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FRIDAY, DECEMBER 14, 2012 | Vol. 112, No. 50 | WWW.BAINBRIDGEREVIEW.COM | 75¢

SPARTAN SMACKDOWN: Bainbridge picks up first Metro League win. A14

City sends out bloated sewer bills

Pottery shop helps heal from the heart

Bainbridge promises to give customers credit on next bill BY RICHARD D. OXLEY Bainbridge Island Review

Richard D. Oxley / Bainbridge Island Review

Isabel Barjesteh and Grace Nikunen use their artistic ingenuity to paint two mugs at Heart and Soul, a paint-your-own-pottery business that recently opened up in the Pavilion.




3:30 PM

New Winslow business supplies smiles and fun, but also art therapy BY RICHARD D. OXLEY Bainbridge Island Review

Sometimes life tosses us into the fire, only to make us stronger and shine brighter. It’s how tragedy can turn into triumph. Islander Lori Blevins knows this well. “It really upset the balance of our personal lives, and our family,” Blevins said of a personal trial she went through. Six years ago Blevins and her hus-

band, Bill Schilling, were on the road heading to the Kingston ferry dock. But they didn’t make the boat on time. Fate was traveling toward them instead. A large logging truck experienced a failure in six of its nine brakes. It lost the ability to slow down and was fast approaching the small cars ahead. The truck lurched into the oncoming lane to avoid hitting other cars. As a result, Blevins and her husband

collided head-on with the logging truck. The crash sent the couple on a new and difficult road. “We weren’t able to return to our jobs,” Blevins said. “It was very traumatic all-around. We had to learn to cope and get ourselves back.” Both Blevins and her husband suffered brain and physical injures that SEE SMILES, A19

Bainbridge Island city staff are scrambling to repair overcharges to islanders’ sewer bills — as well as customer relations — after a flurry of complaints poured into city hall. The city began fielding criticism over unusually high charges on sewer utility bills for September and October. “There was an error in the sewer charge sometime in the last few weeks,” said Councilman Steve Bonkowski. “The city is now in the process of notifying all individuals where the error was made, and makDouglas Schulze ing the correction.” Bonkowski was among city officials who residents took their concerns to at city hall when they recently noticed the unexpected overcharge in their sewer bills. Approximately half of the city’s sewer customers were overcharged in the September/October billing cycle. The charges vary from customer to customer, but one islander reported getting overