to last for money to complete the interiors; years and years.” more information is available at The Kingston site gives PAWS a www.northkitsappaws.org/capacity. physical presence in North Kitsap, html. an area that it is serving on a growA public open house is scheding basis. uled for 4 to 7 p.m. Friday, “It gives them excellent expoNov. 9, at the Kingston site, 26569 sure. It’s right on 104. It’s a very Lindvog Road, in the Windermere visible location going into town. Real Estate building adjacent to Hopefully, it will aid in getting more Columbia Bank. cats adopted,” Dotson said. Hufford said PAWS will move The Kingston site will individuto its Kingston Animal Welfare ally ventilated enclosures, “which is Center by the end of the year, and a huge advance for managing the to Lynwood Center by the first health of the animals,” Zimmerman quarter of 2013. said. PAWS will also be able to At Kingston, PAWS will be able move its pet food bank out of a to accommodate an additional 300 unheated, unlighted 8-by-8 storage cats a year. It will have space for unit. public education programs and PAWS — acronym for the an outdoor area for dog adoption Progressive Animal Welfare Society events. — was founded in 1975. It is not PAWS primarily handles cat
part of any of the 40 or so organizations in the U.S. using the PAWS acronym, Hufford said. In its 300-square-foot office, adoption counselors work fourhour shifts and share the space with Hufford, Zimmerman, two paid adoption staff members and several kittens and cats. Most of the 200 kittens and 150 adult cats that PAWS will find homes for this year are kept in foster homes. Besides pet adoption, PAWS also provides public education and outreach, low-cost spay and neuter services, and veterinary assistance. Last year, some 275 pets received veterinary care thanks to grants from PAWS; another 70 senior citizens received assistance for their pets. All told, in 2011 PAWS spent $18,000 on veterinary assistance, $5,000 on assistance for seniorcitizen pet owners, and $30,000 for spay/neuter services. Besides finding homes for kittens and cats, PAWS has helped rein in the populations of unwanted pets and feral cats in Bainbridge and North Kitsap. “What we measure is how it impacts our adoption program,” Zimmerman said. “When I started with PAWS 15 years ago, every summer we would
get 200 kittens, all from Bainbridge Island and North Kitsap. By August, we would have no homes left and we’d be sending kittens to the Kitsap Humane Society. Now, we get 200 kittens a year, but they’re from Bremerton, Gig Harbor and Seabeck.” Regarding feral, or wild, cats, “We don’t have the big colonies we used to see,” Zimmerman said. “There used to be a feral colony of 30 to 40 cats behind Albertsons in Poulsbo Village. It’s down to two cats and they are both neutered. That took eight or nine years.” Zimmerman expects the expansion will result in hundreds more cats and dogs finding loving homes every year, and hundreds of local families getting help with their pets. “We will need more volunteers,” she said. And she expects PAWS will need to expand its network of foster care for cats that need to be worked with to be readied for adoption. “Almost 40 percent of the cats we adopt out are not considered [initially] adoptable in a shelter — they are older or have behavioral issues, or they are kittens from feral colonies.” PAWS also hopes to take in more animals from crowded shelters, she said.
The Washington State Constitution, our instructions to our representatives, begins: “All political power is inherent in the people, and governments derive their just power from the consent of the governed, and are established to protect and maintain individual rights.” Why not elect representatives who understand and will carry out that primary duty? Chris Tibbs – Commissioner Tony Stephens – State Representative Jan Angel – State Representative Dan Griffey – State Representative
Linda Simpson – Commissioner James Olsen – State Representative Doug Richards – State Representative Drew MacEwen – State Representative
Richard Sanders – Supreme Court Thomas Bjorgen – Court of Appeals Jennifer Forbes – Superior Court
For additional recommendations visit www.kitsaprepublicans.com and click on Information for Voters and Certified Candidates Paid for by Kitsap County Republican Party, PO Box 3074, Silverdale, WA 98383
OPINION Bainbridge Island
Write to us: The Review welcomes letters from its readers. Letters should be typewritten and not exceed 300 words. They must be signed and include a daytime phone. Send to 911 Hildebrand Lane, Suite 202, Bainbridge Island, WA 98110; fax to (206) 842-5867; or email email@example.com. Letters may be edited for style, length and content. WWW.BAINBRIDGEREVIEW.COM
Friday, November 2, 2012 • Bainbridge Island Review
IN OUR OPINION
Public deserves a second chance for input on budget
ainbridge Island will hold a public hearing next week on the city’s biennial budget for 2013-14. Next year’s spending plan has been in a high state of flux since it was presented to the council in late September. There have been numerous questions raised by the council about the spending plan, and the queries have ranged from major (details on the Surface and Stormwater Management Fund) to minor (the cost of city council retreats). In recent weeks, Councilman Steve Bonkowski has suggested a substantial overhaul of the budget prepared by city staff. He has proposed a mix of new ideas and old, and while some seem like non-starters — such as doing away with the vehicle take-home policy for police officers — the councilman’s ideas warrant serious research and discussion. It’s because of these suggested changes, and others that have been made and ones sure to come next week, that we suggest that it would be prudent for the city to schedule a second public hearing on the budget before the council adopts its spending plan. Too often we have seen in the past this council — and other elected boards, to be sure — hold a public hearing only to take action that same night to approve a major piece of legislation. Such speed typically leaves in its parting dust any thoughtful suggestions made by We the People during public hearings. By law, the city must adopt its budget before year’s end. We suggest there remains ample time for a final hearing, after the 2012-13 budget is in a more finished state, for the city to obtain public comment on our Bainbridge Island budget.
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LETTERS Thank you
To the editor: Thursday morning I was walking south on Lynwood Center Road. I was safe in my reflective jacket and walking in the grass next to the shoulder to avoid scaring oncoming cars. I tripped over a log and fell on hands and knees. No injuries except to my pride, but as I sat there, three cars zipped along without even slowing down. The next was a school bus, whose driver slowed down to see if I needed help. I waved her on and thanked her for caring. Our school bus drivers put up with a lot during their days, but I thank this one for watching out for all of us.
it so bad; marriage debate has divided us with animosity and vitriolic attacks, the legalization of pot has mocked the war on drugs and has made us forget the concern should have always been with the youth. This takes reform, not just legalizing our problems away in a cloud of denial. Vote for James Olsen for the 23rd District. He will promote funding education first as our Constitution says. He understands the private sector pays for government, the government needs to tighten its belt for the private sector to grow. He is a candidate speaking about reform, not just keep doing what we are doing as his opponent supports. Tax reform is needed. Time for hope and change for the people in this state, not just the rhetoric that passes for politics these days. Be bold, vote for a Republican for a change.
Be bold this election, vote for a Republican
Council should have spot for youth at the table
To the editor: So many of us had thought our nation was in better hands a few years back. Hope and change was not my choice, but I had hoped for its new flavor of openness and honest debate. Unfortunately we have never seen
To the editor: It is time to establish a non-voting city council seat representing the young people of Bainbridge Island. From traveling around this wonderful place and talking with many people of all ages, it rapidly becomes clear that a major communications
Kudos to the caring Bainbridge bus driver
MERRY MCALLISTER Rolling Bay
MICK SHELDON Kingston
gap exists between the younger folks and those who make the rules for the community. The seat I hope can be created would be filled by someone between the ages of 18 and 21, eligible to vote and close enough to those who need a voice if not a vote when decisions are taken by the council. More often than not what we hear concerns about youth problems with occasional recognition of some of the really outstanding accomplishments of our young people. What we also hear is that there is so little for teenagers to do with their time, perhaps the precursor to why so many move away to seek opportunity elsewhere after high school. It should not take a long discourse on logic to know the time has come for this important step. All candidates now running for election should be quizzed about their reactions to this proposal, and the eventual primary winners should be ardently promoted to support such a step at the earliest possible moment. Failure to act will only further reduce the sense of reliance our young people have that they can be heard and that they can influence the future of our city. The action will be an investment that will pay dividends for all of us. Finally, if anyone had to ask, I’m a white-haired grandfather who knows the young folks will be here longer than most of my chronological peers. JOSEPH J. HONICK Bainbridge Island
Friday, November 2, 2012 • Bainbridge Island Review
The teenage pressure cooker and self-harm
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One Call for All starts on Bainbridge
The Review welcomes letters from its readers. Email to editor@bainbridge review.com.
To the editor: The One Call for All Red Envelope Campaign is off and running — we have already received more than $160,000 in generous donations this year to support the island through the amazing nonprofits in our community. We can’t thank you enough for all that you do by sending in your donations. Thank you to everyone who has already made their gifts this year. Please follow the lead of the more than 400 families on the island that have already given — and send in your envelope soon. Last year we raised more than $1 million for our island support services (1,643 donors made gifts). Let’s continue the support and raise $1 million this year, too! Each donation makes a difference – no gift is too small, and the more families that give, the better we all are. Every family on the island is touched in some way by One Call for All. If you have a child in preschool or childcare center; if you appreciate the emer-
gency services and volunteer firefighters; if you have schoolaged children, whether private or public school; if you enjoy our parks, public lands, farms, community centers, or library; if you have a senior citizen in your life or are one yourself; if you or your loved ones need support in any way — YOU are part of One Call for All. If you need a Red Envelope, you can pick one up at an island Columbia Bank or at the Bainbridge Library. A special thanks to the Bainbridge Review for the insert last week that shares the stories of One Call for All in our community — there is a donation form included in this as well. On behalf of all of the organizations that are part of One Call for All, thank you for giving to your community. We are blessed to live in a place that is so generous in every way. As we are proud to say — WE LIVE HERE — WE GIVE HERE. Please join us by making your gift today! ALLYSON BROWN Executive Director One Call for All
Do you remember being a teenager? If you do, then you remember the anxiety you felt about fitting in, the social pressure, and the constant stress happening in your life. Today, like when you were younger, every teen is worried about being popular, but for today’s teens, that’s just the tip of the iceberg. Pressure to succeed academically, to be good at sports or other extracurricular activities and to thrive socially causes immense pressure for today’s teen. This pressure increases as the school year goes on, like a pressure cooker – building slowly until bubbling over. How are those pressures playing out? At Bainbridge Youth Services we see depression, anxiety, low self-esteem, anger, eating disorders, suicidal ideation and drug/alcohol use as the issues teens face today – stemming from stress. There are many unhealthy ways to cope with stress, but self-harm seems to be on the rise among our youth (both girls and boys) today. Self-harm usually manifests as cutting, primarily on the arms and legs. Cutting often gives teens a sense of power or control in an overwhelming situation and is especially risky, because it is an addictive behavior. When someone cuts, the brain releases endorphins that help the body relax and therefore it can be a very effective interruption to a deep and negative emotional spi-
GUEST COLUMN BY TARA MURPHY
ral. Cutting is often a result of internalizing perfectionism or dealing with conflict at home or with peers and usually is accompanied by depression. Teens who cut often take responsibility for things outside of their control and feel afraid of “burdening” their families with their struggle, making it a stubborn and secretive behavior. As a parent what should you look for? Isolation and secretiveness. You might notice that your teen isn’t as engaged with you or their peers and does not enjoy activities as much as he/she used to. They might be spending an excessive amount of time shut up in their room, disengaged and even lethargic. Teens who are cutting might wear longsleeved shirts or long pants in hot weather to hide cuts or have excuses about cuts and scratches. So if you notice these signs, what should you do? Do not freak out. It is important to respond in a calm, compassionate and curious way and not with shame, anger or judgment. Offer open ears and arms. Let them know
that you are paying attention and care about their emotional wellbeing, not just their success. Do not demand they stop. The behavior is indicative of a deeper emotional struggle that will take time to heal. Instead, offer a willingness to listen and be inquisitive about their emotional process. A lot of teens who cut have already internalized the message that they are “messed up” and desperately need normalizing. Get them help. Teens who are cutting need professional counseling to address the route of their emotional distress and to help them build new coping and self soothing skills. Overall, when teens feel seen and loved it builds their self-esteem and ability to handle stress. Do your best to provide them with an environment that has minimal conflict, and lots of praise and unconditional love. Teens are strong and resilient and with your love and support can make it through and develop healthy ways to manage and regulate their emotions. Tara Murphy is a counselor with Bainbridge Youth Services, a 50-year-old organization that provides community youth (ages 12-19) with no-cost, confidential and high quality professional counseling. Bainbridge Youth Services can be reached at 206-842-9675.
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BUSINESS Bainbridge Island
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Friday, November 2, 2012 • Bainbridge Island Review
A big banner year coming for ReSail BY RICHARD D. OXLEY Bainbridge Island Review
Organizers for the Taste of Lynwood made a concerted effort to get the word out about the festival this year. An abundance of signs and banners were hung around the island. But what does one do with old banners once the party is over? One island woman says to just bag ‘em. “They asked me to make a bag out of an old banner to give to their sponsors,” said Eileen Nicol who makes bags under the name ReSail. “They really loved them. Then they gave me all their old banners because they weren’t doing anything with them.”
The bags proved to be as fashionable as they were once informative. ReSail is a line of bags through Island Canvas Works. The company makes protective covers for boats, cars, homes and more. Husband and wife team of Tom and Eileen Nicol discovered that at times they could make use of leftover scraps of material for another useful purpose. “Tom was making bags and giving them away, so all of our friends have bags,” Eileen said. “It was very practical.” The bags were a hit with friends, so this year Eileen decided to leave her tech job in Seattle to grow the newest branch of the business. Pretty soon, Island Canvas
Works was in the, well, bag. They make totes, carry-on bags, yoga mat bags, duffels and more. As the name, “ReSail,” implies, many bags are constructed from the fabric that catches the wind to move sailboats through the water. “People, when they are done with sails, have a hard time figuring out what to do with them because they are worn out as a sail, but not as fabric,” Tom said. “And it’s a bulletproof material.” Now islanders can have a chic bag made from recycled materials of banners, sails and more. “I like to say, reduce, reuse and ReSail,” Eileen
said. “We like people to know that if they want to get rid of their banners, we’ll take them and make them a bag.” “People like things that are handmade on Bainbridge Island,” she added. ReSail bags can be found locally at the Chandlery on Parfitt Way or at Pretty Stick in the Winslow Mall. They can also be purchased through the Island Canvas Works website at www. islandcanvasworks.com. Richard D. Oxley can be reached at 206-842-6613 or email@example.com.
Richard D. Oxley / Bainbridge Island Review
Eileen Nicol can take a banner, used sail, or leftover canvass and turn it into a fashionable, chic handbag, yoga bag, duffel and more.
To advertise contact Marleen at 842-6613
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Friday, November 2, 2012 • Bainbridge Island Review
BUDGET CONTINUED FROM A1
ing that goal.” Bonkowski was shot down by his fellow council members, however. The consensus was that he could not make such a broad, generalized request of city staff. Rather, it was preferred that he work through the budget and find amendments himself that would achieve his financial targets. Bonkowski did just that. One week later, he returned with an array of amendments to the proposed budget. Some savings were found by using money from the $2 million Washington State Ferries settlement to pay for a $14,000 waterfront stairs project at Waterfront Park. He also recommended that $300,000 that was bud-
geted for handling lawsuits be shifted toward road projects. Both ideas received a favorable nod from fellow council members. Other ideas were greeted with more skepticism, however. Another amendment would maintain the public works fleet at its 2012 levels, rather than increase levels as the budget is currently proposing. Bonkowski estimated the freeze would save $154,000 in 2013, and $162,000 in 2014. The most impacting change would be to abolish the take-home vehicle program at the city’s police department. Currently, officers are assigned a car where they keep their necessary equipment. Officers take the car home and drive it to work, in uniform. The move would eliminate the need to purchase
two cars in 2013, and two more in 2014, according to Bonkowski. He estimates that it could provide $352,000 in savings in 2013, and $256,000 in 2014. “If you eliminate the takehome cars, you don’t need 26 cars,” Bonkowski said. “I conservatively said we could at least get 10 cars out (of use).” The question of eliminating the police department’s take home vehicle program has been addressed before but did not gain traction. In an earlier analysis, officials said the city lacked facilities — such as a locker room and adequate space to store weapons — that would allow an officer to come to work, change into uniform and pick up their vehicle and weapon. The added time for officers suiting up would also
mean an increase in overtime pay. Councilwoman Debbi Lester raised the issue during the 2010 budget discussions. Back then, officials said the vehicle take-home program was more cost effective for the city. The city also noted that a majority of officers were living off-island and the travel time to get to an emergency on Bainbridge would increase if police would have travel to the station first to get ready. If the city maintained a pool of cars, officers would have to check them out and supply them before each shift, at an estimated time of 25 minutes. Officers would also have to remove
their items after each shift, at an estimated time of 15 minutes. City officials have now estimated that doing away with the take-home vehicle program would add $100,000 in costs related to officers getting ready for work at the station. The issue would also need to be agreed to by the city’s police union, as the policy is currently part of the bargaining unit’s contract with Bainbridge. The department also doesn’t have a locker room or an armory, which presents another issue. Officers currently show up to work in uniform with their vehicles stocked and ready to go. Officials said earlier the
changeover would require a remodel of the police station, which would cost between $50,000 to $100,000. Bonkowski said, however, that the lack of a locker room is only a problem because the city does not allow officers to come to work in uniform. He said that the council could change that policy. But it is not only roads that Bonkowski is focused on. “One of the things a lot of the businesses talk about is that we don’t have good cell phone coverage, we don’t have good Internet other than cable,” he said. “I think the city needs to take a leadership role in doing that.”
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Since 2008, the number of children in Washington schools qualifying for free and reduced lunch has increased by 20%.* Research shows that hungry children can’t learn as much, as fast, or as well. You can help make a difference in a child’s future. Make a cash, food, or hygiene contribution at any of Kitsap Credit Union’s branch locations, or drop off food and hygiene items with any of the Send Hunger Packing partners. Your contributions will be distributed to local area food banks and backpack programs. Find out more at kitsapcu.org/sendhungerpacking
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ARTS & LEISURE Bainbridge Island
Give us your arts news: Call us at (206) 842-6613, or email at firstname.lastname@example.org,
to submit news releases, arts calendar listings and/or photographs for consideration. Photos should have subjects clearly identified, with a description of the event and a contact phone number.
Friday, November 2, 2012 • Bainbridge Island Review
BHS ACTORS TAKE FLIGHT WITH
Keith Brofsky photo
Myriah Riedel stars as Eliza Doolittle in the upcoming production of “My Fair Lady.”
Get tickets now for Ovation! production of ‘My Fair Lady’ John Goessman photo
Bainbridge High School students Levi Perez plays Trigorin with Christina Goessman as Masha in Anton Chekhov’s 1895 play “The Seagull.”
Bainbridge High School has chops for Chekhov play BY RICHARD D. OXLEY Bainbridge Island Review
The stage can bring smiles or tears to an audience. Bainbridge High School’s theater is focusing on both. Students with the high school’s theater company will deliver four performances of “The Seagull,” by the famed Russian writer Anton Chekhov, this weekend. “The Seagull” is Chekhov’s 1895 characterdriven play about artists facing their failures, successes, and themselves. The play took on a more serious tone than other stage productions of its day. “It’s always intrigued me. It’s from 1895 and was the beginning of modern theater,” said director Barbara Hume. “It was shunned and there was a riot in Moscow, because people were expecting a comedy; vaudeville was the genre of the day,” she said. Chekhov wanted to add a dose of reality to the comedy that was so potent on stage. “He was a frustrated playwright, he was frustrated with the facade of theater,” Hume said. “He wanted to bring real life issues to the stage, and it hadn’t been done before.” The play is taught in some of Bainbridge High School’s 10th-grade English classes. The student actors have taken to the sophisti-
she dreams of being an actress.” cated play rather well, and ‘The Seagull’ Hayes said that the characters prove they can deliver a are what really brings the play performance on issues that What: Chekhov’s to life, more so than the plot that are more than a century “The Seagull.” most audiences might expect. old. When: 7:30 p.m. “It’s not very plot-driven, but “It’s really such an honor Friday, Nov. 2, Saturday, it’s about presenting people and to attempt a Chekhov play,” Nov. 3, Friday, Nov. 9, what makes them tick, and the said Clara Hayes, a BHS Saturday, Nov. 10. realities of how miserable people senior. “It’s really exciting Where: Bainbridge really are,” Hayes said. for us and the characters High School Theater. “But it’s also really funny — have so much depth; it’s Cost: $7 students/ there is some comedy in there,” really cool.” seniors, $10 adults. Thompson added. Hayes takes on the role Thompson is also enthusiastic of Nina, a young actress about his character’s complexity. attracted to the artistic life“He’s this rich, retired actress’ son,” style and the fame it can bring. Thompson said. “He was brought up in a But Nina’s father is strict and keeps her bohemian, artsy lifestyle so he knows about on a short leash. She finds an escape in the it, but he hates it.” company of Konstantin’s family, a group of “He wants his work to be known, but bohemians and artists. he doesn’t care about money,” Thompson But while Konstantin and Nina are a added. “He just wants to be known as this couple, they aren’t exactly on the same great writer.” page. Nina is more attracted to Konstantin’s The students are eager to show lifestyle and fame. Konstantin has a different Bainbridge Island that they’ve got the chops perspective. for Chekhov. There’s only one way to see if “I’m more enamored with her for who she they do — grab a seat in the audience. It is is, but she’s more enamored with my backan opportunity to not only see a great cast of ground, not really with who I am,” said Arie characters unfold on stage, but also witness a Thompson of his character Konstantin. piece of theater history. Not much has changed in the realm of “Chekhov was trying to redefine the fact romance since 1895. “(Nina) lives in this fantasy when she goes that we have to laugh at our greatest sorrow,” Hume said. “That’s what this play is about — over to Konstantin’s house because they are the bohemians and artists,” Hayes said. “And learn to laugh at your greatest sorrow.”
Tickets are on sale now for Ovation! Musical Theatre Bainbridge’s production of the Lerner and Loewe classic family musical, “My Fair Lady.” The lush production is directed by Ron Milton with musical direction and choreography by Todd Hulet. Performances are at 7:30 p.m. Fridays and Saturdays, and 3 p.m. Sundays, Nov. 30 through Dec. 16. The production will take the stage at the BHS Theatre backed by a live orchestra. Myiah Riedel stars as Eliza, Dan Engelhard is Higgins, Bob McAllister takes on the role of Pickering and Nelsen Spickard is Doolittle. Tickets are $19 to $27 and are available at Winslow Drug, online at www.ovationmtb.com, by phone at 206-842-0472 and at the door. For more information, and to see preview photos, visit Ovation! at www.ovationmtb.com or on Facebook. CONCERT FARE
Ian McFeron Band will play live at the Treehouse Café The Ian McFeron Band from Seattle will play a concert at the Treehouse Café on Saturday, Nov. 17. He will be joined by longtime musical partners and accompanists Alisa Milner on fiddle, Norman Baker on bass, and Mark Bateman SEE HAPPENING, A11
Friday, November 2, 2012 • Bainbridge Island Review
Waypoint calls for beach glass donations Beach glass to be incorporated into sponsored tiles BY RICHARD D. OXLEY Bainbridge Island Review
The Waypoint park is steadily on its way to completion. But islanders are still being sought to pitch in and help. Thirty sponsored tiles will be up for grabs at $1,000 a pop after Nov. 1. They will be placed on the plaza of the park to form a 14-foot diameter mosaic within its walkway. In the meantime, the Waypoint’s fundraising committee is reaching out to the island and asking for beach glass donations to incorporate into the tiles in the park. “It’s a great way that the community can be involved,” said Diane Bonciolini, a glass artist with the Mesolini Glass Studio that will be crafting the tiles. “And we need their help,” she added. Mesonlini Glass Studio was also behind the quilt design incorporated into the sidewalk on the corner of Winslow Way and Madison Avenue. Bonciolini said that the tiles that they will design for The Waypoint will match the quilt. The idea is to create an artistic symmetry between the gateway to
photo courtesy of Diane Bonciolini
Beach glass weathered on the salt water shores of Bainbridge is commonly collected by beach combers. The Mesolini Glass Studio is asking islanders to donate found beach glass. the island and to the other end of Winslow Way. “We love the idea that it’s a pathway that will lead visitors into the downtown core of Bainbridge,” she said. The sponsored tiles will be 2-inches thick and constructed of concrete with beach glass accents embedded into the tiles, similar to the quilt presentation. In the sponsorship form that will be available to the community, islanders will have the opportunity to request Bainbridge themes for the tiles such as deer, the Point White Dock, sailing and more. The Mesonlini Glass Studio is leading the beach glass collection effort. The studio will also be crafting
and installing each tile. Beach glass donations can be dropped off at the Mesonlini Glass Studio at 12391 Madison Avenue NE, or at the chamber of commerce at 395 Winslow Way. The steering committee for the park needs to raise $30,000 for the tile portion of the Waypoint. The sponsored tiles are expected to be installed in the spring. To inquire about tile sponsorship, email Shannon Evans at email@example.com. To simply make a donation to the Waypoint effort, mail a check payable to the Rotary Club of Bainbridge Island, “The Waypoint Project,” PO BOX 11286, Bainbridge Island, WA 98110.
Do You Trust Your News Source?
Jon Banfill photo
The Ian McFeron Band will play a show on Saturday, Nov. 17 at the Treehouse Café.
HAPPENING CONTINUED FROM A10
on drums. McFeron pulls from a variety of roots-Americana traditions to weave his own unique form of roots-oriented American music. His sixth and newest album, “Summer Nights” was recorded and mixed in 10 days at Studio G! in East Nashville, Tenn. and was produced by Patty Griffin’s long-time guitarist and musical collaborator, Doug Lancio. The new offering features musical performances by Lancio as well as Ryan Adams and the Cardinals’ drummer Brad Pemberton,
Ryan Adams’ bassist Billy Mercer, keyboardist and Seattle-native Micah Hulscher, and Milner on fiddle and cello. “2011 was a big year for us,” McFeron notes. “We recorded the new album in Nashville with some of our heroes, toured the United States from coast to coast three times since, and played our first international tour.” The 21-and-over show starts at 8 p.m.; admission is $10. HOLIBRATION
Sign-ups start for Ovation! music class The Ovation! Performing Arts Academy is registering first-, sec-
ond- and third-graders for its holiday music class, Holibration! The class is led by Todd Hulet, who also leads Ovation!’s show choir programs, and will focus on learning and performing seasonal favorites. The class meets from 4 to 5 p.m. Tuesdays and Thursdays, Nov. 6 through Dec. 8 at the Ovation! studio on Ericksen. Class members will perform for friends and family at the Ovation! Show Choir Holiday Tea on Saturday, Dec. 8. Class size is limited, and tuition assistance is available. For more information, visit www. ovationmtb.com, email firstname.lastname@example.org or call 206-842-0472.
Artworks & Gifts from the Northwest
These days, any clown with a computer can put their rants, rumors and questionable information up online and call it “news.” At the Bainbridge Review, we take local news seriously. Our editors and reporters are trained, trusted and professional. We are physically out in the community, gathering news and making sure we get our stories straight. We’re not even sure if Bonzo here ever leaves his basement.
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ENERGY CHAMPION PROGRESS REPORT THE McMASTERS FAMILY What new energy-efficiency improvements have you made? Sealed air leaks and added attic insulation.
Which RePower trade ally helped you make these improvements? Tell us about your experience. Rich Perlot from Heat Holders. It was a really great experience. He’s a good guy and he’s somebody who will listen to everything.
What do you want other Bainbridge Island residents to know about energy-efficiency upgrades? We ended up with a much better home – it’s more comfortable and we’re saving a ton of money. Now, we can heat up the home a little bit in the morning, turn the power off, leave, and come back later in the day to a home that is still warm.
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Friday, November 2, 2012 • Bainbridge Island Review
BAINBRIDGE HEADS TO PASCO Speedy Spartans win shot at state cross country championship BY BRIAN KELLY Bainbridge Island Review
Many of the cross country runners at Bainbridge High can’t remember the last time they earned a berth at the Washington State Championships. One can’t hardly blame the boys, though. Most of them weren’t even born yet. The Spartan runners are going to Pasco this weekend as a boys team for the first time since 1995. Bainbridge earned a shot at state by winning fourth place at the District 2 3A Championship at Woodland Park in Seattle last week. The Bainbridge girls varsity team finished their season by taking ninth place, with junior Signe Lindquist qualifying for the state meet as an individual. Seniors Tyler Cox and Tomás Delgado, both team captains, led the pack of Spartans together, coming in at 16:28:57 on the 5,000meter course. Close behind for Bainbridge were freshman Ryan Cox at 16:30, senior Davin Fitzgerald (17:08), juniors Nick Entress (17:09) and Thomas Daniels (17:13), followed by senior and fellow team captain Brendan Willerford at 17:23. The Spartans said they were excited with their fantastic finish at districts and the chance to compete with the state’s best. The state championship races begin Saturday, Nov. 3. It was a long time coming, they said, but well-deserved. “I’ve run cross country for three years, a lot of people have run cross country for four years, and I know the first year we were last in the district meet, dead last,” Cox recalled. “To be able to come so far in four years, and be able to say, that was our class, our team, that made that happen, is something that’s really cool.” Lindquist, the sole girl Spartan to qualify, is making her third trip back to Pasco. “I’m just really excited to run, and am looking to get a (personal record) at the state meet,” she said. “It’s exciting that the guys are going along, too,” Lindquist added. “It’s inspiring how hard they’ve worked.” The top 25 finishers in each gender qualified for the state meet as individuals. Lindquist finished in 18th place with a time of 19:53. Spartans clocking in behind Lindquist included sophomore Lindsay Wienkers (21:12), junior
Jeannine Delgado photo
Anne Howard Lindquist photo
Spartan cross country runners Ryan Cox, Tyler Cox and Tomás Delgado race with the pack at Woodland Park.
Tyler Cox and Tomás Delgado cross the finish line neck-andneck during the district meet at Woodland Park.
“It’s inspiring how hard they’ve worked.” Signe Lindquist, Bainbridge cross country runner, on the boys’ state-bound team
Brian Kelly / Bainbridge Island Review
The Spartans’ state-bound runners gather for a photo after a rainy day of practice earlier this week. In front, Tomás Delgado, Signe Lindquist and Thomas Daniels. Middle row, Austin Harper, Davin Fitzgerald, Ryan Cox and Peter Lindsey. Back row, Nick Entress, Tyler Cox, Brendan Willerford, Ford Eimon and Gordon Shelton-Jenck.
Alison Wise (21:22), sophomore Morgan Blevins (21:25), freshman Malena Delgado (21:27), senior Anna Misenti (21:50), and junior Ivy Terry (22:44).
But winning at the district level was no small feat. “Woodland Park has a very rough second mile,” Willerford said. “It’s really tough to keep your
speed up.” “It’s an incredibly large amount of net uphill,” he explained. “There’s some steep, steep hills right at the end of the second mile.
And it’s really tough to keep your pace up, going up and down the hills.” “You really have to have a lot of mental focus to keep going, to stick with the guys you want to stick with and at the pace you want. Once you get past two miles, it’s really a lot harder to pass people on the downhill. That’s when I think a lot of us made our moves in the races — we’ve been practicing that all year.” “The toughest part of the race for me was probably the first mile,” Delgado recalled. “I started off kind of fast; faster than I like to start out. “The last 800 of the first mile, I was being passed by most people. And one of the teams we had to beat, Bishop Blanchet, all seven of their guys were in front of me at the end of the first mile.” It was especially hurtful because Bainbridge had Bishop Blanchet pegged as the ones to beat. Besting the Braves would have meant beating a boys team that’s qualified for the state meet for 35 years in a row. “I was pretty worried at that point, that the [Bishop Blanchet] team was really good and we would SEE SPARTANS, A16
Friday, November 2, 2012 • Bainbridge Island Review
Bainbridge wallops Wildcats 47-20, rolls into playoffs BY BRIAN KELLY Bainbridge Island Review
The Spartans extended their football season Saturday after they got going early and kept rolling, rolling, rolling right over West Seattle 47-20 at Memorial Stadium in Seattle. Bainbridge went on an 11-play, 63-yard touchdown march to start the first quarter that was capped with a Matt Stone scamper into the end zone to put Bainbridge on the board, 6-0. The Spartans then took over on downs after the Wildcats’ first possession, and Stone scored again on a touchdown dash to the right corner of the end zone to put Bainbridge ahead 12-0. The six-play drive chewed up 44 yards and earned three first downs, but took just 2:06 off the clock. Bainbridge then earned the two-point conversion and led 14-0.
The two sides traded touchdowns briefly and early in the first half, but Bainbridge never gave up the lead. Spartan quarterback Paimon Jaberi tossed a touchdown pass to Alex Coplan for another score with 30 seconds left in the first quarter and a 21-6 advantage. In the second quarter, Stone was again unstoppable. He rushed 16 yards to give Bainbridge a first down on the West Seattle 31-yard line, then took a quick handoff inside and scurried 28 yards for another touchdown to put the Spartans ahead 27-13. The Spartans continued to dominate in a closely called and flag-filled second half. The Wildcats’ last touchdown came in garbage time late in the fourth. The game was a must-win for Bainbridge, and a season-ender for West Seattle. “The kids played well,” said
Bainbridge Coach Andy Grimm. “Matt Stone had an exceptional game.” “We had some little hiccups in there, slowed down a little bit, but the kids came to play,” he added. “We said we wanted another opportunity to play next week.” Stone finished with 16 carries and 167 rushing yards. Max Wysong rushed 17 times for 107 yards and one touchdown. Fellow Spartan Ben Kussie carried four times for 55 yards. The Spartans’ tallied 402 yards of rushing. Jaberi completed 5-of-11 passes for 54 yards with no interceptions and one touchdown. Coplan finished with two receptions for 26 yards and a touchdown. The Spartans now move to the playoffs. Bainbridge will play Columbia River at Columbia River High on Friday.
Brian Kelly / Bainbridge Island Review
The Spartans’ Matt Stone blasts toward the end zone for another touchdown against West Seattle at Memorial Stadium Saturday. Bainbridge won 47-20.
Spartans beat Eastside Catholic in first Metro tourney game BY BRIAN KELLY Bainbridge Island Review
Emma Burgess stepped off the court after the Bainbridge Island-Eastside Catholic matchup in the Metro League Volleyball Tournament. With her face still red and sweat beading on her forehead, she fished her smartphone out of her bag and texted her mom. The message was simple. “We won!” The Spartans conquered the Crusaders 3-1 in Bainbridge’s first tournament test after sitting out a week thanks to the byes earned from their Mountain Division title, but the victory was anything but simple. A scrappy Eastside Catholic team won the first game and held Bainbridge at the brink throughout the four-game matchup. But the Spartans were never seriously rattled, and won three in a row to knock the Crusaders into the loser’s bracket. “It’s awesome,” Burgess said afterward, adding that it’s tough to beat the same team four times in a season. And the Spartans did just that. “It’s feeling pretty good right now,” Burgess said. It wasn’t as simple as that text message, though. “They came out really strong and they came out with a lot of energy. And we were just not up there,” she said. The start of the first game itself was delayed a bit, as the lights went out in Denny Gym at Chief Sealth High just 15 minutes before the start time of the first game, sending tournament officials scurrying through the host high school looking for a janitor to get the lights back on.
“Sometimes you just can’t win pretty; you’ve got to win ugly.” Julie Miller Bainbridge volleyball coach
A cheer rose from the crowd when the lights finally did. Out of the darkness came the Spartans. And like the big gym lights, Bainbridge needed a little time to warm up. Bainbridge started with a loss in a highly competitive first game that saw 10 ties and 10 lead changes. The Crusaders led for much of the game after the fourth tie at 5-5, but Eastside Catholic’s advantage was slight, just one or two points for much of the game. The Spartans claimed their final lead after breaking a 21-21 tie to move to 22-21, but the Crusaders then reeled off four straight points to win the game. In the second, Bainbridge led until Eastside Catholic tied the game at 8-all and the Crusaders challenged the Spartans in a another back-andforth battle until Bainbridge jumped in front, 13-12. The Spartans stayed in front until Eastside Catholic scored three consecutive points to knot the game at 21-21. A large contingent of Crusader fans filled the gym with a deafening roar, and after a Bainbridge timeout to quiet the crowd, Bainbridge again inched to a one-point lead. It wouldn’t last. Eastside Catholic evened the game again at 22-22, but the Spartans responded with three gutty points to even the series at one game each. The winning shot came on a short volley with the Bainbridge return falling right into the far corner of
Brian Kelly / Bainbridge Island Review
Tess Haskin and Hannah Wagner elevate to block a shot during their first game in the Metro League Volleyball Tournament against Eastside Catholic. the court amid back-away shouts of “Out!” from a crowd of Crusaders. It wasn’t, however, and Bainbridge knotted the series. Several Spartans gasped audible sighs of relief as they traded sides with the Crusaders and took their positions on the other side of the net, with one Spartan exclaiming “Finally!” after the win. At the start of the third, the Crusaders wore the look of a demoralized team. The glum expressions faded somewhat after Bainbridge fell behind early, but the Spartans quickly rallied to tie the game at 4-all. After three more ties, the Crusaders broke it open and scored four points in a row for a 12-8 advan-
tage. Bainbridge chipped away at Eastside Catholic’s lead, and tied the game at 15-15. Three more ties and as many lead changes would follow before the Spartans exploded for six unanswered points to win the game and forge a 2-1 advantage in the series. The Spartans controlled the fourth game nearly throughout, taking a four-point lead early before the Crusaders came back to tie the game at 11-11, then 12-12, then 13-13. It would be the last time the game would be so close. Bainbridge built a six-point cushion at 21-15, though Eastside Catholic fought to the end and pulled to within two at 24-22 before
the Spartans put them away. “We didn’t play very well, but we managed to win,” said Bainbridge Coach Julie Miller. “Sometimes you just can’t win pretty; you’ve got to win ugly.” Miller said the tournament byes, courtesy of the team’s winning their division, may have taken a toll. “We definitely were a little out of synch, I think, after that whole week off,” she said. After Eastside Catholic came out strong, the Spartans made some adjustments - and they worked. “We decided to speed things up,” Miller said. “We noticed that when we were moving faster, that they couldn’t keep up with us.” “I think that helped us wake up a little bit, too,” she said. Burgess contributed 27 digs for Bainbridge. Maggie Haskin added 26 digs and 38 assists, while Lauren Sheehan finished with 22 digs and 14 kills. Erin Kinney contributed five kills for the Spartans. Bainbridge played Seattle Prep for the Metro League championship later Saturday. Prep beat West Seattle 3-0 to move into the final. The Panthers won 25-19, 25-17, 25-21. Unfortunately for the Spartans, there wasn’t much to phone home about. Seattle Prep outlasted Bainbridge to take the Metro championship title in five games. The Panthers won the second, third and final games to win the championship; 29-27, 18-25, 22-25, 25-14, 8-15. “Unfortunately we didn’t play our best when needed,” Coach Miller said. The Spartans claimed second place in the tournament, and will go into the district tournament as the No. 2 seed.
Friday, November 2, 2012 • Bainbridge Island Review
sports roundup Spartans fall in first tourney game Bainbridge suffered a tough 3-2 defeat against Holy Names Academy in the Spartans’ first game in the Metro League girls soccer tournament earlier this week. The Spartans took an early lead on a goal in the 12th minute by Natalie Vukic on a pass from Celia Story. The Crusaders evened the score in the 31st minute, but Bainbridge moved in front again two minutes later when Vukic passed to Riley Gregoire for a goal in the 33rd minute. Holy Names then scored two goals in the second half, in the 52 minute and in the 66th minute, to escape with the win. Bainbridge was scheduled to play again Thursday night, after the Review went to press.
Ball rows in V8+ boat for SU Sinclair Ball from Bainbridge Island is rowing for the Redhawks of Seattle University during its inaugural season. Ball, a freshman, rowed for Bainbridge Island
Rowing from 2010 to 2012. She is majoring in humanities for leadership and international studies at Seattle University and minoring in Spanish. The Seattle University women’s rowing team participated in their first race as a NCAA Division I varsity program on Oct. 28 at the Portland Fall Classic in Portland, Ore. The race took place along the Willamette River in downtown Portland. Ball is a member of the varsity eight (V8+) boat. In the fourth race on the day, Washington State University won the Women’s Collegiate Varsity 8+ race with a time of 17:23.16 over the 5,000meter course. The Seattle U V8+ placed sixth of nine with a time of 18:52.78. “We were very happy with the team’s performance today,” said Seattle University head coach Portia McGee. “It was great to see our student-athletes go out and attack their first race with good intensity and excitement,” she said. “The novice boat had a great row and now know the thrill of competing at the college level. We are looking forward to a good week of training before our second race next weekend at Head of the Lake in Seattle.”
Love where you live
Gear Grinders host bike scramble The Gear Grinders High School Mountain Bike Club will hold a Farm Fresh Bike Scramble fundraiser at the Johnson Farm on Sunday, Nov. 4 for their upcoming race season. The all-comers bike event is for kids and adults of all skill levels and runs from 8:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. The course is an approximate 1.5 mile off-road loop consisting of rolling terrain that takes riders around the Johnson Farm public land and through some privately owned trails. The course will be open at different times for competitive, intermediate and beginner riders. Early registration is $25 for adults, $20 for juniors, and $50 per family (scholarships available). Same day registration is $5 more. The Johnson Farm is at 7361 Island Center Road NE. The Gear Grinders team is made up of students from both Eagle Harbor
and Bainbridge high schools, and all of the funding for transportation, equipment and other supplies is through membership fees and events such as the bike scramble. For more information, visit geargrinders.org/ scramble.
Spartans sink Inglemoor in polo The Bainbridge boys water polo team beat Inglemoor 12-8 Thursday. The Spartans’ offense came from goals by Conner Vacca (two), Noah Clark (three), Nick Williams (six) and Rory Gallivan (one).
Newport prevails over Bainbridge Bainbridge fell to Newport in boys water polo 17-7 Monday night at the Bainbridge Island Aquatics Center. The Spartans were led by Nick Williams, who finished with four goals. Noah Clark, Douglas
Ortyn and Rory Gallivan each scored a goal for Bainbridge.
Club hires youth archery coach Scott Tuchel has been hired as youth archery coach by the Bainbridge Island Sportsmen’s Club. He will start his new job on Nov. 5, and club officials said classes will begin in early December. Tuchel, who currently oversees fly rod production at Sage Manufacturing, has been an archer since he was 8. He has lived on Bainbridge along with his wife and two young daughters since 2010. The Bainbridge Island Sportsmen’s Club had a grand opening for its archery range two months ago. The series of youth classes is expected to be announced within
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the next few weeks, with instruction beginning the first week of December. Tuchel also wants to start a youth archery club early next year. “I want to see the archery range as a place where kids and families feel welcome,” he said. “I am so pleased to have the opportunity to introduce kids to such a fun and rewarding sport.” The club also noted it will host two representatives from the Washington State Archery Association on Nov. 3 to conduct basic archery instructor training. For more information about the club, visit www. bainbridgesportsmensclub.org. For information about the youth archery program, email Tuchel at firstname.lastname@example.org.
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Saezagainwins Rookieaward Veronica Saez of Bainbridge Island has earned her leagueleading fourth Rookie of the Week Award after contributing to a pair of wins by Fairfield University women’s soccer team. Saez won the Metro Atlantic Athletic Conference honors after the Stags beat Saint Peter’s in overtime and Manhattan. She went 1-0-0 for Fairfield on the weekend and picked up 1.3 shutouts as well. Saez played the entire 98:23 against Saint Peter’s and did not face a shot but cleared several crosses out of the box to preserve the shutout, her fifth of the season. She then played the first 35:06 of the second half against Manhattan and stopped each of the three shots that the Jaspers put on her. Fairfield finished the regular
season at 11-5-2, the most wins in a year since 2008 (15-5-3). Fairfield posted an 8-1-0 mark in league play to earn a share of the regular season crown, the first for the program since 2002 and the seventh in program history. The Stags will be the second seed at the MAAC Championship and will play No. 3 Loyola Nov. 2 at Marist College.
Sign-upsstartfor island’sTurkeyTrot Registration has started for the Bainbridge Island Turkey Trot. The 1-mile and 5K fun runs are Thanksgiving morning, Nov. 22 at Battle Point Park. The 1-mile run is at 8:30 a.m. The 5K run is at 9 a.m. Proceeds benefit Helpline House; register at www.bain bridgeturkeytrot.org ($10 for the one-mile trot; $20 for the 5K) Those who register by Nov. 8 qualify for raffle prizes, including running shoes and much more.
SpaRTaNS CONTINUED FROM A13
not have enough to beat them,” Delgado said. “Luckily, they went out too fast. Half their team went out too fast.” Then came the Bainbridge boys, winning at the end. “The strategy for districts was to stay a little conservative for the first mile, so that we could really push the second mile and really move up in the pack and pass people,” Willerford said. “It’s really demoralizing when someone passes you and you are working hard.” The Spartans edged the Braves by 18 points, a rousing redemption from their razor-thin loss at the Metro League meet. Other standouts at the district meet included senior Ford Eimon, the first Spartan to finish in the boys’ Junior Varsity/Open category, who finished 13th; and freshman Julia Denlinger, who came in fourth for the girls.
“Of the 82 runners competing for Bainbridge, we had 54 personal best times and six season best times. What a great way to finish the season,” said Spartan Coach Anne Howard Lindquist. “The amount of improvement we’ve had as a team over the course of the season illustrates how the support they show for each other before, during and after the races. (It) really points out and emphasizes how much of a team sport this really is,” she said. Girls’ team captain Sam Scott was also proud of the Spartans’ success. “I can say that I haven’t ever felt more proud to wear my Bainbridge singlet than I did at this meet. Our program has grown immensely over the past four years, and it has been an honor and a privilege to be a part of it,” Scott said. In Pasco, the team will face a course much different than the one they encountered in district competition. There will be fewer hills, for a start.
The runners have been practicing this week with short-distance drills, and lighter workouts. “We’re trying to keep our legs well-rested so that we’re feeling really strong when we are going up to race,” Willerford said. The Spartans hope to make it to the awards stand in Pasco, which will mean finishing in the top eight or better. The team doesn’t need much in the way of motivation, the runners said. “Everybody on the team has worked three, four years pretty much to get to this state meet,” said Tyler Cox. “To have a three or four years of built-up waiting for this to happen, to compete against these teams, that’s enough motivation in and of itself,” he said. Delgado said he was also looking to put on a show for those who had only ranked the Spartan team at No. 13, despite their earlier wins against higher ranked squads. “Our goal is to be top 10,” he said.
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Friday, November 2, 2012 • Bainbridge Island Review
CALENDAR Bainbridge Island
GREAT GOURDS: Bloedel Reserve will hold its second annual Super Squash Scavenger Hunt through Nov. 30. Kids can search the grounds for a variety of quirky squash, gourds and pumpkins and track their progress on a special map they’re given at the entrance. Youngsters who mark their maps with all of the correct locations get a fun prize when they’re done. The reserve is open 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Tuesday through Sunday. NEW ART: Gallery at Grace will feature botanical watercolors by Kathleen McKeehen and new work by the acclaimed artist through November. VIP BOOK GROUP: The Visually Impaired Persons Book Group will discuss “The Immortal Life of Henrietta Lacks by Rebecca Skloot” at its meeting at 2 p.m. Friday, Nov. 2 at the Bainbridge Public Library. The book recounts the unbelievable but true story of an AfricanAmerican woman whose cells have been unknowingly used for scientific research since the 1950s. The group uses audio books from the Washington Talking Books and Braille Library. For more information about the group, contact Linda Poh at 206-2013080. ART WALK AT THE LIBRARY: Marilynn Gottlieb will exhibit “Positive and Negative,” photography and metal, at the Bainbridge Public Library for the First Friday Art Walk on Nov 2. The exhibit will continue through the month. Stop by the library from 5 to 7 p.m. as part of the art walk. LOST AND FOUND AT BAC: Bainbridge Arts and Crafts presents the art of Karen Hackenberg and “Lost and Found” in November. Hackenberg focuses on “the dislocated, discarded, mass-produced objects found littering the edges, cracks and seams of our natural world.” Taking a low point of view, she gives flotsam a heroic scale as she lovingly and meticulously depicts the “post-consumer” landscape. “Lost and Found” includes offerings from artists who discover forgotten bits of
daily life and to transform them. BAC alchemists will exhibit clocks, jewelry and sculpture. Artists include Linda Costello, Bil Fleming, Chris Giffin, Nancy Hewitt, Ron Ho, Linda Jarvis, Shane Miller and Deborah Peek. Miller will lead a free artist talk at 12:30 p.m. Saturday, Nov. 3. Both a sculptor and a printmaker, Miller etches photographic images on metal, and discovers connections between moments of personal history and the natural world. The gallery is open from 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. Monday through Saturday, and 11 a.m. to 5 p.m. Sunday. Bainbridge Arts and Crafts is at 151 Winslow Way E. NATIVE AMERICAN ART: The Bainbridge Performing Arts Gallery presents “New Visions in Native American Art” in November. The show opens for the First Friday Art Walk at 5 p.m. Friday, Nov. 2. The special collaborative show features two Native souls; “photo-graphics” by Angelynn and glass by Larry Ahvakana. Angelynn’s unique art, which has been shared at the Smithsonian Native American History Museum by Walter Ward (Chairman Hoh River People), expresses her love of her Kiowa heritage. “Photo-graphics” marries her skills in photography and paint. Ahvakana (Inupiaq/ Eskimo) is a worldrenowned artist. His glass installations marry the influences of contemporary artists with his own ancestral traditions. A second reception for the artists will be held at 6:45 p.m. Friday Nov. 16 ahead of “Native American Flute and Storytelling” with renowned Seattle musician Gary Stroutsos. Gallery hours are 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Tuesday through Friday, and one hour prior to each performance. Admission is free. Info: www.bainbridgeper formingarts.org. KIDS’ NIGHT AT THE MUSEUM: Children are invited to Kids Discovery Museum for an evening of museum playtime from 5:30 to 9:30 p.m. Friday, Nov. 2 and Saturday, Nov. 17 while their parents get to enjoy a night out. The event is for ages
CAN’T MISS HAPPENINGS Ovation! Musical Theatre Bainbridge’s production of the Lerner and Loewe classic family musical “My Fair Lady” takes the stage at 7:30 p.m. Fridays and Saturdays, and 3 p.m. Sundays, Nov. 30 through Dec. 16. Get tickets at www.ovationmtb.com, by phone at 206-8420472 and at the door. Gypsy jazz quintet Ranger and the Re-Arrangers play with special guest Roger Ferguson at 7 p.m. Saturday, Nov. 10 at the Bainbridge Island Museum of Art.
Keith Brofsky photo
Myriah Riedel stars as Eliza Doolittle and Todd Baylor plays Freddy Eynsford-Hill in “My Fair Lady.”
ALSO ON THE HORIZON The planetarium show “Jupiter & the Trojans” will be presented at 7 p.m. Saturday, Nov. 10 in the Edwin E. Ritchie Observatory at Battle Point Park. The barbershop quartet Agate Passage will bring its fine harmonies to Seabold Community Hall on Saturday, Nov. 10. Admission is play or pay $5; kids get in free. Agate Passage barbershop quartet performs at Seabold Community Hall on Saturday, Nov. 10.
3½ to 10. The night is made possible by Port Madison Enterprises and a pizza dinner is included. Registration is required by noon the day before. The cost is $30 per child for members and $40 per child for non-members per session; $10 off per sibling. Info: 206-855-4650 or www.kidimu.org. FIRST FRIDAY AT THE GALLERY: The Island Gallery is celebrating the gallery’s expansion with new Northwest fine furniture, live edge wood slabs and paintings. An opening reception is 6 p.m. Friday, Nov. 2 and features Bainbridge Island’s own gypsy jazz band Ranger & the Re-Arrangers. The Island Gallery is located at 400 Winslow Way E., Suite 120. NEW EXHIBIT: Roby King Galleries on Winslow Way presents the art of Peter Juvonen in November. Juvonen, a painter for 35 years, is a multidisciplined artist. His art is included in most major corporate and private collections in the Pacific Northwest, including Microsoft, Boeing, SAFECO at Tacoma Art Museum, Seattle Arts Commission, Hyatt Hotels, Seattle City
Light, Swedish Hospital and the Washington States Arts Commission. A First Friday artist’s reception is 6 p.m. Nov. 2. CLASSIC FAIRY TALE: “Cinderella” will be presented by Kitsap Children’s Musical Theatre in November at North Kitsap Auditorium, 1881 NE Hostmark St., Poulsbo. Performance times are 7 p.m. Friday, Nov. 2; 3 and 7 p.m. Saturday, Nov. 3; 2 and 6 p.m. Sunday, Nov. 4; 7 p.m. Wednesday, Nov. 7; 7 p.m. Friday, Nov. 9; 3 and 7 p.m. Saturday, Nov. 10; and 2 and 6 p.m. Sunday, Nov. 11. Advance tickets are $10 to $12 at www.kcmt.org, or $12 to $14 at the door.
SATURDAY 3 STILL FRESH: The market is still in full swing with fresh albacore tuna, sweet corn, melons, tomatoes, squash, zucchini, garlic, radishes, spinach, salad mixes, arugula, leeks, and more from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. at town square. Crafts include wooden bowls, glass art, pottery, watercolors and clothing. There will also be free live music this weekend. Info: www.bainbridge farmersmarket.com. FOOD FOREST DESIGN: Bay
Hay and Feed hosts a workshop of food forest design for public lands at 10 a.m. Saturday, Nov. 3. The class covers principles of companion-planting perennial edibles in guilds, and integrating guilds into a food forest, plus water earthworks design principles. These principles will be applied in a hands-on design charette for a large public Food Forest and Community Garden site. The class will be taught by Chuck Estin and Demi Rasmussen; the cost is $15 ($8 for Kitsap Tilth members). Proceeds will go to Kitsap Tilth. Call 206-8422813 to reserve a spot in the class or come in to Bay Hay and Feed. FUNNY STUFF: Bainbridge Performing Arts presents The Edge Improv at 7:30 p.m. Saturday, Nov. 3 at BPA. Join The Edge for an ingeniously improvised evening of on-the-spot comedy, all from audience suggestions. For more than 18 years, the troupe’s riotous antics have inspired rave reviews from audience members. Tickets are $16 for adults and $12 for seniors, students, youth, military and teachers, and may be purchased online at www. bainbridgeperforming
arts.org, 206-842-8569 or in person at BPA.
SUNDAY 4 HOLIDAY SHOPPING: Start your holiday shopping at the Congregation Kol Shalom Judaica Gift Store; the store is open from 1:30 to 5 p.m. Sunday, Nov. 4 at 9010 Miller Road. There will be candles from Israel, menorahs, jewelry, traditional items and works of art. Info: admin@kolshalom. net. JUST GO: A poncho walk will kick off at the Bainbridge Island Library at 1:30 p.m. Sunday, Nov. 4 guided by veteran trailblazer Jean Otto of The Striders. The walk is about 4 miles on sidewalks and gravel paths and should last 90 minutes. Suggested dress is sturdy shoes, rain jacket, pants and a hat or poncho. Hot beverages will be served at the end of the GO! Bainbridge event. Info: www.sustainablebainbridge.org. SEA STORY: Jordan Hanssen and special guest Greg Spooner present “Rowing Into the Son: Four Young Men Crossing the North Atlantic” at 3 p.m. Sunday, Nov. 4 at Eagle Harbor Books.
COMING UP STORIES FOR WEE ONES: Toddler Storytime returns to the Bainbridge Public Library at 10:30 a.m. Monday, Nov. 5, 12 and 19. Toddlers from 18 months to 3 years old can enjoy stories, rhymes, songs and fun with the children’s librarian. Toddler Age Guideline: 18 months to 3 years. A parent/caregiver should accompany children during storytime. ALL OUT FOR ANIME: The Anime Club will meet at 2 p.m. Monday, Nov. 5 at the Bainbridge Public Library. The teen club is for fans of anime or manga in grades 7-12. Light snacks will be provided. WRITING MONTH: Write-In for National Novel Writing Month comes to the Bainbridge Public Library from 4 to 8 p.m. Monday, Nov. 5. Drop in every Monday evening in November. Coffee will be available.
START-UP SCIENTIST: Open Mic Science presents “Carl Morgan: High Hopes and High Voltage” at the next event on Monday, Nov. 5 at the Treehouse Cafe. In this presentation Carl Morgan will discuss some of the founders’ experiences starting a successful local medical device company. Morgan was one of the five founders of the medical device company Heartstream, and served as its first general manager. Heartstream pioneered very easy to use automatic external defibrillators for the rapid treatment of cardiac arrest. Morgan holds an master of science degree in electrical engineering from the University of Washington, is a registered professional engineer, and has spent 25 years engaged in medical device research and development. He previously served as an engineer in the Central Intelligence Agency during the Cold War and is
a former Air Force pilot. Now retired, he remains the holder of numerous patents that are extremely hard to read, and builds fun things of questionable practicality in his Bainbridge basement. KDOG: The Kitsap Development Officers Group meets at noon Tuesday, Nov. 6 at the Poulsbo Library. The topic is prospect research. Jeannette Privat, supervisor and founder of the Nonprofit & Philanthropy Resource Center at the King County Library System, will be the speaker. Privat will share proven ways for nonprofits to obtain valuable information about donors and potential donors. The meeting is free; RSVP to kitsapdevelopment@ gmail.com. STORYTIME AT THE LIBRARY: Baby Storytime returns to the Bainbridge Public Library at 12:30 p.m. Tuesday, Nov. 6, 13 and 20. Babies up to 18 months
Friday, November 2, 2012 • Bainbridge Island Review
old can enjoy stories, rhymes, songs and fun with the children’s librarian. FALL SHOWCASE: Aberown Studio presents the BPA Theatre School Fall Showcase at 6 p.m. Tuesday, Nov. 6 and 7 p.m. Thursday, Nov. 8 at BPA. The BPA Theatre School proudly showcases students in grades K-8 in an evening of Broadway show tunes, a fairy-tale mystery, and a delightfully dark adaptation of Dracula. Don’t miss Grades K-1 in an enchanting collection of Broadway favorites performed by BPA’s youngest theatre school students in a special opening performance by Beginning Broadway at 6 p.m. Next up, BPA Theatre School’s cast of second-graders through fifth-graders take a fanciful journey to help King Alfred solve a mystery and find peace with his family in “The Shoes That Were Danced to Pieces.” The evening concludes with the dark, faithful and fast-moving adaptation of “Dracula,”
Adoptable pets of the week
For adoption through PAWS: Greybeard is a 2-yearold shorthaired grey tabby with white on his feet, face, chest and belly. He has a very doglike temperament. He is a very friendly boy who will follow you around and wants to be with you whenever he can. He’s at the PAWS Adoption Center. Call 780-0656 for more information. featuring BPA Theatre School’s fifth through eighth grade students. Tickets are $10 for adults and $5 for seniors, stu-
For adoption through Kitsap Humane Society: Interested in dog sports? We have the right contender for you! Dolores, a 2-year-old pit bull mix would make a fantastic agility, disc or flyball contestant. Check out flyball and then come meet our fly girl, Dolores and other adoptable pets at Kitsap Humane Society, www. kitsap-humane.org.
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NOTICE TO CONTRACTORS: Washington state law (RCW 18.27.100) requires that all advertisements for construction related services include the contractor’s current Department of Labor and Industries registration number in their advertising. Failure to obtain a certificate of registration from L&I or show the registration number in all advertising will result in a fine up to $5000 against the unregistered contractor. For more information call Labor and Industries Specialty Compliance Services Division at 1-800-647-0982 or check L&I’s internet site at www.wa.gov.
Friday, November 2, 2012 • Bainbridge Island Review
PJ FUN: The Bainbridge Public Library presents Pajama Storytime at 7 p.m. Tuesday, Nov. 6. Come in your pajamas for stories and songs. The program is fun for children of all ages, their families and caregivers. Info: 206-842-4162 or www.krl.org. PRESCHOOLER EVENT: Preschool Storytime is 10:30 a.m. Wednesday, Nov. 7, 14 and 21 at the Bainbridge Public Library. Preschoolers from 3 to 6 can have a blast with stories, rhymes, songs and fun with the children’s librarian. Parent/caregiver attendance is necessary. PUB TRIVIA: Books on Tap returns to the Treehouse Café at 7:30 p.m. Wednesday, Nov. 7. Tap into your inner genius; come for an hour of literary pub trivia and team games, followed by an hour of open wordgame play. If you’re feeling competitive, stop by
the Bainbridge Branch of Kitsap Regional Library for a booklist. Read more, win more. This event is for ages 21 and older. FERRy TALES: The Ferry Tales book group will meet on Thursday, Nov. 8, on the 3:50 to 4:20 p.m. sailing from Bainbridge Island to Seattle, and the 4:40 to 5:15 p.m. sailing from Seattle to Bainbridge Island. Info: firstname.lastname@example.org. ASTRONOMy COURSE: The Battle Point Astronomical Association presents “Advanced Amateur and Observational Astronomy” beginning at 7 p.m. Thursday, Nov. 8 at the Edwin E. Ritchie Observatory at Battle Point Park. Astronomer Dave Fong and Steve Ruhl, president of the BPAA, will look deeper into the universe during the four-session course. Topics include constellations and the
celestial sphere, stellar and galaxy evolution, making vs. buying telescopes, astrophotography, image processing, computer programs, and using computer-controlled telescopes like the 27.5-inch Ritchie. If weather permits, there will be stargazing after class. The course is open to the public (minimum age 14); sign up through the Bainbridge Island Metro Park & Recreation District at www.biparks.org or call 206-842-2306. The cost of $39 includes all four sessions. Info: 206-842-9152. THE STORy BEHIND SONGBIRDS: Kitsap Audubon Meeting meets at 7 p.m. Thursday, Nov. 8 at the Poulsbo Library. Daniel Froehlich will present the program “Molt Migration and Other Tricks of Western Songbirds.” Froehlich is an ornithologist, tour guide and field researcher and is dedicated to conserva-
tion by improving understanding. He is also the founder of Puget Sound Bird Observatory and OrnithoLogistics. Froehlich will talk about the adaptations, including molt migration and upslope drift, that make our yard birds special and the research involved. Info: www.kitsapaudubon. org or 360-692-8180. QUESTIONS THAT MATTER: Mark Markuly, dean of the School of Theology and Ministry of Seattle University, will lead “Finding God in Life’s Questions: Exploring Authentic Adult Faith” at 7:30 p.m. Thursday, Nov. 8 at the St. Cecilia Parish Faith Center. Markuly will help examine critical human questions that mark our consciousness throughout our lives. Learning to live in these questions is essential, because it is in the questions where one discovers God and the fullness of wisdom. Donations will be
accepted at the door. Info: 206-842-3594. AUTHOR VISITS: Eagle Harbor Books welcomes Kaya McLaren, author of “How I Came to Sparkle Again,” at 7:30 p.m. Thursday, Nov. 8. The novel portrays three people at the crossroads of heartbreak and healing, and three lives that will be changed one winter in Sparkle. McLaren is also author of “Church of the Dog.” She lives and teaches on the east slope of Snoqualmie Pass. ORDwAy FOOD wALk: Culminating Ordway’s all-school food drive for Helpline Thanksgiving, students will carry their donations to Helpline House and tour the food bank starting at 12:30 p.m. Friday, Nov. 9. Helpline House will be accepting other food donations as well, from 9:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. MySTERy NIGHT: “Sour
Grapes: A Murder Mystery” is 7 p.m. Friday, Nov. 9 at the Bainbridge Public Library. You arrive at the library for an after-hours gala to honor a prominent local author. But when he stands to begin his speech, Otto Graff takes a sip of his wine – and falls over dead. Now it’s up to you to discover the killer among you. HOLIDAy BAZAAR: The Seabold United Methodist Women will host a traditional holiday church bazaar from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. Saturday, Nov. 10. There will be homemade crafts, cards, candles, jewelry, wreaths, plants, pet treats, holiday decorations, white elephants, collectibles, used books and more. There will be a special room for kids with affordable gifts and free wrap. All proceeds will go to support local and worldwide missions. Seabold UMC is at 6894 NE Seabold Church Road.
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Worship Directory Advertise your Church Services here & reach
Households Call 842-6613
Sunday Worship at 9:30 & am 11:00 am Sunday Worship 10:30 Sunday 9:00 am BirthAdult - 12thEducation Grade Programs
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St. Cecilia Catholic Church
Hebrew School • Adult Education
Weekend Masses: Saturday 5pm & Sunday 8 & 10am, 7pm Daily Mass or Communion Service: Monday thru Saturday 9am Confessions: Saturday 4-4:45pm
(206) 842-9010 • www.kolshalom.net
1310 Madison Ave. N. • (206) 842-3594
Serving All of KitsapSynagogue County Bainbridge Island’s SaturdayServices Services 9:30 Saturday 9:30am am 9010 Miller Rd. • All Welcome!
9010 Miller Rd. • All Welcome! Rabbi Mark Glickman
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Corner of Sportsman and High School Roads
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(206) 842-9010 www.kolshalom.net
ADVERTISMENT FOR PROPOSALS Bainbridge Island School District is seeking proposals for districtwide elevator maintenance contracts. Proposals should include detailed maintenance plan, elevator emergency response plan, safety test plan, work sched-
ule, details of overtime, any clarifications regarding a long-term contract, special provisions, contract price and term. Prevailing wages apply to this contract. For additional information regarding District elevators, please contact Jack Evans, Mainte-
For Kitsap Countywide Legal listings, please turn to Real Estate Now/Kitsap Classifieds
nance Lead, at email@example.com or 206-842-4117. Date of first publication: 10/26/12 Date of last publication 11/02/12 BR432008
SPECIAL MEETING NOTICE BAINBRIDGE ISLAND TRANSPORTATION BENEFIT DISTRICT WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 14, 2012 6:00 PM RESOLUTION IMPOSING VEHICLE TAB LICENSE FEE
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED the Bainbridge Island Transportation Benefit District will hold a special meeting Wednesday, November 14, 2012 at 6:00 pm for the purpose of conducting a public hearing and voting on a resolution imposing a vehicle tab license fee.
The board will also consider approving the October 24, 2012 meeting minutes. YOU ARE INVITED to attend the public hearing to present written or verbal comment. The public hearing will be held at City Hall Council Chambers, 280 Madison Avenue, Bainbridge Is-
land, WA 98110. If you are unable to attend, comments may be submitted prior to the meeting date. The Clerk of the Board will accept hand-delivered, mailed or emailed comments via the city clerk’s email address at firstname.lastname@example.org.
CITY OF BAINBRIDGE ISLAND ROSALIND D. LASSOFF CLERK OF THE BOARD Published: B.I. Review: Friday, November 2, 2012 Posted: Website, City Hall Kiosks Friday, November 2, 2012 Date of publication: 11/02/12 BR434964
Richard T. Meiser, age 88
Collette Cashman-Maher, age 41 Collette Cashman-Maher of Middletown, RI, passed away on October 25, after a battle with breast cancer. Collette was the wife of Commander Charles Maher, USN, mother of Maeve Maher and step-mother to Felippe Maher. She is survived by her parents Ray and Paula Cashman of Marshfield, Collette Cashman-Maher MA; sister Carolyn Jones and husband Chuck of Attleboro, MA; brother Thomas Cashman and wife Katie of Marshfield, MA; her father and mother in-law John and Helen Maher of Bainbridge Island, WA, sister-in-law Brigid Maher and husband Mike Rippin of Washington, DC. Collette was a 1988 graduate of Marshfield High School and a 1992 graduate of Boston College where she earned her Bachelor of Arts degree in history with a minor in Irish Studies. She loved everything Irish and enjoyed genealogy research. She had a very adventurous spirit and traveled to many places all over the world. She and Charlie enjoyed the travel associated with various Navy assignments, living and making friends in Lanikai, HI, Bainbridge Island, WA, Mystic, CT and Middletown, RI.. A Funeral Mass was held on October 29 at Our Lady of the Assumption Church, 40 Canal St., Green Harbor, MA. Burial followed at Couch Cemetery in Marshfield. In lieu of flowers, donations can be made to Boston Golfers Against Cancer c/o ADS Financial Services Solutions, One Batterymarch Park, Quincy, MA 02169. For online guestbook please visit our website, macdonaldfuneralhome.com.
Anne Mitchell October 22, 2012 Longtime Bainbridge Island resident Anne Mitchell, age 85, passed away on October 22, 2012. She was born and raised in Holyoke, MA. She earned a BA in Psychology from Mount Holyoke College and an MA in Early Childhood Education from Yale University. Anne taught in various colleges around the country and then in public schools in San Francisco, CA. There she met and married Glenn Mitchell and they lived in Sausalito, CA for 15 years. In 1971, they moved to Bainbridge Island with their children Amy and David. Anne started and became Coordinator of the Early Childhood Program and coordinator of the Parent Education Program at Olympic College. She also served terms as Chair of the State Organization of Parent Education Coordinators from 27 community colleges; as President of the WA Association of Educators of Personnel in EC Programs; as President of Project Family in Bremerton; as a member of the OSPI’s Committee on Preschool Accreditation and was a presenter at the National Association for the Education of Young Children conferences. She wrote two books on education and parenting and had articles published in such magazines at the Saturday Review, NAEYC Journal, Of Primary Interest (the newsletter of the Colorado Department of Education), the Sun and the P.I. After retirement in 1991, she and Glenn traveled extensively around the world and the country. She served on the Kitsap County Commission on Children and Youth, the Social Action Committee of the B.I. Unitarian Fellowship, a committee on the future of education in the Bainbridge School District, as well as writing a third book on children and families. She was preceded in death by her husband Glenn in 2002 and is survived by son David and family of Olympia, WA and daughter Amy and family of Rockland, ME. There will be a celebration of her life on November 10th from 4-6pm at the home of Sue and John Anderson, 1181 Irene Place NE. In lieu of flowers, donations can be sent to Olympic College Foundation, Attn: Anne Mitchell Memorial (Early Childhood Education Program), 1600 Chester Avenue, Bremerton, WA 98337. TRIBUTE Paid Notice
Dick Meiser died October 9th at Liberty Shores, in Poulsbo - one month short of his 89th birthday. He was born in Chicago on November 27, 1923 to George and Cecelia Meiser. At the age of seven, he lost his hearing due to an illness he acquired while in the hospital. He became a master lip reader to the extent that most people he met could not Richard Meiser tell he was deaf. He married Lorrie in Chicago in 1951. They had four children and eventually, six grandchildren. In 1970 Dick was faced with a job transfer and subsequently moved his family to Poulsbo, finally settling in Bella Vista on the Hood Canal. At 55, Dick retired from Civil Service at Bangor Sub Base and went to work at Honeywell in Poulsbo for five years before permanently retiring. In 2006, Lorrie passed away and Dick moved to Liberty Shores Assisted Living in Poulsbo Junction. Dick lived a very normal and active lifestyle and never let his hearing impact any aspect of his life. He became an Eagle Scout with five Palms, played water polo, won the City of Chicago Diving Championship in his teens, and danced without flaw to music he could never hear. He taught archery at various venues such as the park district and the YMCA and started a home-based archery business with his brother, George. He is survived by his four children; Barbara (Ed), Gary (Sharon), Janet (Chris), and Amy and six grandchildren; Jessica, Adam, Ryan, Kaitlin, Alex and Zachary. He is also survived by his sister Janemarie of Chicago. He was preceded in death by his parents George and Cecelia, his wife Lorrie, and his brother George. Friends and family are invited to join in a celebration of Dick’s life at Kitsap State Park on November 11th from 1PM to 5PM.
J. Leonard Rosenberg, age 79 J. Leonard Rosenberg, formerly of Chippewa Township, passed away at Hospice of Kitsap County in Bremerton, WA on October 31. Born December 31, 1932, he lived in Beaver Falls and Chippewa until moving to Bainbridge Island on October 2. He was preceded in death by his parents, Sam and Rachel Rosenberg; sister Belle Ehrlich and son-in-law Robert Alder. The retired owner of Leonard’s Auto Supply in Monaca and later in Chippewa which he ran for 25 years. He was also active in the Jewish Community Center and the Agudath Achim Congregation. He is survived by his wife of 53 years, Susan Scherr Rosenberg of Bainbridge Island, WA; daughter Shari Alder of Oxford, MI; sons, Michael (Teresa) Rosenberg of East Liverpool, OH and Daniel (Rebecca) Rosenberg of Bainbridge Island, WA; six grandchildren, Rachel Alder, Crystal and Ashley Rosenberg, Michelle Reed, Chairity Freeman and Joshua Rosenberg and four great grandchildren, John, Owen, Masen and Thomas. A visitation will be held November 2 at Cook Family Funeral Home, Bainbridge from 1-2 p.m. and graveside service will be held Friday at 2 p.m. on Bainbridge Island. Special thanks to the staff at Hospice of Kitsap County, The Fred Lowthian Care Center for their kindness and gentle care. Memorial contributions may be made in his name to Hospice of Kitsap County, 570 Lebo Blvd, Bremerton, WA 98310. Please sign the online Guest Book at: www.cookfamilyfuneralhome.com. In memory of Annette Brennan September 15, 1937 - October 24, 2012 Survivors: Mark Brennan Kirsten Brennan Ralf Döink Bainbridge Island, WA Remembrances may be made to the American Cancer Society
Cyclists should ride predictably so auto drivers can make safe decisions. Bicycles should stop at stop signs and obey trafﬁc laws. (RCW 46.61.755)
voTing CONTINUED FROM A1
“We’re concerned about the economy. Not so much the economy being in bad shape, but the huge divide growing between the 1 percent and the 99 percent,” Davis said. “We’re also concerned about the huge amount of money that’s poured into politics with the super PACs,” he said, referring to political action committees that now have unlimited spending power due to the Supreme Court’s Citizens United decision. “I think it’s corrupting the system. It’s a travesty,” he added. Mark Leese said he has always voted early. “I was just brought up in the English business way, and anything that comes in on my desk I like to reply in a timely fashion,” he said. For Leese, the economy and women’s health issues are big issues in this election. “I do not believe that women’s health issues,
kilmer CONTINUED FROM A1
are focused on the fear factor,” Cantwell said. “They would convince you that our economic problems would be solved, that we would get economic growth, if we just privatized Social Security and had voucher Medicare. They couldn’t be more wrong,” she said. Cantwell emphasized that Republicans are trying to distract voters from how their economic policies lead to the financial hardships that America currently faces, and how they have been unwilling to help ever since. “(We faced) 380 filibusters; that’s what we faced,” she said. Cantwell cited the Tea Party as a contributing factor to the uphill battle that Democrats face, and that they contribute to their opponents’ focus on distractions, not solutions. “As if defunding Planned Parenthood is the key to unlocking the budget battle,” Cantwell said. “The Tea Party is not disappearing, but hopefully we can put a dent in their vision for the country.” With little more than a week before the General Election on Nov. 6, Kilmer reminded everyone about the long journey that he’s traveled during this election season, and the 31,000 miles he put on his car during the campaign.
abortion, should be on the political agenda at all. It only happens in the USA,” he added. “And I would not vote for any candidate or party that wishes to restrict women’s rights,” he said. Dale Panteleeff said he has always been an early voter, but not a completely partisan one. “I cross the line. I vote for the person; I don’t just vote one party,” Panteleeff said. Panteleeff said one issue he was closing watching is R-74 the referendum on same-sex marriage. “For me, it’s the gay marriage thing. I’m against it,” he said. He said his mind had also been set early on a choice for president, and he wasn’t budging on that, either. “I just want to give the president another chance, another four more years,” Panteleef said. Christine Farrell also said she would vote for Obama. “He’s doing the best he can. The economy wasn’t his fault,” Farrell said. “It’s going to take a while to get back on track.”
“I’m really a very strong supporter of higher fuel efficiency standards,” he joked. “I’m told it takes 24,000 miles to circumnavigate the globe, which explains why I keep ending up in Gig Harbor each night,” Kilmer added. Switching to a more serious tone, Kilmer told three stories about the Washingtonians he has met. He spoke of a business owner concerned about unemployment, and in a teary-eyed moment that followed, he told of a woman paying $50,000 per treatment for her leukemia, and added that she needs four. And he finished by saying that he met a prideful American who is considering not voting after he has become so disheartened with politicians and their bickering. “If everyone who thinks that this (system) is broken sits on the sidelines, we are never going to fix it.” Kilmer reminded the crowd why he wants to go to Congress: to get people back to work, help the middle class, and protect programs like Medicare and Social Security that people such as his 102-year-old grandmother depend on. “The vast majority of people I talk to don’t care if we move more to the left or more to the right. They just want us to stop moving backward, and start moving forward.”
Friday, November 2, 2012 • Bainbridge Island Review
Residence: Bainbridge Occupation: Representative, 23rd Legislative District, Washington State House of Representatives; attorney. Education: A.B., Harvard University; B.A., Oxford University (Rhodes scholar); Drew Hansen J.D., Yale Law School. Online: www.drewhansen. com.
Residence: Bainbridge Education: Hobart College, BA; postgraduate military studies, National Defense University, Washington D.C.; Naval War College, Newport, Rhode Island. Online: www.voteolsen23.com
HANSEN: Jobs, education, veterans, transportation, and the environment. OLSEN: One, fostering an Olympia business-favorable environment for jobs, jobs, and more privatesector jobs. Two, regulatory reform — elimination of redundant and outmoded state regulations that cripple small-business creation and success. Protect the environment with sane regulations while respecting property rights and Constitutional freedoms. Three, education reform with full constitutional funding of K-12 education through sensible innovation such as public charter schools, teacher evaluations, and use of 21st Century digital innovations. Four, tax reform to include passage of twothirds supermajority Constitutional Amendment
Who’s Hiring Locally? Visit www.nw-ads.com or see today’s Classified Section
How would you accomplish your priorities? HANSEN: In the same
FIGHT HUNGER. PUSH LITERACY. STOP DISEASE. CHANGE THE WORLD. ROTARY HUMANITY IN MOTION
-What makes you different from your opponent? HANSEN: My record
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way I have during the past session — by working across party lines on practical ideas for job training and job creation. OLSEN: Olympia must undergo a stem-to-stern reorganization. This process will be difficult but absolutely necessary for a new Washington Prosperity (See Google: Reform Kitsap - Reform Washington). I will work tirelessly with all parties and factions, cross any aisle, and walk any distance to bring systemic reform to Olympia. I know no fear.
What are your top five priorities?
plus opposition to state income tax. Reform will include B&O tax and L&I tax. Five, pension reform to resolve the $39 billion unfunded/underfunded public-sector union pension liabilities. Bring current and future public-sector labor unions pensions and benefits into alignment with private-sector rates.
government waste, fraud and abuse. Champion of everyman and everywoman over elite special-interests, in-state and/or out-of-state. Fiercely independent of political pressure to conform. Thirty-year Coast Guard record as proven facilitator/ negotiator able to work with a variety of state, federal, and non-governmental agencies for collaborative solutions.
James M. Olsen
of successful work with both Republicans and Democrats on jobs issues. OLSEN: I am a proven free-market businessman who believes in limited government. I have military experience (30 years) and private-business experience (40 years). I am not a niche climate-trial lawyer but will be an everyman citizen-legislator. I am a Roman Catholic who stands for compassion, religious freedom, and against government intrusion into religion. I am opposed to special-interest money in Olympia.
HANSEN: I currently serve as the appointed representative, completing the balance of former Rep. Christine Rolfe’s term. I have a record of working across party lines on common-sense ideas for job training and job creation. The Washington House of Representatives passed three of my jobs bills this session by wide bipartisan majorities — two are now law, including a bill that eliminated a tax that was standing in the way of new Kitsap County tourism and recreation jobs. I fought successfully to double the size of the Olympic College engineering program so we can train more engineers for the shipyards — a critical priority for me, as I served for many years on the Olympic College Foundation Board. I plan to continue my focus on jobs if I am elected. OLSEN: Thirty years military service as an officer, including six commandingofficer assignments in military units of communications, port safety, logistics, and expeditionary warfare. I served the U.S. with duty, honor, integrity and innovation, receiving numerous military awards for performance and leadership. First-hand understanding of governmental reform: USCG project officer for major U.S. Coast Guard government reorganization led by Vice President Al Gore, saving millions in federal leases, manpower efficiency, and higher productivity for U.S. taxpayers with improved readiness and customer service. Forty years experience as a private-sector businessman providing affordable rental housing with detailed understanding that free-market solutions are always the best solution. Long-standing champion for limitedgovernment solutions, not growth in Olympia government and programs. Also a whistle-blower on local
James M. Olsen
What qualifications do you have for this job?
Drew D. Hansen
The North Kitsap Herald, a sister publication to the Bainbridge Island Review, is conducting a series of Q&As with candidates for local office in the Nov. 6 General Election. This week: Rep. Drew Hansen and James M. Olsen, 23rd District House of Representatives, Pos. 2. Members of the state House of Representatives are elected to two-year terms, are paid $42,106 a year and receive the same benefits as state employees.
Your Community Connection 206-842-6613 • www.bainbridgereview.com
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Friday, November 2, 2012 • Bainbridge Island Review
FYI POLICE BLOTTER Bainbridge Police reported the following incidents: Sunday, Oct. 7 2:01 a.m. Police pulled over a driver for erratic driving on Fletcher Bay Road and New Brooklyn Road. The driver said his driving was poor because his passenger was vomiting out the door. Police noticed the smell of alcohol and vomit. The driver failed roadside sobriety tests and then refused to take a breath test. He was arrested for DUI. Later breath tests at the police station indicated a 1.28 and 1.48 blood alcohol level. A bong, glass pipes and marijuana were discovered in the driver’s vehicle as well. Monday, Oct. 8 12:19 p.m. A resident on Old Mill Road reported that he had twice found human waste near a shed on his property. The resident noted that his daughter hangs out with people of “questionable character” and they might be the source of the leftovers. Wednesday, Oct. 10 11:49 a.m. Police assisted with an injured employee at a facility on Day Road. A delivery truck backed into a garbage container next to a loading dock. The collision caused a domino effect down multiple containers. A worker was caught in between two dumpsters as they smashed together. 1:10 p.m. An islander reported a credit card number was fraudulently used to make purchases in Texas. 9:22 p.m. A woman backed her car down an embankment and drove it into the front yard of a residence on Yeomalt Point Drive. Police suspected she had been drinking. She said she had two glasses of wine at 5 p.m. Later, she said she had a few. The woman agreed to take sobriety tests. She was unsteady as she walked and stood and failed multiple tests. When it came to the breath test, she refused and began arguing with the officer. She told police to arrest her. Police arrested the woman for DUI. When officers asked the woman if she understood her rights, she responded with an unpleasant and obscene suggestion. She then said she was a good person and continually asked how police could do this to a person like her. At the police station, the woman said she had two glasses of wine and a beer at a bar in Winslow. She then argued with police and said they had no proof she had been drinking. She began to yell, refused to sign any DUI paperwork and blamed police for what was happening to her. When asked to quiet down, she replied, “What are you going to do about it?” The woman then again refused to take a breath test. She put her hands in front of her and said, “Just arrest me.” Police complied and transported her to the Kitsap County Jail. Friday, Oct. 12 1:37 a.m. Police pulled over a woman delivering newspapers on Day Road. The vehicle had expired registration, and the woman was found to have a suspended license. 10:46 a.m. A bank on Winslow Way said a woman attempted to cash a forged check. Tellers tried to stall the woman until police arrived, but she fled. Saturday, Oct. 13 10:51 a.m. The window of a truck parked on Windsong Loop was smashed.
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Friday, November 2, 2012 • Bainbridge Island Review
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kitsapweek N o v e m b e r 2 - 8 , 2 012
LIFE AND CULTURE
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Sound Classifieds & Real Estate Now
Art in the Woods
Check out Richard Badger’s landscape and wildlife photography at West Sound Academy, 16571 Creative Drive NE, Poulsbo. Badger is one of 70 artists featured in the Art in the Woods studio tour, Nov. 9-11 in North Kitsap. Richard Badger / Courtesy
Annual self-guided tour gives residents a rare look at artists’ places of creation and inspiration — Story begins on page 2 week’s
Opland and freeman BREMERTON — Acoustic world music artists Tania Opland
and Mike Freeman perform Nov. 16, 7-9 p.m., in Collective Visions Gallery (www. collectivevisions.com), 331 Pacific Ave. Gallery doors open at 6:30 p.m. Tickets are $16 in advance, $18 at the door. Call (360)
377-8327. Opland and Freeman have performed around the world, presenting an eclectic mix of songs in several languages and on a variety of instruments, including cittern, double ocarina,
guitar, hammered dulcimer, hurdy gurdy, percussion, recorders, and violin. An evening with Opland and Freeman is a roller coaster ride. Their varied show comprises music from America, Europe,
Asia and elsewhere, and features fine musicianship, irreverent humor and Opland’s stunning vocals. When not on the road, they make their homes in Kilkenny, Ireland, and Suquamish.
World music artists Tania Opland and Mike Freeman perform Nov. 16 at Collective Visions. Courtesy
65,000 circulation every Friday in the Bainbridge Island Review | Bremerton Patriot | Central Kitsap Reporter | North Kitsap Herald | Port Orchard Independent
page 2 kitsapweek Friday, November 2, 2012
Art in the Woods studio tour Nov. 9-11 Elizabeth Reed Smith’s ‘West with the Night,’ goldleaf, pen and ink. She is one of 70 artists featured in the Art in the Woods studio tour, Nov. 9-11 in North Kitsap.
venues. For a studio map, visit www.CAFNW.org. The annual tour is OULSBO — When presented by the Cultural visitors enter Arts Foundation NW, Karrie and Jay which also presents the Stemmler’s pottery studio Poulsbo Arts Festival the at their home in Indianola, third weekend in August. they’ll be able to watch The foundation also funds the artists at work and grants for adult artists ask questions about the and scholarships to help ceramic and raku process. students in grades 1-8 And, “They’ll see what develop their art skills the studio looks like, and knowledge. although it looks On the tour better during are eight venues Cover the Art in the and studios in Woods tour than Indianola, three Story it does the rest of in Kingston, the year,” Karrie three in Poulsbo, quipped. three in Suquamish, An opportunity to watch and seven elsewhere in artists at work in their stu- North Kitsap. At least two dios is a rare one indeed. of the studios — Knowles Many of the artists in the Studio, 20432 Noll Road, Art in the Woods Studio Poulsbo, and Rosie Creek Tour work in home stuStudio, 6421 Middle St., dios. Suquamish — are teachThose studios will be ing studios. open to the public Nov. The biggest gathering 9-11, 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. will be at West Sound The free, self-guided tour Academy, 16571 Creative features 70 artists in 24 Drive NE, Poulsbo,
By RICHARD WALKER Kitsap Week
Elizabeth Reed Smith / Courtesy
Dr. David Gent Welcomes Dr. Andrew Hune, DPM and Dr. Kirsten Grau, DPM
to Kitsap Foot & Ankle Clinic
clothing and buttons, bead and wire jewelry, glass on metal, jewelry and fiber wearables, and reclaimed hardwoods. Impressionist painter and author Beverly Hooks will sign copies of her book, “Come Walk With
where 16 artists will be featured. It’s an eclectic mix: landscape and wildlife photography, custom wood furniture, fused and sandblasted glass, textile travel bags, hand-carved terra-cotta tiles, gourd art, raku and clay, handmade
Generated by http://www.opensky.ca/~jdhildeb/software/sudokugen/ on Thu Jun 25 18:51:22 2009 GMT. Enjoy!
Dr. David Gent, DPM and the Kitsap Foot & Ankle Clinic would like to introduce Dr. Andrew Hune, DPM from Benedictine Hospital and Dr. Kirsten Grau, DPM from Yale University, Connecticut. They both bring a special set of podiatric medical and surgical skills and knowledge to the Kitsap Peninsula. We have appointments available for both doctors. We would appreciate any referrals and the ability to participate in your patient’s care regarding foot and ankle ailments. We are anticipating opening two satellite clinics, one in Port Orchard and another in Poulsbo to better serve our patients in the northern and southern parts of Kitsap County.
Dr. David Gent, Dr. Kirsten Grau, DPM
Dr. David Gent, DPM Benedictine Hospital - New York Trained in forefoot, rear-foot and ankle surgery Board Certified by American Board of Lower Extremity Surgery Board Certified in Podiatric Medicine & Surgery Fellow of the American College of Foot & Ankle Surgeons International Lecturer
Dr. Andrew Hune, DPM
Dr. Kirsten Grau, DPM Yale University - Connecticut Trained in forefoot, rear-foot and ankle surgery Interest in reconstructive surgery Associate Member of the American College of Foot & Ankle Surgeons
Dr. Andrew Hune, DPM Benedictine Hospital - New York Trained in forefoot, rear-foot and ankle surgery Interest in wound care and limb salvage Associate Member of the American College of Foot & Ankle Surgeons
Kitsap WeeK sudoKu
Sudoku is a number-placing puzzle based on a 9x9 grid with several given numbers. The object is to place therating numbers Puzzle 1 (Medium, difficulty 0.51) 1 to 9 in the empty squares so that each row, each column and each 3x3 box contains the same number only once.
5 8 2
New patients welcome. Same day appointments available. Early & late appointments available. Most insurances accepted.
Easy, difficulty rating 0.59
Generated by http://www.opensky.ca/~jdhildeb/software/sudokugen/ on Thu Jun 25 18:51:22 2009 GMT. Enjoy!
1 5 6
2 8 6 3
4 7 9 1
8 6 3 5 1
5 8 2 9
4 6 3
9 4 7 1
8 4 6
8 6 4 7
9 2 3 5
7 5 6 3 8 2
Puzzle 1 (Medium, difficulty rating 0.51)
900 Sheridan Road, Suite 101, Bremerton
Kitsap Foot & Ankle Clinic
Please join us in welcoming Dr. Hune and Dr. Grau. Feel free to stop by the office and/or call for an introduction. Also, contact the office for scheduling, (360) 377-2233.
Generated by http://www.opensky.ca/~jdhildeb/software/sudokugen
Me: A Poetic Journal” (Tate Publishing), at her studio at 180 Sherman Hill Road, south of Poulsbo off Viking Avenue. Hooks wants her studio visit to be one of quiet inspiration. She invites visitors to journal their thoughts, with her original paintings and poetry serving as inspiration. “With pen to paper, find your relaxing moments as a time of creativity and course,” she wrote in an announcement of her studio tour. “ ‘Come Walk with Me’ is a seasonal expression enveloping a style of peace and Godcentered praise to all who venture along the dusty paths.’ ” Hooks (www.beverlyhooks.com) is a romantic impressionist painter. She paints romantic landscapes with personal expression and free-flowing style. Her paintings are full of subtle tones of ancient venues, yet are vibrant with fresh color and inviting movement. According to her publisher: “God’s gift of light and grandeur inspire her writing with the beauty of thought and expression.” Max Hayslette, who joins Eby Olsen Halvorsen at Magdalena Studio in Kingston, is one of the more prominent artists on the tour. His paintings have been available as custom art through Ethan Allen Interiors, and his dreamy landscapes of French vineyards and Italian coasts are widely available as posters. His abstracts and landscapes are represented in more than 350 private, corporate and public collections. West Virginia University is the home of the Max Hayslette Archives Collection. Elsewhere, artists lend an international touch to the tour. Karen Chaussabel, a ceramic and encaustic artist featured at Paula Suter Photography on Big Valley Road, is from France. Linnea Donnen, a woven textile artist featured at Joi See toUr, Page 3
Friday, November 2, 2012
‘Crow & Cup,’ by Leigh Knowles.
Continued from page 2 de Vie on Miller Bay Road, frequently visits Sweden to study Swedish weaving techniques. Sophie Frieda, who paints florals and botanicals in oil, is from England. She’ll be featured at Knowles Studio on Noll Road. Chantal Griffis, a fine European beaded jewelry artist featured at Kingston Cove Studio on West Kingston Road, is from Brussels. Elizabeth Reed-Smith, a pen, ink and gold-leaf artist who owns a studio on Kingston Street in Indianola, is from England. Joanne Schoener-Scott, an acrylic painter featured at Muddy Paws Studio on Miller Bay Road, is from Germany. Elena Wendelyn, a ceramic artist featured at El Dot on Highway 305, is from Russia. Printmaker and painter Leigh Knowles, who owns Knowles Studio and is coordinator of the tour, said the tour is broad in its benefits. It’s free, and
Leigh Knowles / Courtesy
visitors can meet artists and get to know artistic processes. The artists pay to be part of the tour, and money raised helps fund the foundation’s philanthropy (and, hopefully, artists sell some of their works on the tour). And, finally, the event builds relationships between the artists. “A lot of the artists don’t know each other,”
Knowles said. “My goal is to build a sense of community in the artists.” Art in the Woods is sponsored by Front Street Gallery, Artists’ Edge framing and art supply store, Liberty Bay Gallery, Bluewater Artworks Gallery & Framing, Verksted Gallery Artists Cooperative, Knowles Studio & Gallery, and Collective Visions Gallery.
$1,000 Best of Kitsap award added to Collective Visions Gallery Show exhibition that attracts BREMERTON — The top artists and has gained Cultural Arts Foundation recognition across NW has added a $1,000 Washington state. The Best of Kitsap award exhibition juror will be to the array of prizes Alfredo Arreguin, offered in the an internationally annual CVG acclaimed SeattleShow. based painter who Deadline to is represented by enter the sixth the Linda Hodges annual juried Gallery. show, hosted Artists workby Collective ing in 2D media, Visions 3D media, and Gallery, is Nov. Alfredo Arreguin photographic and 12. More than $9,000 in cash ... juror in 2013 digital art may CVG Show obtain an exhibiand purchase tion prospectus by awards will be visiting www.colpresented. lectivevisions.com and/or The Best of Kitsap www.callforentry.org. award will be selected by Collective Visions a three-person jury conGallery is located at 331 sisting of two members Pacific Ave., Bremerton. of the foundation board and one artist-member About Arreguin of the Collective Visions Arreguin was born Gallery. Only artwork by in Morelia, Michoacán, artist-entrants residing Mexico in 1935. He in Kitsap County will be earned his BFA and eligible for the Best of MFA at the University of Kitsap award. Washington. CVG Show is a major Arreguin’s paintings, statewide competitive art
which are illuminated with enlightenment, remembrance and spirit, have captured international attention. His honors include the Palm of the People Award; representation of the U.S. at the 11th International Festival of Painting in Cagnes-sur-Mer, France; a National Endowment of the Arts fellowship; a Lifetime Achievement award at the 21st Tomas Rivera Conference at University of California Riverside; and the OHTLI Award, the highest recognition given in the arts by the Mexican government. His work is also in the Smithsonian National Portrait Gallery. In Washington state, Arreguin’s work has been commissioned by the Centennial Celebration, Department of Ecology, The Evergreen State College, King County Arts Commission, the Boeing Company, and Safeco Corporation.
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See the Wildcard Players Club for complete details. You must be a member of The Point Casino’s Wildcard Players 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. You must be at least 18 years old to participate in gaming activities, and at least 21 years old to enter lounge/bar areas or attend entertainment events. Knowing your limit is your best bet—get help at (800) 547-6133.
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page 4 kitsapweek Friday, November 2, 2012
Smasne Cellars has rich history in Yakima Valley NW WiNes I
f anyone was born to make wine in Washington state, it might be Robert Smasne. Smasne has been around vineyards since he was a child, munching on wine grapes and becoming intrigued by their flavors. Smasne is a fourthgeneration Yakima Valley farmer. Carl Smasne, his great-grandfather, emigrated from Czechoslovakia more than a century ago and settled near the town of Grandview. Carl’s son Chuck had eight children, one of whom is Robert’s father, Ray, who continues to farm in the valley today. “Some of my favorite moments have been spent on the family farm with my grandfather and father, who tell stories of how it used to be,” Robert said. “I especially remember my grandfather telling the story about the introduction of the idea of
By ANDY PERDUE and ERic DEgERmAN
a grape harvester and how the farmers laughed at the idea of a machine that picked grapes.” In 1998, Robert started at Covey Run Winery in nearby Sunnyside, working with such top winemakers as David Lake, Flint Nelson and Kerry Norton. In 2001, he headed to Walla Walla, where he worked as assistant winemaker at Pepper Bridge Winery and head winemaker for its second label, Amavi Cellars. In 2004, he returned to the Yakima Valley as winemaker for Alexandria Nicole Cellars in Prosser, before converting a Grandview warehouse into his winery in 2006. Today, Robert is one of the busiest winemakers in Washington. His own
A Selection of
Classic Veggie Specials and traditional Nigiri and Temaki
Lunch: Tue-Sat 11:30am to 2:15pm Dinner: Tue-Sun 5pm to 9:15pm 206-855-7882 | 403 Madison Ave. N., Suite 150, Bainbridge Island
brands include Smasne Cellars, RobertO, Smasne Reserve, Farm Boy, Farm Girl and ½ Ass. He partners with soil scientist Alan Bussaca on AlmaTerra, Teres and WSU Museum of Art labels. If that isn’t enough, he also is the winemaker for Upland Estates, Skylite Cellars, Bartholomew Winery, Northwest Cellars, Berg Family Cellars and Challenger Ridge. Combined, he makes 35,000 cases of wine per year. “There is no other region in the world I would rather make wine from,” he said. “This area’s meaning to my family runs deep in my soul and in my wines.” Smasne has two Washington tasting rooms: in Kennewick and Woodinville. AlmaTerra has a tasting room in the Columbia Gorge town of Bingen, Wash. Here are some of Smasne’s recent wines. Ask for them at your favorite wine shop or contact the winery directly. n Smasne Cellars 2010 Upland Vineyard Aligote, Snipes Mountain, $18: A popular variety in Burgundy, Aligote is not widely planted in the Northwest. Smasne crafts it in a bonedry style and loads it up with accents of citrus, almond, banana bread, honeycomb and allspice. n Smasne Cellars 2007 Cabernet Sauvignon, Columbia
Above, wines made by Robert Smasne. Left, Robert Smasne, owner of Smasne Cellars.
Robert Smasne / Courtesy
Valley, $30: This wine is superb, with aromas of blueberries, molasses, black currants, raspberry jam and saddle leather, followed by delicious flavors of dark roast espresso, sweet, ripe cherries, dusty blueberries and cherry cola. Tannins, acidity and fruit all line up for a beautifully balanced red. n Smasne Cellars 2010 Upland Vineyard Chardonnay, Snipes
Mountain, $20: This is a delightful drink with aromas of toast, pear and cotton candy, followed by flavors of lemons, Asian pears, butterscotch and pineapple. It has a fair bit of oak to back the ample fruit and acidity. n Farm Boy Wines 2008 Bunk House Red, Columbia Valley, $16: Here’s an affordable blend of Primitivo, Syrah, Grenache, Malbec
and a touch of Cabernet Sauvignon with aromas of juniper, root beer, cinnamon, black currant and white pepper, followed by a smooth entry of plump blueberries, blackberries, plums and loads of chocolate, all backed with supple tannins and a hint of vanilla bean in the finish. n Farm Boy Wines 2010 Upland Vineyard Viognier, Snipes Mountain, $14: This is one of the best Viogniers we’ve tasted this year. It opens with that Creamsicle aroma we adore, along with notes of mangoes, cream soda, lime and pineapples. On the palate, it shows off flavors of cling peaches, honeydew melon, lime, honey and mangoes. — Andy Perdue and Eric Degerman are the editors of Wine Press Northwest magazine. For more information, go to www.winepressnw.com.
Limousines Imperial Luxury & Town Cars “The Real Paul” Serving Bainbridge Island Since ‘91
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People helping pets...pets helping people. Hank is a 5yr old shorthaired 18 lb tuxedo male. He is a very friendly boy who gets along well with the other cats at the Cattery. Hank is a mellow boy who just wants to be petted. He doesn’t mind being picked up and will sit on your lap as long as you let him. He’s been all over the Cattery exploring the enclosed porches, the numerous cat trees, and up and down the steps to check out the seniors in the loft. Hank will be at the Poulsbo Petco this week hoping to meet his new family.
1-888-558-PAWS • www.northkitsappaws.org
Friday, November 2, 2012
You’ll discover wildlife treasures close to home By Gene Bullock Special to Kitsap Week
Pigeon Guillemots are yearround residents that nest in colonies along shoreline cliffs. When airborne, this alcid resembles a flying football with a white patch on its coverts.
he U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service published a study in 2006 showing that birdwatching is one of the most popular hobbies in America. According to the Fish and Wildlife Service’s study, one of every five Americans watches birds. In doing so, birdwatchers contributed $36 billion to the U.S. economy in 2006, the most recent year for which economic data are available. The report, “Birding in the United States: A Demographic and Economic Analysis,” shows that total participation in birdwatching is strong at 48 million, and remaining at a steady 20 percent of the U.S. population since 1996. Birdwatchers are a varied group. For many, it revolves around their backyard bird-feeding
Contributed and staff written columns
station. For a zealous few, it can mean flying thousands of miles on short notice to add a rare bird to their life list. For serious birdwatchers, at a minimum, it means investing in a high quality pair of binoculars and a good field guide. Of course, avid birdwatchers dream of visiting the nation’s birding Meccas at the height of spring and fall migration: Southeast Arizona, the Texas Rio Grande, the Florida Keys, as well as guided tours to hotspots from Mexico to Patagonia. Ecotourism is a thriving business. It provides a copious stream of revenue and related jobs, while helping grow an ardent political constituency for wildlife and habitat. It’s good for business and
Don Willott / Courtesy
good for the environment. With the rising cost of gasoline and an economy in the doldrums, however, it’s becoming less practical to fly halfway around the world or drive halfway across the country to view wildlife. But the good
news for those with modest goals and means is that you don’t have to travel far to find great birds. You can stretch your budget and conserve energy by discovering our local wildlife treasures. Kitsap County is
blessed with wonderful winter and seasonal birding. For many of the species that breed in the Arctic, the sheltered, icefree shorelines of Kitsap County are almost tropical compared to the Arctic in winter. Wintering
“Kitsap County is blessed with wonderful winter and seasonal birding ... so you never have to travel far from home.” waterfowl flock to Kitsap’s extensive shorelines by the millions and spend the winter months in sheltered bays and inlets all along our coasts. Kitsap has an abundance of accessible viewing points, so you never have to travel far from home. In future articles, I’ll talk about some of these local treasures, where to find them, the best times to visit, and what you can expect to see. Stay tuned. — Gene Bullock of Poulsbo is conservation chairman of Kitsap Audubon.
Holiday Bazaar Saturday, November 10th 9 am to 4 pm Washington State Veterans Home ‘Retsil’ in Port Orchard Variety of vendors 1141 Beach Drive East including Veterans For more info call 895-4662
9th annual jeffco
November 3 & 4, 2012 Sat 9AM – 5PM Sun 10AM – 4PM
Jefferson County Fairgrounds Stocking Stuffers, Gifts, Arts, Crafts Holiday Gift Fair Pictures with Santa Both days 12–4PM Get a head start on your Holiday Season! Hourly Raffles * Fair Restaurant Open Perfect location for your Holiday Fundraiser. Sell your arts, crafts, or gift items. Booth Spaces Available: 10x10 $50 10x20 $100 For information call: Jefferson County Fair Association PO Box 242 4907 Landes Street, Port Townsend, WA 98368 360-385-1013 FAX 360-385-0865 e-mail email@example.com www.jeffcofairgrounds.com
Sons of Norway
Annual Lutefisk Dinner
Sunday, November 4th • 11:30 am – 4:00 pm Sons of Norway, Near OC 1018 18th St, Bremerton All You Can Eat - Lutefisk and Meatball Dinner $22 With Lefse, Side Dishes and Dessert
No Reservations needed. (360) 377-7356
Bremerton Sons of Norway ub Sca n d s Cl r & Bake inavi e i Sal an d aa e La Baz Sunday, November 4th 11:30 am – 4:00 pm 1018 18th St, Bremerton
Cookies ~ Needlepoint Holiday Breads ~ Rosemaling! Questions? Call: 360-373-1503
Mon - Thurs 10-3
BACKLOT TERRORS FILM CASTING CALL
to benefit the CK High School Instrumental music program
will feature Artists & Crafters from the Pacific NW, Local Entertainment, Good Food, and A Lot of Holiday Spirit.
Sat., November 10th – 10AM- 5PM Sun., November 11th– 12PM – 4PM Central Kitsap High School
Corner at Anderson Hill Rd & Bucklin Hill Rd, Silverdale
Admission is $3. Bring this ad to receive 2 for 1 admission. firstname.lastname@example.org • Vernice (360) 307-0315
Oct. 12, 13, 19, “Frights Out” 20, 26, 27, 31 Nov. 2 & 3 5 - 11 PM 6 - 11 PM Kitsap County Fairgrounds 1200 Fairgrounds Road, Bremerton www.KitsapHauntedFairgrounds.com KitsapTickets.com
Lester and Otis (co-founders) will be seeking actors for an upcoming feature length motion picture. Auditions will take place on Friday & Saturday evenings on the last three weekends in October at the Kitsap County Fairgrounds. Applications will be accepted in-person only. Primarily looking for “extras” - it is expected that a large number of extras will be “depleted” during the course of filming. No previous acting background is required, although positive consideration will be given to those with experience being severely injured, or causing injury or death to another. Participants are advised that scenes may include but not be limited to mutilation, decapitation, dismemberment, & disembowelment. Life and health insurance is recommended. Do not be alarmed if you are asked to fill out a death notification form. Lines for auditions will form in the VanZee building.
page 6 kitsapweek Friday, November 2, 2012
Sweet Red Pepper Sauce: Fall just got warmer
’ve felt so spoiled the past few weeks: It is pepper season in the Pacific Northwest. We are getting the most beautiful Organic Sweet Red Peppers from Persephone Farm in Indianola. I decided to make a simple Organic Sweet Red Pepper Sauce. Ingredients 2-3 Organic Sweet Red Peppers 2 cloves garlic, chopped 1/4 cup Spanish Olive Oil 1/2 tsp Sea Salt 1 tsp lemon juice Directions Cut the stems off of the peppers. Since the peppers are sweet, it is up to you if you want to use them. I like to use some seeds because they add more flavor to the sauce. (I also don’t like to waste anything, if at all possible.) Add all the ingredients into your food processor and pulse to desired texture. You could roast these
Lisa Garza found these beauties at Persephone Farm in Indianola.
Lisa Garza / Courtesy
GLUTEN frEE foodiEs By lisa garza peppers for a smoky sweet flavor, but this time I wanted something fast to enjoy on top of my Organic Romano Beans. Luckily, I made some extra and saved some in a Weck Jar. The lemon juice and sea salt not only enhance the flavor of the pepper, but also act as a natural preservative. The next morning, I indulged myself with more Organic Red Pepper
Sauce on top of my poached eggs and a piece of crispy, crunchy Gluten Free toast. A few days later, I decided to make a light Gluten Free pasta dish. Instead of using a tomato sauce, I roasted some tomatoes from Persephone Farm and added some of my Organic Red Pepper Sauce. I made extra, put it in canning jars, chilled and took it to a picnic the next day. Delicioso! Salud! — Gluten Free Foodies is one of the more popular blogs on Sound Publishing Co.’s websites.
Come and enjoy good food, music & shopping!
Arts, Crafts & Edible Gifts Saturday, Nov. 3, 9:30 am - 6:00 pm • Sunday, Nov. 4, 11:00 am - 4:00 pm Admission: $3 per person All proceeds support North Kitsap High School A.S.B.
NORTH KITSAP HIGH SCHOOL 1780 NE Hostmark • Poulsbo, WA • 360-779-4408 www.nkschools.org/nh/site/default.asp
friday, november 2, 2012
Calendar submissions The Kitsap Week calendar is a free listing section for events happening in Kitsap County. To submit an event, email the name of the involved organization, the event’s date, purpose, cost (if applicable) and contact information to mstephenson@ northkitsapherald.com.
ART GALLERIEs New VisioNs iN NatiVe americaN art: Nov. 2, 5-7 p.m., Bainbridge Performing Arts Gallery, 200 Madison Ave. N. First Fridays Art Walk presents work by Larry Ahvakana and Angelynn. Artist reception Nov. 16, 6:45-7:30 p.m. Info: (206) 842-8569, www. bainbridgeperformingarts.org. 1st Friday art walk: Nov. 2, 5-7 p.m., Bainbridge Public Library, 1270 Madison Ave. N. On exhibit this month: Marilynn Gottlieb, “Positive and Negative” photography and metal. Info: (206) 842-4162, www.bainbridgepubliclibrary.org. collectiVe VisioNs Gallery: Nov. 2, 5-8 p.m., 331 Pacific Ave., Bremerton. First Friday Anniversary Gala, featuring November artist Anna Hoey and guest artist Brian Watson. Info: (360) 377-8327, www.CollectiveVisions.com. iZm Gallery: Nov. 2, 5-8 p.m., 247 4th St., Bremerton. Featured artist reception during First Friday Artwalk. Sculptures by Maria Seone. the Pillow show: Nov. 2, 6-8 p.m., Danger, 285 Winslow Way E, Bainbridge Island. In conjunction with First Friday Arts Walk, more than 20 local artists team up to present the pillow in traditional dictionary form but also as a piece of art. roby kiNG Gallery: Nov. 2, 6-8 p.m., 176 Winslow Way, Bainbridge Island. Featuring Peter Juvonen. Info: (206) 842-2063, robykinggallaries.com. the islaNd Gallery with raNGer & the re-arraNGers: Nov. 2, 6-8 p.m., 400 Winslow Way E., No. 120, Bainbridge Island. Celebrating the gallery’s expansion with Gypsy Jazz Band Ranger & the Re-Arrangers. Info: (206) 780-9500, www.theislandgallery.net. artist talk: Nov. 3, 12:30 p.m., Bainbridge Arts and Crafts, 151 Winslow Way E. Shane Miller, sculptor and printmaker, etches photographic images on metal.
Free. Info: (206) 842-3132, www. bacart.org. ViridiaN art aNd Frame: Featuring oil and pastel landscape paintings by local artist Donna Trent through the end of December. Located at 1800 Mile Hill Drive, Port Orchard. Info: (360) 871-7900. art iN the woods studio tour: Nov. 9-11, 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Cultural Arts Foundation NW presents 24 artist studios in North Kitsap County. Visit with professionals working in a variety of media on a self-guided tour of artist’s studios including demonstrations. Free. Info and map: www.cafnw.org. the sixth aNNual cVG show deadliNe: Nov. 12. Collective Visions Gallery’s CVG Show is a major statewide competitive art exhibition that attracts top artists and has gained recognition across Washington state. Juror: Alfredo Arreguin. More than $9,000 in cash and purchase awards. Located at 331 Pacific Avenue, Bremerton. Info: www. collectivevisions.com, www. callforentry.org, (360) 377-8327.
BEnEfITs & EvEnTs PaiNt bowls For FishliNe: Tuesdays-Saturdays, noon to 4 p.m., Indi Studio, 18850A Front St., Poulsbo. No cost to paint. All bowls donated to Fishline will be used for the Empty Bowl Fundraiser on Jan. 19. bloedel reserVe Photo exhibit, kid scaVeNGer huNt: Through Nov. 30, 7571 NE Dolphin Drive, Bainbridge Island. “The Owl and the Woodpecker in Washington” photo exhibit. Second annual Super Squash Scavenger Hunt; children can win prizes for discovering hidden squashes. Info: www.bloedelreserve.org. 1st lutheraN church holiday baZaar: Nov. 2, 9 a.m. to 5 p.m., Nov. 3, 9 a.m. to 4 p.m., FLC Christian Center, 18920 4th Ave. NE, Poulsbo. More than 40 ta-
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bles of high-quality handcrafted items made by local vendors. Free admission, food available at cafe corner. soroPtimist aNNual Fall auctioN aNd diNNer Gala: Nov. 2, 5:30 p.m., Kitsap Golf and Country Club, 3885 NW Golf Club Hill Road, Bremerton. Soroptimist International of Greater Bremerton Area’s island-inspired evening full of food, dancing and fun. Funds raised go to scholarships and programs benefiting women and girls in the community. Tickets: $50. RSVP and info: www.bremertonsoroptimist.org. suquamish holiday baZaar: Nov. 3-4, 9 a.m. to 4 p.m., House of Awakened Culture, 7235 Parkway NE, Suquamish. Celebrate the season with a day of fun, food and gifts made by area craftsmen and Northwest Native American artists. Jewelry, holiday decorations, gift cards, wood and woven cedar items will be available for purchase. North kitsaP holiday Fest: Nov. 3, 9:30 a.m. to 6 p.m.; Nov. 4, 11 a.m. to 4 p.m., North Kitsap High School, 1780 NE Hostmark St., Poulsbo. Arts, crafts and edible gifts. Admission $3 person. Proceeds support NKHS associated student body. Info: www. nkschools.org/nkhsholidayfest, (360) 779-4408. Jim shore NatioNal aNNiVersary eVeNt: Nov. 3, 10:30 a.m. to 5:30 p.m., Cat’s Meow Antiques & Collectibles, 18911 Front St., Poulsbo. Celebrating 10 years. Specials, refreshments, drawing. Info: (360) 697-1902. haNsVille wiNe social aNd auctioN: Nov. 3, 6:30 p.m., Greater Hansville Community Center, Buck Lake Park. Prizes and auction; non-alcoholic drinks also available. Tickets: $17, available at Hansville Grocery and Cup of Joy. Info: Lois Lee (360) 638-1973. coNGreGatioN kol shalom Judaica GiFt store: Nov. 4, 1:30-5 p.m., 9010 Miller Road, Bainbridge Island. Start your holiday shopping with candles from Israel, menorahs, jewelry, traditional items, works of art. Info: firstname.lastname@example.org. “sour GraPes: a murder mystery”: Nov. 9, 7-9 p.m., Bainbridge Library, 1270 Madison Ave. You arrive at the library for an after-hours gala to honor a prominent local author. But when he stands to begin his speech, Otto Graff takes a sip of his wine — and falls over dead!
cLAssEs ywca oF kitsaP couNty Victim serVices traiNiNG: Nov. 1-2 and 8-9, 8:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m., YWCA of Kitsap County, 905 Pacific Ave., Bremerton. This training is intended for anyone who is interested in learning more about the complex issues of domestic violence. Coffee, water and light refreshments will be provided, with a break for lunch. Info: Debbie Brockman at (360) 479-0491, debbieb@ywcakitsap. org. a world oF health — coNNectiNG PeoPle, Place aNd PlaNet: Six-week class beginning Nov. 13, 7-8:30 p.m., Stillwaters Environmental Center, 26059 Barber Cut Off Road, Kingston. Sustainability Discussion Course to increase awareness of the connections between health and the environment. Cost: $40 person, $50 household. 2012 members: $35 person, $45 household. Pre-register by Nov.
Northwest Premier Art 2012 Festival
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9, (360) 297-1226. Info: (360) 297-1226, Joleen@stillwatersenvironmentalcenter.org. taNGo classes: Through Nov. 14, 7-8:30 p.m., Ridgetop Junior High, 10600 Hillsboro Drive NW, Silverdale. Instructors Jerry and Becky Deeter present tango routine. Cost: $75 couple, $65 couple senior rate. Info: Central Kitsap Community Schools, (360) 662-1638; Jerry, (360) 779-4686.
mEETInGs, suppoRT GRoups & LEcTuREs olymPic PeNiNsula ParaNormal society: Nov. 2, 3:30-4:30 p.m., Poulsbo Library, 700 NE Lincoln Road. Join local ghost hunters for a chilling account of their investigations. Info: Lynn Stone, email@example.com, (360) 779-2915. Food Forest desiGN For Public laNds: Nov. 3, 10 a.m. to noon, Bay Hay and Feed, 10355 NE Valley Road, Bainbridge Island. Principles of companion-planting perennial edibles in guilds, and integrating guilds into a food forest; water earthworks design principles. Cost: $15, $8 for Kitsap Tilth members; proceeds go to Kitsap Tilth. RSVP: (206) 842-2813. kitsaP couNty woodcarVers club: Nov. 3, 10 a.m. to 3 p.m., Active Club and Recreation Building, 1025 Tacoma Ave., Port Orchard. Learn to carve on the first Saturday of the month. cia oPeratioN PreseNtatioN: Nov. 3, 11 a.m., Naval Undersea Museum, 1 Garnett Way, Keyport. A special presentation by the Central Intelligence Agency’s Historical Collections Division. CIA historian David Waltrop will speak about a recently declassified 1972 secret operation to recover a spy satellite film capsule, with accounts of the mission from participants. The Trieste II sub-
marine, on permanent display at the museum, found the missing capsule. Free, open to the public. PoNcho walk: Nov. 4, 1:30-3:30 p.m., Bainbridge Public Library, 1270 Madison Ave. N. Four-mile walk guided by veteran trailblazer Jean Otto of The Striders. Suggested dress is sturdy shoes, rain jacket, pants and a hat or poncho. Hot beverages will be served at the end. Free. Info: (206) 842-4162, www.sustainablebainbridge.org. Port orchard seNiors Potluck: Nov. 5, 11:30 a.m. to 2 p.m., Kitsap Room, Givens Senior Center, 1026 Sidney Ave., Port Orchard. Bring a dish to share and enjoy entertainment by line dancers. Bingo will follow. Free. Info: (360) 337-5734. F:67 camera club: Nov. 5, 6:45 p.m., Room 117 (Rotunda), Engineering Building, Olympic College, 1600 Chester Ave., Bremerton. The two subjects are “General” and “Fall Color” for the category subject. Visitors are welcome. Info: (360) 275-3019, www.f67cameraclub.org. kitsaP deVeloPmeNt oFFicers GrouP meetiNG: Nov. 6, noon to 1:30 p.m., Poulsbo Library, 700 NE Lincoln Road. Topic: Prospect Research. Speaker: Jeannette Privat, supervisor and founder of the Nonprofit & Philanthropy Resource Center at the King County Library System. Free. RSVP: kitsapdevelopment@ gmail.com. busiNess start uP workshoP & orieNtatioN: Nov. 6, 5 p.m., Poulsbo Library, 700 NE Lincoln Road. Kitsap Community Resources hosts workshop for those interested in mastering the skills necessary in starting or expanding their business. Info: Stuart Walton, firstname.lastname@example.org, (206) 914-4824. kiNGstoN citiZeNs adVisory couNcil: Nov. 7, 7-9 p.m., Miller Bay Firehouse, 26642 Miller Bay Road NE, Kingston. west souNd time baNk iNtroductory sessioN: Nov. 7, 7-8 p.m., Gateway Fellowship, 18901 See calendar, Page 8
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Now it’s up to you to discover the killer among you. Info: (206) 842-4162, www.krl.org. seabold holiday baZaar: Nov. 10, 9 a.m. to 3 p.m., Seabold United Methodist Church, 6894 NE Seabold Church Road, Bainbridge Island. Seabold United Methodist Women host a traditional holiday church bazaar including homemade crafts, cards, candles, jewelry, wreaths, plants, pet treats, holiday decorations, white elephants, collectibles, used books and more. Proceeds will go to support local and worldwide missions. scraPbook croP FuNdraiser: Nov. 10, 10 a.m. to 10 p.m., Suquamish Community Congregational UCC, Division Ave. NE, Suquamish. Holiday crafting and raffle tickets. Cost: $30 includes lunch and dinner. Proceeds benefit Poulsbo Cooperative Preschool. Register: email@example.com. Info: (253) 235-1995. browNsVille uNited methodist womeN Fall beNeFit diNNer: Nov. 10, 3-6 p.m., 8811 Illahee Road NE, Bremerton. Sixtieth-year celebration dinner with entertainment. Accepting donations for Central Kitsap Food Bank, Brownsville Elementary School, The Salvation Army Hygiene Center, Imagine No Malaria or Hope for the Children of Africa. kiNGstoN co-oP Preschool auctioN: Nov. 10, 5-9 p.m., Indianola Clubhouse, 20446 Indianola Road. Live and silent auction, Bridget Young comedy act. Tickets: $10. Info: www. kingstoncooppreschool.com.
page 8 kitsapweek Friday, november 2, 2012
Continued from page 7 8th Ave. NE, Room 272, Poulsbo. An online time banking system coordinates the services you give and receive. Info: www. westsoundtimebank.org, firstname.lastname@example.org or (206) 842-4800. Kitsap audubon: Nov. 8, 7-9 p.m., Poulsbo Library, 700 NE Lincoln Road. “Molt Migration and Other Tricks of Western Songbirds,” presented by Daniel Froehlich, founder of Puget Sound Bird Observatory and OrnithoLogistics. Info: www. kitsapaudubon.org, (360) 6928180. Current Jewish issues Forum: Nov. 8, 7:30 p.m., Congregation Kol Shalom, 9010 Miller Road, Bainbridge Island. Speaker Professor Michael Rosenthal, chairman of the UW Philosophy Department, who will talk about “Spinoza and the Jews.” Free and open to the public. Info: admin@
kolshalom.net. sailing From the deCK to the pilot house: Nov. 9, 7-9 p.m., Poulsbo City Hall, Council Chambers, 200 NE Moe St. Poulsbo Historical Society presents Puget Sound ferry history and featuring Poulsbo-area ferry captains. Suggested $5, $2 for members. Info: (360) 440-7354, email@example.com, www.poulsbohistory.org. natural beeKeeping worKshop: Nov. 10, 10 a.m. to noon, Bay Hay and Feed, 10355 NE Valley Road, Bainbridge Island. Prepare to receive bees at your house when they arrive next spring. Cost: $15, $8 for Kitsap Tilth members. Proceeds will go to Kitsap Tilth. Register and info: (206) 842-2813. port oF Kingston open house: Nov. 10, 11 a.m. to 4 p.m., 25864 Washington Blvd. NE, Kingston. Have refreshments, meet staff and sign up for A, B or C-dock waitlist for November for free. Info: (360) 297-3545.
CliCK! digital download Class: Nov. 10, 1-3 p.m., Bainbridge Library, 1270 Madison Ave. Learn to download library eBooks, audiobooks and music to your computer or portable device. Preregister at the Bainbridge Public Library information desk or call the library at (206) 842-4162. 12-step bibliCal-based reCovery group: Wednesdays, 7-8:30 p.m., Cornerstone Christian Fellowship, 901 N. Wycoff, Bremerton. “Honu Life in Christ”: a support group for addictions/ compulsions, alcohol, drugs and general life issues recovery. Info: David, (360) 509-4932. abuse reCovery ministry & serviCes: Free faith-based domestic abuse victim recovery classes for women now being offered in Kitsap County. These weekly classes are designed to help women heal from all types of domestic abuse. Women may begin attending at any time. Info: (866) 262-9284 for confidential time and place. al-anon: Tuesdays, 7-8:30
p.m.; Wednesdays, noon-1:30 p.m.; Thursdays, 7-8:30 p.m.; St. Charles Anglican Church on Little Valley Road. Info: (360) 779-1900. 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. Info: Dave Harris, (360) 478-7089 or harriscd.wa@ comcast.net. bridge group: Tuesdays, 8 a.m., Stafford Suites, 1761 Pottery Ave., Port Orchard. Free to play, $4 for lunch. Info: Denise Hoyt, firstname.lastname@example.org, (360) 874-1212. Central/south Kitsap women and CanCer support group: Second and fourth Thursday, 10:30 a.m. to noon, Radiation Oncology Library, Harrison Medical Center, 2520 Cherry Ave., Bremerton. Facilitators: Sue-Marie Casagrande, oncology social worker; and Bonnie McVee, life coach and cancer survivor. Info: (360) 744-4990, www.har-
B r • t a I t ce It • Do It! l o B Home Retrofit Class Protecting Wood Framed Homes from Earthquakes
A “Bolt it-Brace it Do it Home retrofit class for Homeowners and Building Contractors is being offered through a partnership with the Homebuilders Association of Kitsap County, Kitsap County Emergency Management, Olympic Peninsula Chapter International Code Council, Building Departments of Kitsap County and Simpson Strong-Tie.
This FREE 4-hour class for Homeowners, Contractors, Building Professionals, Home Inspectors and Engineers will include: Home evaluation Permit process Safety and engineering solutions
risonmedical.org. drum CirCle: Sundays, 2 p.m., The Grange, 10304 N. Madison, Bainbridge Island. A drum circle led by Dennis Pryor. Bring a drum or borrow one. Donation: $10. Info: (360) 598-2020. Keyport CoFFee hour: Wednesdays, 9-10 a.m., Keyport Mercantile, 15499 Washington Ave. NE. Meet and get to know your neighbors, with coffee and tea compliments of the Merc. Info: email@example.com. Knitting group: Wednesdays, 3 p.m., Liberty Bay Books, 18881 Front St. NE, Poulsbo. All skills welcome. Info: Suzanne Droppert, (360) 779-5909, firstname.lastname@example.org. norwegian language Classes: Mondays, 6:30 p.m., Sons of Norway, 18891 Front St., Poulsbo. Beginning, intermediate and advanced classes. Info: Stan Overby (360) 779-2460. oFFiCeXpats networKing: First Wednesday, 5:30 p.m., 403 Madison Ave. N, Bainbridge Island. Share information about your business in a large group setting. Free. Info: Ann Whitmore, (206) 890-4797, ann@healthylosers. com. port gamble historiCal museum leCture series: Second Monday, 5-8 p.m. Info: www. portgamble.com. port orChard toastmasters
reiKi CirCle: 2nd and 4th Tuesdays, 6:30 p.m., a private home on Bainbridge Island. Now welcoming new members. New to Reiki? Attunements and classes available. Info: (206) 384-7081. rotary Club oF silverdale: Thursdays, 12:15 p.m., Silverdale Beach Hotel. Info: Jack Hamilton, (360) 308-9845. storytime For little ones: Tuesdays, 10:30 a.m., Manchester Library, 8067 E Main St., Port Orchard. Share stories, rhymes, songs and fun with children’s librarian. Stay for music and crafts. Info: (360) 871-3921, www. krl.org.
Fitness & kids Fourth annual student writing Contest: For local children, See CALENDAR, Page 9
THIS HOLIDAY SEASON COME EXPERIENCE
minutes away.... a world apart SHOPPING - Specialty Shops, Clothing, Art Galleries, Antiques & More.
DINING - Experience the many different flavors of the world.
The basic concepts of earthquake design Proper bolt and plate installation CEU’s will be offered by Simpson Strong-Tie
This workshop, will provide a consistent, approved approach to the seismic retrofit of older, wood-frame homes regionally to reduce earthquake-induced damage. Any state registered (L&I) contractor who passes the test at the end of the training will be listed as a KCDEM certified contractor for these seismic retrofits. The principles taught in the class apply to homes constructed before 1985 with a continuous foundation.
Club: First and third Tuesdays, 6:30 p.m., Park Vista, 2944 SE Lund Ave., Port Orchard. Members learn to improve their speaking and leadership skills. Visitors welcome. Info: Bill Slach, (360) 895-8519. poulsbo bni waterFront proFessionals networKing group: Wednesdays, 7:30 a.m., The Dance Within, 19043 Front St., Poulsbo. Info: Jessie.Nino@ EdwardJones.com.
COME JOIN US THIS HOLIDAY SEASON
Every Saturday, 11am - 3pm Nov. 23 - Dec. 22 Anderson Parkway • Horsedrawn Hayrides • Mr. & Mrs. Claus
Friday, November 16th • 9 AM to 1 PM at KCDEM, 911 Carver, Bremerton, WA 98312 Lunch will be provided. For more information and to sign up for this class visit:
http://www.kitsapdem.org/classes.aspx DEC 8th
• Scandinavian Bazaar at Sons of Norway • Jule Fest at the Waterfront 4 - 6 pm – Christmas Tree Lighting – Music – Bonfire – Scandinavian Dancing – The arrival of Lucia Bride by the Vikings
• Lighted Boat Parade • Artwalk
Friday, November 2, 2012
Continued from page 8 grades 1-6. Pick up entry form at Eagle Harbor Books, 157 Winslow Way E, Bainbridge Island. Six finalists will receive a $40 gift certificate to Eagle Harbor Books. Deadline to enter Nov. 4. Finalists will be announced at a ceremony at the bookstore, Nov. 11, 3 p.m. “Cinderella” Costume night: Nov. 7, 7 p.m., North Kitsap High School, 1780 Hostmark St., Poulsbo. For Kitsap Children’s Musical Theater’s “Cinderella,” any child who comes to the show dressed as a Cinderella character will be entered into a drawing for a Blu-ray/DVD of Cinderella. Tickets are $10-$12 advance; $12-$14 at the door. Info: www. KCMT.org. Kirtan yoga: First Thursdays, 7:30 p.m., Grace Church, 8595 NE Day Road, Bainbridge Island. Kirtan is musical yoga, the devotional practice of singing the names of the divine in call and response form. Info: (206) 8429997, email@example.com. BainBridge liBrary story times: Toddler age Mondays, baby age Tuesdays, preschool age Wednesdays. Free. 1270 Madison Ave. N, Bainbridge Island. Info: (206) 842-4162, www.krl.org. Kidimu aCtivities: 301 Ravine Lane NE, Bainbridge Island. Story Time Mondays, Tuesday Tunes, Free First Thursdays, Messy Fridays. Info: (206) 855-4650, www. kidimu.org.
Literary viP BooK grouP: Nov. 2, 2-4 p.m., Bainbridge Public Library, 1270 Madison Ave. N. VIP (visually impaired persons) read “The Immortal Life of Henrietta Lacks” by Rebecca Skloot. Info: Linda Poh (206) 201-3080. manChester liBrary annual holiday BooK and gift sale: Nov. 3, 9 a.m. to 3 p.m., Manchester Library, 8067 E Main. Fundraiser by Friends of the Manchester Library to keep the library open. Info: (360) 8713921. PoulsBohemian armChair Poetry series: Nov. 3, 7 p.m., Poulsbohemian Coffeehouse, 19003 Front St., Poulsbo. John Davis, Carol Despeaux, and Annette Spaulding-Convy read their work. Open mic to follow featured readers. Admission free. Info: Nancy Rekow (206) 842-4855. “rowing into the son” reading: Nov. 4, 3 p.m., Eagle Harbor Book Company, 157 Winslow Way E., Bainbridge Island. “Rowing into the Son: Four Young Men Crossing the North Atlantic,” with Jordan Hanssen and special guest Greg Spooner. Rowing teammate Greg Spooner, who grew up on Bainbridge, will join Hanssen as he talks about the journey. write-in for national novel writing month: Nov. 5, 4-8 p.m., Bainbridge Library, 1270 Madison Ave. Drop in every Monday evening in November. Coffee available. Co-sponsored by Field’s End (www.fieldsend. org), Kitsap Regional Library,
and the West Sound region of NaNoWriMo (www.nanowrimo. org). Krl’s BooKs on taP: Nov. 7, 7:30-9:30 p.m., Treehouse Café, 4569 Lynwood Center Road NE, Bainbridge Island. An hour of trivia and team games, followed by an hour of open word-game play. If you’re feeling competitive, stop by the Bainbridge Branch of Kitsap Regional Library for a booklist. This event is 21+. Info: www.krl.org. “how i Came to sParKle again” reading: Nov. 8, 7:30 p.m., Eagle Harbor Book Co., 157 Winslow Way E., Bainbridge Island. “How I Came to Sparkle Again,” with Kaya McLaren. Three people at the crossroads of heartbreak and healing. BooK sale: Nov. 10, 10 a.m. to 3 p.m., Bainbridge Library, 1270 Madison Ave. Proceeds benefit the library. Info: www.bifriends. org. Port madison lutheran ChurCh BooK grouP: Thursdays, 7 p.m., Port Madison Lutheran Church, 14000 Madison Ave. NE, Bainbridge Island. Reading “Socrates in the City” edited by Eric Metaxas. Info: (206) 842-4746. silverdale writers’ roundtaBle: Saturdays, 9:30 a.m., Cafe Noir, 3261 NW Mount Vintage Way, No. 101, Silverdale. Looking for writers. Free. Info: Bob, (360) 830-4968.
Payday daddy: Nov. 3, 9 p.m. to midnight, Brother Don’s, 4200 Kitsap Way, Bremerton. first sundays ConCerts: Nov. 4, 4 p.m., Grace Episcopal Church, 8595 NE Day Road, Bainbridge Island. Jazz vibraphonist Susan Pascal Quartet. Tickets: www. brownpapertickets.com. Info: www.firstsundaysconcerts.org. marK lewis jazz series: Nov. 8, 6-9 p.m., Mobster Mike’s, 602 4th St., Bremerton. Saxophone virtuoso plays with Northwest musicians. This week: Karin Kajita, piano. 21+ venue, no cover. raChel Kurtz ConCert: Nov. 9, 7 p.m., Poulsbo First Lutheran Church, 18920 4th Ave NE. Free will offering. Info: www.pflc.org. rye and Barley: Nov. 9, 8-11 p.m., Island Grill, 321 High School Road, Bainbridge Island. Fast-paced mix of traditional Irish ballads, sailing shanties and pub tunes. No cover. Info: Rye and Barley on Facebook. BainBridge symPhony orChestra Presents tChaiKovsKy’s fifth: Nov. 10, 7:30 p.m., Nov. 11, 3 p.m., Bainbridge Performing Arts, 200 Madison Avenue N.
Maestro Wesley Schulz launches the orchestra’s 40th anniversary season. Schulz will lead a pre-concert chat 45 minutes ahead of each performance. Tickets: $19 adults, $16 seniors, students, military and teachers; online at www.bainbridgeperformingarts.org, by phone at (206) 842-8569. seaBold seCond saturday: Nov. 10, 7:30-10:30 p.m., Seabold Community Hall, 14451 Komedal Road, Bainbridge Island. Acoustic music open-mic begins at 7:30 p.m., followed by Barbershop quartet “Agate Passage.” Play or pay $5; children get in free. Info: sites.google.com/ site/seaboldmusic, David Hager (206) 842-3455. the ray ohls trio and friends: Second and fourth Tuesdays of the month, 7-10:30 p.m., Brother Don’s Restaurant, 4200 Kitsap Way, Bremerton. Info: (360) 3778442.
Kitsap Auditorium, 1881 NE Hostmark St., Poulsbo. Fridays, 7 p.m.; Saturdays, 3 and 7 p.m.; Sundays, 2 and 6 p.m.; Wednesday performance at 7 p.m. Presented by Kitsap Children’s Musical Theatre. Advance tickets $10-12; at the door $12-14. Info and tickets: www.kcmt.org. the edge imProv: Nov. 3, 7:30 p.m., Bainbridge Performing Arts, 200 Madison Ave. N. Tickets: $16 adults, $12 seniors, students, youth, military and teachers. Go to www.bainbridgeperformingarts.org, call (206) 842-8569, or in person.
BPa theatre sChool fall showCase: Nov. 6, 8, at 6 and
7 p.m., Bainbridge Performing Arts, 200 Madison Ave. N. Aberown Studio presents an evening of Broadway show tunes, a fairy-tale mystery, and a delightfully dark adaptation of “Dracula.” Grades K-8. Tickets: $10 adults, $5 seniors, students, youth, military and teachers; online at www.bainbridgeperformingarts.org, by phone at (206) 842-8569.
“Cinderella”: Nov. 1-11, North
Artworks & Gifts from the Northwest
Payday daddy: Nov. 2, 8 p.m. to midnight, Bethel Saloon, 3840 Bethel Road SE, Port Orchard.
GREATER KITSAP DINING & ENTERTAINMENT
Holiday Open House SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 10 LIVE MUSIC • COOKIES • WINE TASTING • ENTER FOR GIVEAWAYS
COMPLIMENTARY GIFT WRAP WITH PURCHASE 20% OFF ALL HOLIDAY ORNAMENTS & DECOR
FOOD DRIVE TO BENEFIT SHARENET Bring 2 non-perishable food items and receive 10% off one retail item. Does not include cafe, espresso, ice cream, candy, snacks, wine, beer, or beverages.
Store Hours: M-W 9am-4pm, Thursday 9am-8:30pm, Fri-Sat 8am-8:30pm, Sunday 8am-4pm
32400 Rainier Ave. NE 360.297.7636 www.portgamblegeneralstore.com
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4115 Wheaton Way E. Bremerton (360)479-0788
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Bainbridge Review North Kitsap Herald 206-842-6613 360-779-4464
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PAGE 2, Real Estate Now/Kitsap Classifieds, Friday, November 2, 2012 Real Estate for Sale Kitsap County
Real Estate for Sale Kitsap County
Real Estate for Sale Mason County
Real Estate for Sale Other Areas
Bremertonâ€™s Lake Symington Waterfront 3bdrm 2.5ba 2 Story with 2 Car Garage. 2165sqft. 2006 construction. Only $255,000 FHA Ter ms. Realty West 360-8959026 East Bremer ton Buy! 3 b d r m 1 b a Fr e s h l y Painted with Newer Carpet and Linoleum, New Appliances, Off street parking, Huge living room. $134,000. 360895-9026 Realty West 800-599-7741. E BREM, 3bd 2.5 ba, 2 sty grt area, close to all, $134k. Realty West 360265-4685 Fr e e L i s t 6 K i t s a p County Homes from $77,000 to $255,000. M a n y w i t h Fa b u l o u s FHA Financing. Realty West 360-895-9026 Kingston Bi-Level Home on Large Lot Over 1470sqft + Garage. $118,400 FHA Ter ms. Diane 360-895-9026; Realty West 800-5997741 LongBranch country, 1.3 acres 3bd 2 ba, move in. Rambler. $103,500 Realty West 895-9026
Port Orchard 1800+ sf, 3bd/1 3/4 ba, $198k, acre+ grt backyard, private, close in, blt in 99â€™. Realty West 360-8959026
D R A S T I C A L LY R E D U C E D. . . E B R E M , Huge 4 bdrm, new carp e t & I n t e r i o r, V I E W, 2000SF fenced. $199,900. Realty West Properties 360-265-4685
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Real Estate for Sale Pierce County
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Gover nment Owned Pierce County Homes 26 Properties $56,000- BAINBRIDGE ISLAND $210,000 Call Now for Free List! 800-599-7741; 206-650-3908; 206-5107672; 253-655-7327 REALTY WEST www.realtywest.com Find your perfect pet SEABECK, 3 Bd, 2.25 in the ClassiďŹ eds. Bath, over 2000 sq ft, H O M E F O R R E N T. m ove i n c o n d . $ 2 5 5 k www.nw-ads.com Beautiful Crystal Springs Right on the Lake! Realneighborhood, 3 BedReal Estate for Sale room, 2 bath home, with ty West 360-265-4685 Thurston County garage and bonus room. Wow! Port Orchard Buy 4 b d r m 1 b a O n l y Lakefront Beauty! Olym- Q u i e t a n d ve r y l i g h t . $132,500. FHA Terms. piaâ€™s Sunwood Lakes 2 Lovely setting on 3/4 N e w C a r p e t , F r e s h Story 3bdrm 2.5ba Over a c r e s u r r o u n d e d b y paint, new appliances, 2000sqft. 2 Car Garage woods. Open floor plan. new roof with skylight. $ 2 0 9 , 5 0 0 . 2 0 6 - 6 5 0 - Large front deck and Diane 360-895-9026 Re- 3908; Realty West 800- Fr e n c h d o o r s . S h o r t walk to waterfront ac599-7741 alty West 877-328-3393 cess. $1,850 per month. Get the ball rolling... ClassiďŹ eds. Weâ€™ve got you Short term (4 - 5 month) Call 800-388-2527 today. covered. 800-388-2527 o r l o n g t e r m ( p l u s 1 year) lease. No smokers, small pet negotiable with deposit. Call 206855-0591. Port Orchards Sunnyslope area Like New spacious rambler on Shy 1/2 acre corner lot 3bdrm 1.75ba Huge Garage, New Kitchen, Granite Countertops. $169,500. 360-895-9026; Realty West 800-599-7741
Real Estate for Rent Kitsap County
Apartments for Rent Kitsap County Bainbridge
WATERFRONT studio with washer and dryer. Cable and all utilities paid. $655 month, 1st, last, $150 deposit. Available November 1st. 206-842-3044
3000 SqFt, 3 BR, 3 BA, l ove l y u p s c a l e h o m e. Den, family room, bonus room, vaulted ceilings, 5pc. master bath, gourmet kitchen, walk in pantry, gas fireplace & heat, A/C, 3 car garage. $ 2 2 5 0 m o n t h , wa t e r, sewer & garbage included. $2000 deposit. Call Leonard (253)988-2028 Po r t O r c h a r d s S u n ny slope area Spacious rambler 3bdrm 1.75ba on Large Cor ner Lot. Huge Garage. Only $ 1 0 9 5 / m o. Av a i l a b l e Now! See at: 5442 Sunny Slope Road. Good Credit and Steady Employment Required. 800682-1738
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Apartments for Rent Pierce County
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SPACE FOR RENT $150 OFF!! POULSBO Twelve Trees 3 BEDROOM, 2 BATH, 1-2 BEDROOMS Business Park heat/AC, water/septic in$695-$795 Varying sizes and cluded. Large,quiet,priconfigurations available. No pets. Credit check. vate lot, hot-tub, wood Valley View Apt. North Poulsbo area. stove, no smoking, pets Call Mark, Connie, or negotiable. $1350 plus Available Now! BREMERTON Christine at: 360-779-7266 deposit. 360-930-2230 3 BEDROOM, 2.5 bath or 360-930-2077 home. Walking distance Vacation/Getaways POULSBO t o P S N S a n d F e r r y. &INDĂĽITĂĽFASTĂĽANDĂĽEASY Rental L I B E R T Y B AY V I E W Washer, dr yer. $1300 WWWNW ADSCOM Condo! 1 Bedroom up- Cabo San Lucas, Mexico month. Pet negotiable. with fireplace on 360-286-9237 Advertise your service dated bus line. Quiet & private! 3ELLĂĽITĂĽFORĂĽFREEĂĽINĂĽTHEĂĽ&,%! 800-388-2527 or nw-ads.com Club house with commuTHEFLEA SOUNDPUBLISHINGCOM Wow! Poulsboâ€™s Indiano- nity pool, sauna, hot tub Port Orchard l a A r e a 3 b d r m 2 b a & laundry. 10 minutes to 3 BEDROOM, 2.5 bath. $845/mo. See at: 22238 Bangor/ Silverdale. WaNewer home, easy ac- Woodruff Place. Good ter, sewer, garbage, bac e s s t o H w y 1 6 , o f f Credit Required. 206- sic cable paid. $800 plus Sedgwick Road. $1400 650-3908; Realty West dep. No smoking/ pet. 1 WEEK AVAILABLE 360-876-7200. month. 360-286-9237 800-682-1738 January 14th - 21st at Pueblo Bonito Roseâ€™, 1 bedroom, 1 bath, sleeps 4-6. $850. 425-919-1973
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NORTH KITSAP INDIANOLA $249,500 2 bedroom septic but home has 3rd room/office/den + a huge bonus room. Front covered deck/large back deck. Maple floors, gorgeous kitchen. 2-car garage. Jan Zufelt 360-297-0325 View at www.johnlscott.com/19975 PRICE REDUCED KINGSTON $269,000 Sunny, private & move-in ready! Located on 2.5 acres w/3bdrm, 2.5ba home. Tastefully updated w/new inside & out paint, carpet, roof, furnace, appliances & more! Stephanie Edwards 360-779-8517 View at www.johnlscott.com/47853 NEW ON MARKET POULSBO $425,000 2501sqft, 3bd/2.5ba, 2.3 acs.3-car gar. Enter foyer to wood burning stone FP. Quiet dead-end street,pristine yd,cedar trees. Conviently located just mins to Poulsbo. Cherie Fahlsing 360-440-3419 View at www.johnlscott.com/26168
BAINBRIDGE ISLAND BILL POINT VIEW HOME $650,000 Amazing views from this remodeded home in desireable Bill Point.Open floor plan+large deck overlooks Eagle Harbor. 3 bdrms+bonus room & office. Master on main. Kevin Pearson 206-780-3315 View at www.johnlscott.com/36797 OPEN SUN 1-4 $799,000 Stunning home w. 4000+ sq.ft.. Seamless blending of interior & exterior spaces w/manicured woodlands, streams & ponds. A sophisticated retreat. Details abound. Eileen Black 206-780-3320 View at www.johnlscott.com/21931
SOUTH KITSAP LAKEBAY $14,950 Super affordable .45 acre lot conveniently located close to the community of Home with paved road access. Lot is cleared and ready to build. Contract Terms! Eric Von Marbod 360-710-2010 View at www.johnlscott.com/87913 PORT ORCHARD $238,000 Spacious 4BR/2.25B A home with Seattle & Sound views!! Large deck of the dining room and patio off the family room, fully fenced back yard you must see!! Pearl Taylor 360-710-2101 View at www.johnlscott.com/92941
ADOPT: Adoring young TV producer & attorney, home-cooking, beaches, spor ts await precious baby. Expenses paid. 1800-562-8287 ADOPT: College Sweethearts, Successful Business Owners, at-home parents, home cooking, unconditional love awaits baby. Expenses paid. 1-800-816-8424. Patty & Sean.
FROM 12-3 PM
CENTRAL KITSAP OPEN HOUSE SUN 1-4 $239,950 11012 Lobelia Ave NW DD: Ridgetop to Marigold, left on Lobelia. Property on right. Home rates A+! Brand new siding & paint, newer roof, & more. Phyllis Hoepfner 360-731-5216 View at www.johnlscott.com/56840 OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK! $262,500 10618 Buccaneer Pl NW. DD: Silverdale Way to Anderson Hill Rd, to Apex to Plat Entrance. New Construction in Silverdale. Priced from $262,500. Agent on site! Silverdale Office 360-692-9777 View at www.johnlscott.com/48065 OPEN HOUSE SUN 1-4 $278,000 60 & 64 NW Lopez Ln. DD:From Silverdale: Bucklin Hill to Rt on Central Valley follow to Rt on Lopez Duplex is 2nd on Rt. Kathy Berndtson 360-981-9103 View at www.johnlscott.com/74274
BREMERTON OPEN SATURDAY 1-4 $179,000 2011 Jackson Dr. DD: From Hwy 3: East on Kitsap Way, Left on Marine Dr, Right on Rocky Pt Rd, Right up & onto Jackson. Go around the curve to house on the left. Phyllis Hoepfner 360-698-8157 View at www.johnlscott.com/22593
LOTS & LAND HANSVILLE $9,500 Buy today...play tomorrow. Drop a boat in Hood Canal to fish, crab, get shimp. Swimming pool, private beach. Amenity lot-not buildable. Jan Zufelt 360-297-0325 View at www.johnlscott.com/74804
JOHN L. SCOTT KITSAP COUNTY OFFICE LOCATIONS Bainbridge Island | Kevin Pearson, 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.
financing 2509 FIR AVENUE
3bd/1.75ba, 1,152 SqFt hm on large lot. New roof, paint, entry door, windows, sheetrock w/ rounded corners & refinished oak floors. Great backyard! MLS# 374378 PRICE REDUCED TO $147,500 Hosted by: Steve Smaaladen 360-710-8800 DD: From Wheaton Way, turn east onto Sheridan Ave. turn right onto Perry Ave. Turn right onto Magnuson Way. Turn left onto Fir Ave.
FROM 12-3 PM
311 WHITE PINE DRIVE
3bd/1.5ba, 1,492 SqFt rambler on 0.25 Ac. Freshly painted exterior, new carpet, new roof & newer furnace. Large living & fam.room. Large backyard. MLS# 408546 PRICE REDUCED TO $184,000 Hosted by: Carolee Vergeer 360-271-9732 DD: From Wheaton way, West on Sylvan to right (North) on Pine to East Pine Drive. Left on Jack Pine Dr. Jack Pine becomes White Pine Drive. Home on left.
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Friday, November 2, 2012, Real Estate Now/Kitsap Classifieds, PAGE 3 Announcements
KITSAP HAUNTED Fairgrounds. Come to the Casting Call for Lester & O t i s â€™ M ov i e ! O c t o b e r 12th, 13th, 19th, 20th, 26th, 27th and 31st from 5-11pm. â€œFr ights Outâ€? N ove m b e r 2 n d & 3 r d from 6pm-11pm. Kitsap C o u n t y Fa i r g r o u n d s , 1200 Fairgrounds Road, Bremerton. www.KitsapHauntedFairgrounds.com S O N S O F N O R WAY Annual Lutefisk Dinner. Sunday, November 4th, 11:30am-4:00pm. 1018 18th Street, Bremerton. All You Can Eat - Lutefisk and Meatball Dinner, $22 (with Lefse, Side Dishes and Dessert). No r e s e r va t i o n s n e e d e d . 360-377-7356
IN THE SUPERIOR COURT OF WASHINGTON FOR KITSAP COUNTY ONEWEST BANK, FSB Plaintiff, v. UNKNOWN HEIRS AND DEVISEES OF RUTH M. JACKSON, DECEASED, BREM-AIR DISPOSAL, INC., AN OREGON CORPORATION., SECRETARY OF HOUSING AND URBAN DEVELOPMENT; CITY OF BREMERTON; UNKNOWN PERSONS IN POSSESSION OR CLAIMING RIGHT TO POSSESSION, Defendant(s). NO. 10-2-02831-7 SHERIFFâ€™S PUBLIC NOTICE OF SALE OF REAL PROPERTY TO: Unknown Heirs and Devisees of Ruth M. Jackson, Deceased Judgment Debtor The Superior Court of Kitsap County has directed the undersigned Sheriff of Kitsap County to sell the property described below to satisfy a judgment in the above-entitled action. If developed the property address is: 2913 Porter Street, Bremerton, WA 98312 Legal Description: CHARLESTON THE NORTH 70 FEET OF LOTS 3 AND 4, BLOCK 26, CHARLESTON ADDITION; TOGETHER WITH AND EASEMENT OVER THE NORTH 2.5 FEET OF THE SOUTH 30 FEET OF LOTS 3 AND 4 FOR THE MAINTENANCE AND REPAIR; TOGETHER WITH AN EASEMENT OVER THE NORTH 40 FEET OF LOT 5 FOR PARKING; SUBJECT TO AN EASEMENT OVER THE EXISTING D R I V E W AY F O R I N GRESS AND EGRESS; SUBJECT TO AN EASEMENT FOR REPAIR OF THE EXISTING SEWER LINE LEADING TO PORTER STREET, AS RECORDED IN VOLUME 2, PAGE 16 OF PLATS, RECORDS OF KITSAP C O U N T Y, WA S H I N G TON. Assessorâ€™s Property Tax Parcel or Account Numb e r : 3732-026-003-0100. The sale of the above described property is to take place: Time: 10:00 am Date: Friday, December 21, 2012 Place: Main Entrance, Kitsap County Courthouse 614 Division Street, Port Orchard, WA The judgment debtor can avoid the sale by paying the In Rem in the sum of $122,727.01, together with interest, costs and fees, before the sale date. For the exact amount, contact the Kitsap County Sheriffâ€™s Office at the address stated below: STEVE BOYER, SHERIFF By: David White Chief of Investigations and Support Services Kitsap County Sheriffâ€™s Office
614 Division Street Port Orchard, WA 98366-4688 Phone: 360-337-7104 Attorney for Plaintiff: Law Offices of Robinson Tait, P.S. Attn: Scott Grigsby 710 2nd Ave, Ste 710 Seattle WA 98104 206-676-9640 Date of first publication: 10/26/12 Date of last publication: 11/16/12 PW694078
above-described property be sold and the proceeds applied to the payment of principal, interest, attorney fees, costs and disbursements and other recovery amounts with interest to date of the sale of the property. NOW, THEREFORE, in the name of the STATE OF WASHINGTON, you are hereby commanded to proceed to seize and sell forthwith and without appraisement, the property above-described, in the manner provided by law, or so much thereof as may be necessary to satisfy the judgment amount plus interest to the date of sale. The redemption period is 0 months. The Sheriffâ€™s notice of sale shall be published in the Port Orchard Independent. DATED this 2nd day of October, 2012. KEVIN D. HULL JUDGE of the said Court, and the seal thereof on DAVID W. PETERSON COURT CLERK By KRISTIN KINSLEY Deputy Clerk 12-9-02131-4 Judgment Number THE SALE DATE HAS BEEN SET FOR FRIDAY, DECEMBER 21, 2012 AT 1 0 : 0 0 A . M . , AT T H E MAIN ENTRANCE, KITSAP COUNTY COURTHOUSE, PORT ORCHARD, WASHINGTON. Y O U M AY H AV E A RIGHT TO EXEMPT PROPERTY FROM THE S A L E U N D E R S TATUTES OF THIS STATE, INCLUDING SECTIONS 6.13.010, 6.13.030, 6.13.040, 6.15.010 AND 6.15.060 OF THE REVISED CODE OF WASHINGTON, IN THE MANNER DESCRIBED IN THOSE STATUTES. STEVE BOYER, SHERIFF BY: DAVID WHITE CHIEF OF INVESTIGATIONS AND SUPPORT SERVICES Date of first publication: 10/26/12 Date of last publication: 11/30/12 PW694085
above-entitled action. If developed the property address is: 15323 Virginia Point Road NE, Poulsbo, WA 98370 LEGAL DESCRIPTION: 35261E (PARCEL C OF SHORT P L AT N O . 2 9 7 4 R E CORDED UNDER AUDITORâ€™S FILE NO. 8 2 0 8 2 7 0 1 1 0 ) T H AT PORTION OF GOVERNMENT LOT 2, SECTION 35, TOWNSHIP 26 NORTH, RANGE 1 EAST, W. M . , I N K I T S A P C O U N T Y, WA S H I N G TON, DESCRIBED AS FOLLOWS: BEGINNING AT THE NORTHWEST CORNER OF SAID GOVERNMENT LOT 2; THENCE SOUTH ALONG THE WEST LINE THEREOF 829.29 FEET, MORE OR LESS, TO THE SOUTHWEST CORNER OF A TRACT OF LAND CONVEYED TO LYMAN D. BAIRD IN DEED RECORDED ON APRIL 12, 1893 IN VOLUME PD OF D E E D S , PA G E 2 9 2 , RECORDS OF KITSAP COUNTY; THENCE EAST ALONG THE SOUTH LINE OF SAID BAIRD TRACT TO AN INTERSECTION WITH THE EAST LINE WEST 230 FEET OF SAID GOVERNMENT LOT 2; THENCE SOUTH PARALLEL TO THE WEST LINE OF SAID GOVERNMENT LOT 185 FEET TO THE TRUE POINT OF BEGINNING; THENCE CONTINUE SOUTH PARALLEL TO SAID WEST LINE 1 7 5 F E E T; T H E N C E E A S T PA R A L L E L T O THE SOUTH LINE OF SAID BAIRD TRACT AND ITS EXTENSION EAST TO THE EAST BOUNDARY OF SAID G O V E R N M E N T L O T; THENCE NORTHERLY ALONG SAID EAST BOUNDARY TO A POINT 185 FEET SOUTH OF THE SOUTH LINE OF S A I D B A I R D T R A C T; THENCE WEST TO THE TRUE POINT OF BEGINNING; TOGETHER WITH AND SUBJECT TO AN EASEMENT FOR INGRESS AND EGRESS AND UTILITIES OVER, UNDER AND ACROSS A STRIP OF LAND 40 FEET IN WIDTH, THE CENTERLINE DESCRIBED AS FOLLOWS: B E G I N N I N G AT T H E NORTHWEST CORNER OF THE HERETOFORE D E S C R I B E D T R A C T; THENCE SOUTH ALONG THE WEST LINE THEREOF TO THE NORTH MARGIN OF VIRGINIA POINT ROAD AND TERMINUS. Assessorâ€™s Property Tax Parcel or Account Numb e r : 352601-2-053-20-06. The sale of the above described property is to take place: Time: 10:30 A.M. Date: Friday, December 21, 2012 Place: Main Entrance, Kitsap County Courthouse 614 Division Street, Port Orchard, WA The judgment debtor can avoid the sale by paying the judgment
amount of $258,033.92 together with interest, costs and fees, before the sale date. For the exact amount, contact the Kitsap County Sheriffâ€™s Office at the address stated below: STEVE BOYER, SHERIFF Chief of Investigations and Support Services Kitsap County Sheriffâ€™s Office 614 Division Street Port Orchard, WA 98366-4688 Phone: 360-337-7104 Attorney for Plaintiff: By: David White Bishop, White, Marshall & Weibel, P.S. Attn: William L. Bishop or Annette E. Cook 720 Olive Way, Suite 1201 Seattle, WA 98101 206-622-5306 Date of first publication: 10/26/12 Date of last publication: 11/16/12 PW694310
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 dba Housing Kitsap reserves the right to waive any and all informalities or to reject any and all bids. Date of first publication: 11/02/12 Date of last publication: 11/09/12 PW695874
FOUND HEARING AID on 10/22 in Cascade V i ew M e d i c a l C e n t e r hallway. Call to ID and claim 360-697-1300. Legal Notices
SUPERIOR COURT OF WASHINGTON FOR KITSAP COUNTY IN RE THE ESTATE OF: BARBARA J. CROSS, Deceased. NO. 12-4-00391-1 PROBATE NOTICE TO CREDITORS RCW 11.40.030 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 other wise 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 representativeâ€™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 und e r R C W 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 decedentâ€™s probate and nonprobate assets. Date of First Publication: 10/19/12 Dated this 10th day of October, 2012. MARION CROSS Personal Representative D I A N E F. R U S S E L L , WSBA #16190 Attorney for Personal Representative 9226 Bayshore Drive NW, Ste. 270 Silv e r d a l e , Wa s h i n g t o n 98383 Date of first publication: 10/19/12 Date of last publication: 11/02/12 PW691018
TO: UNKNOWN HEIRS AND DEVISEES OF RUTH M. JACKSON, DECEASED JUDGMENT DEBTOR Scott Grigsby WSB# 41630 Robinson Tait, P.S. 710 Second Avenue, Suite 710 Seattle WA 98104 Phone: (206) 676-9640 F a c s i m i l e : (206) 676-9659 Email: firstname.lastname@example.org SUPERIOR COURT OF WASHINGTON FOR KITSAP COUNTY ONEWEST BANK, FSB Plaintiff, v. UNKNOWN HEIRS AND DEVISEES OF RUTH M. JACKSON, DECEASED, BREM-AIR DISPOSAL, INC., AN OREGON CORP O R AT I O N . , S E C R E TARY OF HOUSING AND URBAN DEVELOPMENT; CITY OF BREMERTON; UNKNOWN PERSONS IN POSSESSION OR CLAIMING RIGHT TO POSSESSION, Defendant(s). NO. 10-2-02831-7 ORDER OF SALE AN ORDER OF SALE HAS BEEN ISSUED IN THE ABOVE CAPTIONED CASE, DIRECTED TO THE SHERIFF OF KITS A P C O U N T Y, C O M MANDING THE SHERIFF AS FOLLOWS, WHEREA S , T H E S TAT E O F WASHINGTON TO THE SHERIFF OF KITSAP COUNTY GREETINGS: WHEREAS, in the above-entitled court on September 20, 2012, Plaintiff, secured a judgment against defendants Unknown Heirs and Devisees of Ruth M. Jackson, deceased, in the total judgment amount of $229,850.38, together with interest at a rate of 1.37% per annum, $11.48 per diem, from the date of judgment and continuing thereafter until the date of sale. WHEREAS, the judgment is a foreclosure against parties of a Deed of Trust Mortgage on real estate in Kitsap County, Washington, described as follows: PLEASE SEE ATTACHED EXHIBIT â€œAâ€? Ta x P a rc e l N o . 3732-026-003-0100 and commonly known as: 2 9 1 3 P o r t e r Street, Bremerton, WA 98312 WHEREAS, on September 20, 2012, the Court ordered that all of the
IN THE SUPERIOR COURT OF WASHINGTON FOR KITSAP COUNTY WASHINGTON FEDERAL SAVINGS, A CORPORATION, Plaintiff, vs. R O B E RT A . B A G L E Y AND DEIRDRE K. B A G L E Y, H U S B A N D AND WIFE; AND JOHN AND JANE DOES, OCCUPANTS OF THE PREMISES, Defendants. SHERIFFâ€™S PUBLIC NOTICE OF SALE OF REAL PROPERTY NO. 11-2-02111-6 TO: Robert A. Bagley, Judgment Debtor(s) The Superior Court of Kitsap County has directed the undersigned Sheriff of Kitsap County to sell the property described below to satisfy a judgment in the
INVITATION TO BID RFB 2012-01-05-000-1A The Kitsap County Consolidated Housing Authority (â€œKCCHAâ€?) dba Housing Kitsap will receive sealed bids from qualified contractors at the Main Reception office of KCCHA (345 - 6th Street, Suite 100, Bremerton WA 98337) until 2:00 PM, Local Time, on Friday, November 16th, 2012, for the Fairview Public Housing New Gutter Installation Project, located at 1205, 1221, 1237, 1253, 1269 NW Fox Run, 1270, 1275, 1290, 1295 NW Lester Court, 6800, 6801, 6820, 6825, 6840, 6845, 6860, 6865, 6880, 6885, 6955, 6975, 6995 T i b a r d i s R o a d N W, 6817, 6824, 6833, 6842, 6849, 6856, 6865, 6874, 6881, 6890, 6897 Fairside Place NW, All in Bremerton, WA 98311. No Late Bids Will Be Accepted. All 33 homes were constructed in 1980. There is no onsite PreBid Conference / Contractor Walk Through scheduled. Prospective contractors are allowed to visit the site at their own discretion during the 3 week bid window. Please be considerate of the tenants during your visit. Bids will be publicly opened and read aloud at the offices of KCCHA dba Housing Kitsap, 5th Floor Conference Room located at 345 6th Street, Bremerton WA 98337 at 2:30 PM on Friday, November 16th, 2012. Contract Documents will be available on Friday, October 26th, 2012 at the KCCHA website, w w w. k c c h a . o r g , v i a email at email@example.com or by p h o n e a t (360) 535-6117. This project is financed through the Community Development Block
BREMERTON HOUSING AUTHORITY ANNOUNCES GRANT FUNDS AVAILABLE FOR LOCAL NON-PROFITS PROVIDING HOUSING OR HOUSING RELATED SERVICES Bremerton Housing Authority (BHA) has grant funds to award to local non-profit organizations to support low-income housing programs that provide housing or housing related services. These funds are available as part of the funding BHA receives to fund the redevelopment of Westpark into Bay Vista. This final round of grant funding comes from the completion of the final BHA built project at Bay Vista. BHA intends to award 5 grants of approximately $10,000 each to selected organizations. Organizations who have received these funds in the past are not eligible to apply and all final awards are contingent upon the approval of the Washington State Housing Finance Commission. Interested organizations are asked to submit proof of their non-profit status and a narrative not to exceed 500 words of how the money would be used to support local housing needs. For a copy of the scoring criteria please see the BHA website www.bremertonhousing.org. Please submit the required information no later than November 21, 2012 to PO Box 2189, Bremerton, WA 98310 Attn: Real Estate & Contracts Department. Date of publication: 11/02/12 PW695877 Need to sell old exercise equipment? Call 800-388-2527 to place your ad today.
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FT, responsible for ar t museum education programs. Job Descrip. at www.biartmuseum.org Cover letter and resume by Nov. 27th: Greg Robinson, BIMA, PO Box 11413, Bainbridge, WA 98110 or email: firstname.lastname@example.org
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A L A S K A FA R M E R S Cooperative, Delta Junction, is seeking a qualified General Manager, a diversified grain storage and drying, agronomy, and retail store. Position requires knowledge in grain handling, agronomy, and financial management. Competitive salar y and benefits. Send or fax (888-6535527) resume to: Larry Fuller, 5213 Shoal Drive, Bismarck, ND 58503. Email: email@example.com
WWWNW ADSCOM ,OCALĂĽJOBSĂĽINĂĽPRINTĂĽANDĂĽON LINE Carriers The North Kitsap Herald has openings for Carrier Routes. No collecting, no selling. Friday mornings. If interested call Christy 360-779-4464
PAGE 4, Real Estate Now/Kitsap Classifieds, Friday, November 2, 2012
$255,000 10785 NE Red Cedar Way, Kingston, WA 98346 SUN 2-4 Close to downtown/ferry, sited privately on sunny Â˝ acre, youâ€™ll find this delightful 1,892 sq ft 3bed, 2.5bath home w/well designed floor plan. Bright, open concept kitchen w/new stainless appliances. Designer colors throughout. Extend living space outdoors w/large rear deck off dining room. Family room w/propane fireplace, master w/ensuite bath, main level laundry, upper level flex room/office. Attached 2 car garage w/enough space to tinker, & large level yard complete this ideal setting! Bedroom: 3 | Bathroom: 2.5. MLS# 398252. Catherine Arlen, 360-340-8186, Windermere. www.catherinearlen.com
$537,500 904 Alder Ave NE Bainbridge Island SUN 1-4 3 bedroom/2.5 baths 2953 sq.ft. How often can you find a beautiful home today on Bainbridge Island nestled in its own quiet forest yet still within walking distance of the ferry and downtown? Rarely. Yet here it is! Steps from the Wing Point Country Club with all its amenities. Come see this rare find! MLS#408186. AM Realty, LLC, Aurora Mancebo. 206.595.6705. For more photos, visit my website: www.auroramancebo.com, MLS#408186
$259,000 19362 Willet Lane NE, Poulsbo FRI - SUN 12-4 Now showing our newest model home, The Dahlia, in Poulsbo Place II! Adorable 1 level, 2 bedroom, 2 bath Craftsman style home sparks charm. These 1 level homes sell fast so donâ€™t wait. Other uniquely designed plans and pricing available to individually fit & meet the needs of each lot. Each plan featuring itâ€™s own unique qualities such as Craftsman style construction with that â€œLittle Norwayâ€? Poulsbo Place appeal. MLS#365205 $269,000 1614 Minor Ct NE, Poulsbo FRI - SUN 12-4 Now introducing our newest home, The Poplar Model, in Chateau Ridge. This 2 level, 3 bedroom 2.5 bath has all the charm and character you could want in a home. In addition to this floor plan, several uniquely designed plans and pricing available to individually fit & meet the needs of each lot. Each floor plan featuring its own unique qualities, such as Craftsman style construction, ramblers, two-stories, open living concepts, main floor masters & ample storage space. MLS #267853 Karen Bazar, John L Scott Real Estate, Poulsbo, 360-981-0098 or email firstname.lastname@example.org
BAINBRIDGE ISLAND $148,500 786 Madison Ave North Bainbridge Island SUN 1-3 Great location between uptown and downtown. Well maintained condo with 2 parking spots in a peaceful setting. Easy access to almost everything. MLS 401375. Coldwell Banker McKenzie / Chris Miller & Bill Barrow Sales Team 206.842.1733 x 124. From $195,000 825 Curtis Loop NE, Bainbridge Island SUN 1-3:30 Ferncliff Village. New, cottage-style homes built to Energy Star and Evergreen Sustainable Development Standard. Income qualified, limited equity homes. MLS #317942. Carleen Gosney, 206/909-2042, BainbridgeFineProperties.com. Windermere Real Estate/BI, Inc. $297,000 5919 Blakely Avenue NE, Bainbridge Island SUN 1-4 Just Listed! Single-story, 3-bedroom home with huge bonus room and flat, sunny yard. Recent updates include new windows, flooring, and refinished hardwoods. Great opportunity for an investor or first time buyer. Sarah Sydor, 206/683-4526, BainbridgeAgent.com. Windermere Real Estate/BI, Inc $349,000 11031 Forest Lane NE, Bainbridge Island SUN 1-4 Classic lodge design on the 2nd fairway of the Meadowmeer Golf Course. Offering 3 bedrooms & 2.5 baths including master with fireplace; bonus and family rooms plus large deck. Near Bainbridge Athletic Club & tennis. MLS #412635. Sid Ball, 206/617-7098, www.wonderful-lifebainbridge.com. Windermere Real Estate/BI, Inc. $349,000 1224 Lovell Avenue NW Bainbridge Island SAT 1-4 Charming 3 bedroom home right off Lovell behind the Masonic Hall offers coveted privacy. Home has main floor master as well as on office and 2 additional bedrooms upstairs. Vaulted ceilings, south western exposure all in the heart of Bainbridge. DD: 305 to High School Rd. west. Go around the round continuing west on High School Rd. Left on Lovell. First driveway on right behind the Masonic Hall. Eileen Black 206-696-1540 www.johnlscott.com/97554 $369,000 131 Sadie Lane NW #1, Bainbridge Island SUN 1-4 Refined taste & elegant sophistication! Stylish townhome with woodland views and lush gardens combines in-town convenience and carefree living. Featuring fine finishes, two bedroom suites plus daylight level bonus/flex room. MLS #413000. Terry Klein, 206/949-3360, TerryKlein.withwre.com. Windermere Real Estate/BI, Inc. $425,000 610 Vineyard Lane #A301, Bainbridge Island SUN 1-4 Contemporary condo in Green-Built community. End unit has natural light all year. Two-level luxury residence with open floor plan & bamboo floors. Master suite with expansive, sundrenched rooftop terrace & elegant master bath. MLS #392692. Carleen Gosney, 206/909-2042, BainbridgeFineProperties.com. Hosted by Susan Grosten, 206/755-8411, susangrosten@ windermere.com. Windermere Real Estate/BI, Inc. $425,000 708 Village Circle NW Bainbridge Island SUN 1-4 Charming home in fun neighborhood close to town. Open floor plan, 2 gas fireplaces, living/ family room separated by office nook. 3 BDRM/2.5 BA, detached garage w/ bonus room above. Backyard opens to large communal park.DD: West on Wyatt to Right on Weaver to Right into Hillandale. Kevin Pearson 425-247-4323 www.johnlscott.com/13306 HOST: Mike Ballou
Submit Your Open House Listing by calling:
$568,000 10521 NE Sunrise Bluff Lane, Bainbridge Island SUN 1-4 Fantastic new price for this custom-built, 3-level home with excellent living space, 10-foot ceilings, painted hardwood floors, French doors to private patios, mature landscaping and a small apple orchard. All on about an acre! MLS #389029. Ty Evans, 206/795-0202, email@example.com. Windermere Real Estate/BI, Inc. $639,000 9130 Ferncliff Ave NE, Bainbridge Island SUN 1-4 A stunning combination of lush gardens & a large architectural Seattle & Mtn. view home close to the ferry, downtown Winslow,& beach access. Beautiful custom touches throughout including a carved mantle by James Bender, 100% wool European-made carpets & Vermont slate floors. Stainless steel Miele appliances & solid cherry cabinets grace the well-appointed kitchen, the master suite features inlaid cherry floors, elegant Italian lighting and a sumptuous bath. Garden level has a full bath and Sauna. MLS# 412767. Ed & Maureen Buckley, Buckley & Buckley Real Estate, 842.4099 www.BuckleyRealEstate.com/412767 Hosted by Susan Lorenz. $799,000 8779 Cherry Orchard Lane NE Bainbridge Island SUN 1-4 Classic 4000+ sq. ft. home allows seamless blending of interior & exterior spaces with views of sweeping lawns, manicured woodlands, streams and ponds. Spectacular stone fireplace, gourmet kitchen, vaulted ceilings + finished lower level. DD: 305 N, left on High School Rd., right on Sands, left on New Brooklyn, left on Cherry. Eileen Black 206-696-1540 www.johnlscott.com/21931 HOST: Amanda Andre $998,000 6610 NE Bayview Blvd Bainbridge Island SUN 1-4 Serene Manzanita Bay waterfront home with spectacular marine, mountain and sunset views from every room. Great for entertaining, with huge decks, spacious open floor plan, vaulted ceiling and 2 fireplaces. Top Floor master suite with private sitting area. Stairs lead to 150â€™ of bulk headed waterfront with private 144â€™ floating dock.... Bring the boat & enjoy the water! MLS #392810 Listed by Dennis Paige, Hosted by Gigi Norwine, Realogics Sothebyâ€™s International Realty 206.427.6492 $1,195,000 9821 NE Murden Cove Drive Bainbridge Island SUN 1- 4 The white trimmed shingled exterior and big front porch make this a classic! Situated across from 168â€™ of shared low bank waterfront for easy beach access, the home looks and feels as comfortable as a favorite getaway, but lives large...offering plenty of space & light, gorgeous landscaping, plus views of Puget Sound and downtown Seattle. MLS #357116 Listed by Dennis Paige, Hosted by Laurie Teddy, Realogics Sothebyâ€™s International Realty 206.794.1000 $1,200,000 560 Wood Avenue SW #102, Bainbridge Island SUN 1-4 Elegant Winslow waterfront condominium has its own garden, 2 bedrooms, 2 studies, fireplace, deck and large, eat-in kitchen plus fabulous views of Eagle Harbor Marina, Puget Sound and the Seattle skyline. MLS #353992. Ellin Spenser, 206/914-2305, firstname.lastname@example.org. Windermere Real Estate/BI, Inc. $1,658,000 5128 Rockaway Beach Rd NE Bainbridge Island SUN 1-4 One of the last of the original cottages on coveted Rockaway Beach. A spectacular site with 2 tax parcels and 200â€™ of no-bank waterfront. Enjoy breathtaking views of ferries, downtown Seattle and Mt Rainier. Perfect as a beach cottage, or a great opportunity to build your new dream home in one of the Islandâ€™s premier waterfront locations. MLS #356060 Listed by Dennis Paige, Realogics Sothebyâ€™s International Realty 206.920.3824 $2,295,000 3831 Pleasant Beach Drive NE, Bainbridge Island SUN 1-4 Comfortably elegant 4BR/4BA 4,400 sq. ft. home privately situated on a rare & outstanding 1.21-acres with 89Âą ft. of prime, south-facing, sandy, no-bank waterfront. Fabulous finishes, creative spaces & amazing details. MLS #413702. Joanie Ransom, 206/409-0521, jransom@windermere. com. Windermere Real Estate/BI, Inc. Molly Neary, 206/920-9166, email@example.com. Windermere Real Estate/Mercer Island, Inc.
BREMERTON $147,500 2509 Fir Avenue Bremerton, 98310 SAT 2-3 Charming 3bd/1.75ba, 1,152 SqFt hm on large lot. New roof, paint, entry door, & 6-vinyl windows. New semi-round shower in master. Cozy, wood-burning stove. New sheetrock w/ rounded corners, and nicely, refinished oak floors. Fully fenced backyard has wonderful garden + great play area for entire family! Attached carport. DD: From Wheaton Way, turn East onto Sheridan Ave. Turn right onto Perry Ave. Turn right onto Magnuson Way. Turn left onto Fir Ave. MLS# 374378 Steve Smaaladen 360-710-8800 Silverdale Realty $184,000 311 White Pine Dr. Bremerton, WA 98310 SUN 2-3 3bd/1.5ba, 1,492 SqFt rambler on 0.25 Ac. Freshly painted exterior, new carpet, newer comp. roof, & new furnace in 2008. Large living room & family room, adjacent to kitchen. Large backyard. Quiet neighborhood near schools & services. Easy commute to Bangor & PSNS. DD: From Wheaton Way, West on Sylvan to right (North) on Pine to East Pine Drive. Left on Jack Pine Drive. Jack Pine Dr. becomes White Pine Drive. Hm on left. MLS# 408546 Hosted by: Carolee Vergeer 271-9732 Silverdale Realty
Friday, November 2, 2012, Real Estate Now/Kitsap Classifieds, PAGE 5
— REAL ESTATE NOW FEATURED HOMES — BAINBRIDGE ISLAND
OPEN HOUSE Saturday 1-4
OPEN HOUSE Sunday 2-4
Privacy in the Heart of Bainbridge
Delightful, Sunny & Private
Covet privacy, but enjoy being close to town, schools and shopping? If so, this charming 3 bedroom home is sure to delight you? The residence is located right off of Lovell behind the Masonic Hall, so the only neighbors you actually have are tucked behind the attractive fenced and landscaped yard. The home has a main floor master as well as an office plus 2 additional bedrooms which are located upstairs. Vaulted ceilings, south western exposure and privacy – all in the heart of Bainbridge! DD: Take 305 High School Rd. west. Go around the round-about continuing on High School Rd. west. Left on Lovell. Home is first driveway on the left.
Close to downtown/ ferry, sited privately on sunny ½ acre, you’ll find this delightful 1,892 sq ft 3bed, 2.5bath home w/well designed floor plan. Bright, open concept kitchen w/new stainless appliances. Designer colors throughout. Extend living space outdoors w/large rear deck off dining room. Family room w/propane fireplace, master w/ensuite bath, main level laundry, upper level flex room/office. Attached 2 car garage w/ enough space to tinker, & large level yard complete this ideal setting!
(206) 696-1540 John L. Scott www.johnlscott.com/97554 www. johnlscott.com/eblack MLS #416037
Location 1244 Lovell Avenue NW Price $349,000 Features Skylight(s), Square Feet: 1,650,
Vaulted Ceilings, Walk-in Closet, Fireplace
OPEN HOUSE Sunday 11:30-2
(360) 340-8186 Windermere www.catherinearlen.com firstname.lastname@example.org MLS #398252
Location 10785 NE Red Cedar Way, Kingston, WA 98346 Price $255,000 Features Bedroom: 3 | Bathroom: 2.5, Walk-In Closet, Bath Off Master, French Doors, Dining Room, Garage-Attached
Gorgeous Home on Beautifully Landscaped Acre
It’s time to “Buy The Farm”
With fully fenced back yard & minutes to HWY 16. You will fall in love with the floor plan of this home with formal living & dining, open concept kitchen & family room area, bonus area upstairs w/wet bar & spacious master suite w/private balcony, 5 piece master bath that has 2 person tub & dual head shower. This well appointed home features a gourmet kitchen w/granite countertops & stainless appliances, heat pump, 3 car garage, sprinkler system & more!
15 level acres in Poulsbo. Half pastures and half forested. Can be cut into 3 five acre parcels. Includes rustic farm home, detached garage, and large barn. This home embodies country living with a shady covered porch for lemonade sipping, wide open space and apple trees! Inside the 2-story home you’ll find a cozy fireplace, hardwood floors, and the perfect place to make lasting memories. Fenced & cross fenced for your 4 legged friends.
Mike & Sandi Nelson
(360) 271-6743 Coldwell Banker Park Shore www.wendyc.com MLS #417288
Location 1537 SE Nylace Lane, Port Orchard, WA. 98367 Price $419,000 Features 3 bedrooms, ceramic tile, hardwood, heat pump, RV parking, security system
(360) 265-2777 Mike & Sandi Nelson Real Estate Mike@MikeAndSandi.com www.MikeAndSandi.com MLS #419626
Location 2558 NW Sherman Hill Road, Poulsbo Price $385,000 Features Private, 15+ Acres, Fenced & Cross-Fenced, Open, Fruit Trees, Great Location
PAGE 6, Real Estate Now/Kitsap Classifieds, Friday, November 2, 2012 Employment General
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Schools & Training
MATCHING Washer and AIRLINES ARE HIRING- Dryer set, $355. GuaranTrain for hands on Avia- teed! 360-405-1925 tion Maintenance Career. FAA approved program. Auctions/ Financial aid if qualifiedEstate Sales Housing available. CALL BREMERTONAviation Institute of Maintenance (877)818-0783 Public Auction/ Landlord Lien ATTEND COLLEGE ONLINE from Home. *MediForeclosure Sale cal, *Business, *Criminal 11/6/12 Justice. Job placement at 10 AM. assistance. Computer 1965 BILTM 57X10 moavailable. Financial Aid bile home VIN: 5103, if qualified. SCHEV au- Pinewood Mobile Park thorized. Call 800-488- #6, 3724 Pine Rd NE 0386 www.CenturaOnPH: (360) 415-0052 line.com ATTEND COLLEGE onElectronics line from home. *Medical *Business *Criminal Justice. *Hospitality. Job Dish Network lowest naplacement assistance. tionwide price $19.99 a Computer available. Fi- month. FREE HBO/Cinenancial Aid if qualified. max/Starz FREE BlockSCHEV authorized. Call buster. FREE HD-DVR and install. Next day in866-483-4429. www.CenturaOnline.com stall 1-800-375-0784
D RY E R : E X C E L L E N T condition! White. Electric. $100. Bremer ton. Call 360-613-5034.
Food & Farmerâ€™s Market
SAVE 65 Percent & Get 2 FREE GIFTS when you order 100 Percent guaranteed, delivered tothe door Omaha Steaks Fa m i l y Va l u e C o m b o NOW ONLY $49.99. ORDER Today 1- 888697-3965 use code 45069TLS or www.OmahaSteaks.com/value75 SHARI`S BERRIES - Order Mouthwatering Gifts for any occasion! 100 percent satisfaction guaranteed. Hand-dipped berries from $19.99 plus s/h. SAVE 20 percent on qualifying gifts over $29! Visit www.berries.com/extra or Call 1888-851-3847 Home Furnishings
ANTIQUE WARDROBE Beautiful crown molding! 2 Pine front doors and Walnut sides! Two large storage drawers. 80â€? tall, and 45â€? wide. 20â€? deep which is perfect for hanging clothes. Excellent cond! Loving transpor ted from Minesota. $900. Bainbridge Island. Call Donna for an appointment to see this functional, gorgeous piece!! 206-780-1144. Must Sell! New NASA Memory foam matt. set. Full $375, Qn $400, King $500. New. 20 yr warr. Del. avail. 253-539-1600 --------------------------------Brand New Orthopedic matt. & box spring. Still in plastic. With warranty! Twin $175, Full $200, Queen $230, King $350. Call 253-537-3056 --------------------------------Factory Closeout BR set. Incl: bed, nightstand, dresser, mirror. Full/ Queen, $395. King, $495. 253-539-1600 --------------------------------NEW Microfiber Sectional. Scotch Guarded, pet & kid friendly. Only $499. 253-537-3056 --------------------------------New Adjustable Bed w/ memory foam mattress. List: $2800. Sacrifice, $950. 253-537-3056
STEREO SPEAKERS for sale: Polk Audio $35, Advent II $30. Sony $20, Yamaha $20. These are wall mount or book shelve speakers. All in Flea Market ve r y g o o d c o n d i t i o n . Great for music and su2 â€˜Old 27â€™ Train Sets, round systems. Call 360Lionel and Marx, $50 697-5985. each. Antique metal floor lamp, needs switch, $25. T R A C K S T R O L L E R , 360-377-7170 $15. Great for Grand5 Foot White Dresser maâ€™s House. 360-598w i t h 6 D r a w e r s a n d 2749 Matching Night Stands, WASHER: EXCELLENT $150. (360)598-2749 condition. White. $125. CABINET FOR.... stereo Brem. 360-613-5034. equip., books or whatever you please! Light Oak WHEELBARROW $15. finish with glass door. Brem. 360-475-8733. Cabinet measures 37.5â€? 4REASUREĂĽ(UNTING high x 17â€? deep x 20â€? Jewelry & Fur wide. Very good condi- #HECKĂĽOUTĂĽOURĂĽ2ECYCLERĂĽ ADSĂĽBEFOREĂĽSOMEONEĂĽ tion! $10 or best offer. I B U Y G O L D, S i l ve r, ELSEĂĽlNDSĂĽYOURĂĽRICHES Call 360-697-5985. D i a m o n d s, W r i s t a n d Pocket Watches, Gold and Silver Coins, Silverware, Gold and Platinum Antique Jewelry. Call Mic h a e l A n t h o ny â€™s a t (206)254-2575
We are community & daily newspapers in these Western Washington Locations: t,JOH$PVOUZ t,JUTBQ$PVOUZ t$MBMMBN$PVOUZ t+FĂ˛FSTPO$PVOUZ t0LBOPHBO$PVOUZ t1JFSDF$PVOUZ t*TMBOE$PVOUZ t4BO+VBO$PVOUZ t4OPIPNJTI$PVOUZ t8IBUDPN$PVOUZ 4PVOE1VCMJTIJOHJTBO&RVBM0QQPSUVOJUZ &NQMPZFS &0& BOETUSPOHMZTVQQPSUTEJWFSTJUZ JOUIFXPSLQMBDF8FPĂ˛FSBHSFBUXPSL FOWJSPONFOUXJUIPQQPSUVOJUZGPSBEWBODFNFOU BMPOHXJUIBDPNQFUJWFCFOFĂśUTQBDLBHF JODMVEJOHIFBMUIJOTVSBODF QBJEUJNFPĂ˛ WBDBUJPO TJDL BOEIPMJEBZT BOEL
Accepting resumes at: ISFBTU!TPVOEQVCMJTIJOHDPN PSCZNBJMUP UI"WFOVF4 ,FOU 8" ATTN: HR Please state which position and geographic area you are applying for.
Sales Positions t3FUBJM4BMFT.BOBHFS #FMMFWVF3FQPSUFS t0VUTJEF4BMFT$POTVMUBOUT - Federal Way 8IJECFZ*TMBOE 4&,JOH$PVOUZ t.BSLFUJOH"TTJTUBOU15 #BJOCSJEHF*TMBOE Editorial & Reporter Positions t&EJUPS 1PSU0SDIBSE
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ATTENTION DIABETICS with Medicare. Get a FREE Talking Meter and diabetic testing supplies at NO COST, plus FREE home delivery! Best of all, this meter eliminates painful finger pricking! Call 888-903-6658 Attention Joint & Muscle Pain Sufferers: Clinically proven all-natural supplement helps reduce pain and enhance mobility. Call 888-474-8936 to try Hydraflexin RISKFREE for 90 days. ATTENTION SLEEP APNEA SUFFERERS with Medicare. Get FREE C PA P R e p l a c e m e n t Supplies at NO COST, plus FREE home delivery! Best of all, prevent red skin sores and bacterial infection! Call 866993-5043 Canada Drug Center is your choice for safe and affordable medications. Our licensed Canadian mail order pharmacy will provide you with savings of up to 90 percent on all your medication needs. C a l l To d a y 8 8 8 - 4 5 9 9961 for $25.00 off your first prescription and free shipping
Friday, November 2, 2012, Real Estate Now/Kitsap Classifieds, PAGE 7 Mail Order
Diabetes/Cholesterol/ Weight Loss Bergamonte, a Natural Product for Cholesterol, Blood Sugar and weight. Physician recommended, backed by Human Clinical Studies with amazing results. Call today and save 15% off your first bottle! 888-470-5390 Gold and Silver Can Protect Your Hard Earned Dollars. Lear n how by calling Freedom Gold Group for your free educational guide. 877-7143574
AKC REGISTERED Lab Puppies. Over 30+ titled dogs in the last 5 generations. Sire is a Master Hunter and Cer tified Pointing Lab. OFA Hip and Elbows, Dews Removed, First Shots, Dewor ming. 6 Males (1 Black, 5 Yellow), 6 Fem a l e s ( 2 Ye l l o w , 4 Black). $750 each. Call Mike, 360-547-9393
CKBB Holiday Ar ts & C r a f t Fa i r 2 0 1 2 . To benefit the Instrumental Music and Color Guard Programs at Central Kitsap High School. Corner of Anderson Hill and Bucklin Hill Road, Silverdale, 98383. November 1 0 t h - 1 1 t h . S a t u r d ay, 1am-5pm. Sunday, 124pm. Come join us. We will be featuring Artists and Crafters from the Pacific NW, Local Entert a i n m e n t , G o o d Fo o d and a lot of Holiday Spirit. For more info contact Ver nice: email@example.com, 360-3070315. Sponsored by the Central Kitsap Band Boosters.
2012 PRIDE MOBILITY Maxima Scooter, electric. Practically new! 3 wheel, cover, flag, large b a s ke t , a n d r e a r v i ew mirror. Easy to use. Red color. Includes manual. Original owner. $2,300. Bainbridge Island. Call 206-218-3646. Miscellaneous
IN TIME For Christmas! 3 Electric Train Sets on 4’x8’ plyboard with sawhorses. Tracks attached. 11 Lighted Houses, Cars, etc. $250 OBO. Call for details: 360-5984238 MANTIS Deluxe Tiller. NEW! FastStart engine. Ships FREE. One-Year Money-Back Guarantee when you buy DIRECT. C a l l fo r t h e DV D a n d FREE Good Soil book! 866-969-1041 Nordic Track, 3 yearsl o l d , l i k e b r a n d n e w. $200. Braided rug, 9x12, blue and white, great shape $25 (360)6981520 Musical Instruments
HAYNES FLUTE, solid silver, $1500 OBO. ROY SEAMAN wood piccolo with ster ling key s, $ 1 8 0 0 O B O. Both instruments professional quality. Excellent condition. Loc a t e d i n Po u l s b o. (360)394-1818
ANIMAL RESCUE FAMILIES
Is having a Low Cost Spay/Neuter Event on N ove m b e r 1 0 t h - 1 1 t h , Saturday and Sunday at t h e B r e m e r t o n Pe t c o from 11am to 3pm ONLY. The program is open to everyone with no limit of pets per family. A $20 co-payment for each pet is required. Cash only. No vaccinations are provided. Kittens/Puppies need to be over 3 months old and dogs not older than 10 years old. Please do not bring your pets at the time you apply for a voucher. GERMAN SHEPHERD Puppies, (2), 6 weeks. Mom: Black Sable, Dad: Black/ Tan. AKC Registered. $600 each. First shots, wormed. 360-2658557 GREAT DANE
A K C G R E AT D A N E puppies! Health guarantee! Very sweet, lovable, intelligent, gentle giants. Males and females. Now offering Full-Euro’s, HalfEuro’s & Standard Great Danes. Dreyersdanes is Oregon state’s largest breeder of Great Danes and licensed since 2002. $500 & up (every color but Fawn). Also; selling Standard Poodles. Call 5 0 3 - 5 5 6 - 4 1 9 0 . www.dreyersdanes.com
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. $700. 360-456-0362
OUR BEAUTIFUL AKC puppies are ready to go to their new homes. They have been raised around young children and are well socialized. Both parents have excellent health, and the puppies have had their first wellness vet check-ups and shots. The mother is a Red Golden and the fa t h e r i s f u l l E n g l i s h Cream Golden. For more pictures and information about the puppies and our home/ kennel please visit us at: www.mountainspringskennel.weebly.com or call Verity at 360-5209196 Bazaars/Craft Fairs
9 T H A N N UA L J e f f C o H o l i d a y Fa i r. N o v. 3rd-4th. Sat., 9am-5pm. Sun., 10am-4pm. Get a head start on your Holiday Season! Pictures with Santa both days. Hourly Raffles. Fair Restaurant Open. Jefferson C o u n t y Fa i r g r o u n d s , 4907 Landes St, Por t Townsend. www.jeffcofairgrounds.com
2003 FORD Taurus SE. Beautiful condition. Und e r 9 7 , 0 0 0 m i l e s. A l l power, air conditioning. All the amenities of the SE model! Charcoal Grey Metallic. Near ly new Goodyear Radials. Babied with Mobile One. $5995 Firm. She’s Worth It! Compare with local dealers at $6600 to $7995. Whidbey Island. 360-279-1753 Automobiles Honda
2011 HONDA INSIGHT EX. Absolutely pristine! 13,000 miles, black with beige int. All records. Dealer maintained! $17,500. Bainbridge Island. 206-419-5429.
COLBY UMC BAZAAR! Kitsap’s Destination Bazaar! November 2nd and 3rd. Fr iday, 9:30am 4pm; Saturday, 9:30am 2pm. Colby United Methodist Church, corner of Southworth Drive and Har vey Street. A ve r i t a bl e b o u t i q u e o f handmade items by our Womens Group. No Vendors. Kitchen Items, Baskets, Bake Sale, N e e d l e w o r k , D e c o r, Cards, Gifts. Hot Lunch Served Both Days from 11:30am to 1:30pm. Proceeds Benefit Missions. 360-871-3365. SONS OF NORWAY Ladies Club Scandinavian B a z a a r & B a ke S a l e. Sunday, November 4th, 11:30am-4:00pm. 1018 18th Street, Bremerton. Cookies, Needlepoint, Holiday Breads, Rosemaling. Questions? Call 360-373-1503, MonThurs 10am-3pm. Marine Power
BENGAL KITTENS, Gorgeously Rosetted! Consider a bit of the “Wild” for your home. L i ke a d ve n t u r e ? T h i s may be the pet for you! www.seattlebengals.com then click on “Kittens” to see what’s available with pricing starting at $900. Championship Breeder, TICA Outstanding Cattery, TIBCS Breeder of Distinction. Shots, Health Guarantee. Teresa, 206-422-4370.
17’ Glass Steury 1979. Solid boat! Comes with Tr a i l e r, S t r o n g 8 5 h p Johnson engine, brand new 9.8 Tohatsu motor, n ew f i s h f i n d e r, n ew electric down rigger, new electric wench, all new seats, and many extras. O a k H a r b o r. $ 2 5 0 0 . (360)675-1662
5 Week Photo Specials Call 1-800-388-2527 for more information. Look online 24 hours a day at nw-ads.com. Automobiles Jeep
1996 CHEVY Marquet 1 2 0 , 0 0 0 m i l e s . Ve r y comfortable ride, like sitting on your couch! Great around town car, 2 0 M P G . Pow e r w i n dows & locks. Good condition! $2,695 obo. Oak Harbor, Whidbey. Call Debbie 360-969-0248.
2003 SUBARU Outback station wagon LTD, 6cyl automatic, 76,000 miles, new brakes and tires, regular maintenance w i t h r e c e i p t s , fo r e s t green. Runs like a dream. $12,000. Located on San Juan Island. (360)378-1888, (619)203-4313 Automobiles Volkswagen
2 0 0 0 VO L K S WAG O N B e e t l e Tu r b o . O n l y 62,000 miles, sun roof, cream interior, blue exterior and 6 CD changer. Excellent condition! $5,000. 206-396-3678. The opportunity to make a difference is right in front of you. RECYCLE THIS PAPER Sport Utility Vehicles Oldsmobile
12’3”x6’ GLEN EL Design Bobcat sailboat. Marconi sail, and electric outboard included. Handcrafted wood boat in good condition! $2,500 obo. Call 360678-6684.
2002 OLDSMOBILE Bravada Spor ts Utility 4WD, AT, 4 door. Crusie in style with this fully loaded equipment package! Sleek silver exterior with beige leather interior. Your saftey is complete with On Star option! Runs well! Only 122,000 miles. $3,500. Vashon Island. Call Bob 206-619-1453.
Automobiles Classics & Collectibles
1969 VW BEETLE. Pale Blue and is a Beauty. Original paint, 4 speed. Over $3,000 in reciepts. Fun to drive. Perfect for teenager looking for first car or VW Buff. Asking $8,000 OBO. 253-2171986 or 253-857-6162 after 5pm. Olalla/ Kitsap County area. Can email HOLIDAY BAZAAR, Sat- photos. urday, November 10th, 9am-4pm. Washington CASH FOR CARS State Veterans Home Retsil in Port Orchard. Junk Car Removal with or without Titles 1141 Beach Drive. VaLocally Owned riety of vendors including Veterans! For more info, call 360-895-4662
2009 Jayco Eagle Superlite 30 ft trailer, electric Awning, 11 ft slideout, $16,000. Also available, 2011 NissanT i t a n o f f - r o a d V- 8 21,000 miles fully loaded with bedliner and cover, w i r e d fo r 5 t h w h e e l , $26,000. Would trade for comparable motor home. Please call: 253858-1718 29’ ALPEN LITE travel t r a i l e r. S o l i d , c l e a n ! Comfor table walkaround queen size bed, kitchen and dinette, bathroom with shower, good storage areas, propane tank, some appliances will need replaced. Good condition! $3,500 / offer. 360-3769020. Orcas Island. Vehicles Wanted
C A R D O N AT I O N S WANTED! Help Support Cancer Research. Free Next-Day Towing. NonRunners OK. Tax Deductible. Free Cruise/Hotel/Air Vouche r. L i ve O p e ra t o r s 7 days/week. Breast Cancer Society #800-7280801. CASH FOR CARS! Any M a ke, M o d e l o r Ye a r. We Pay MORE! Running or Not. Sell Your Car or Tr u c k T O D AY. F r e e Towing! Instant Offer: 1-888-545-8647
Have a service to offer? Contact Jennie today: 866-296-0380 firstname.lastname@example.org
Professional Services Legal Services
DIVORCE $155. $175 with children. No court appearances. Complete preparation. Includes custody, support, proper ty division and bills. B B B m e m b e r. (503) 772--5295. www.paralegalalter natives.com email@example.com L U X U RY O c e a n f r o n t Condos 2BR/2BA was $ 8 5 0 k n ow $ 3 9 9 , 9 0 0 Resport Spa Restaurant Golf Marina w w w. M a r i n S e m i a h m o o. c o m 1 - 8 8 8 - 9 9 6 2746x5466 Home Services Hauling & Cleanup
WE TAKE IT ALL! Junk, Appliances, Yard Debris, etc. Serving Kitsap Co. Since 1997
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Port Madison Enterprises
Suquamish Clearwater Casino Resort Slot Cashier (6 FT/ 1 PT) Handles cash transactions & provides Clearly Superior Customer Service to guests. Maintains custody of the Cashier’s inventory of currency, coins, tokens, forms, documents & records transactions accurately at a cashier’s station or as a Floor Attendant. Ability to handle large volume of cash transactions and documents regularly. High School Diploma or GED Required. Some retail or customer service experience preferred. Minimum of two years large volume cash handling experience is preferred coupled with a fast-paced business environment. Cage Cashier (2 PT) Performs cashier’s duties according to department policy & procedures. Receives & exchanges cash, checks & gaming chips from guests. Prepares the cash drawer reconciliation & accounting records. High school diploma or GED required. Cash handling experienced preferred.
2004 31’ FLEETWOOD Storm Fully Furnished in well cared for cond! Fully self contained! Extremely clean inside and out! Sleeps up to 4. Easy d r i v i n g w i t h b a ck u p camera. 2 TV’s (including King Dome satellite system), DVD player, radio & CD player. 2 slide outs. New engine 2010 with only 2,000 miles. $32,000 obo. Oak Harb o r, W h i d b ey I s l a n d . 360-675-1172.
Port Madison Enterprises offers an excellent benefits package for FT employees. Please visit www.clearwatercasino.com to submit an application online. Recruiter: 360-598-8717; Jobline 360-598-1360 DFWP, PME expressly promotes Tribal Preference
Published on Nov 2, 2012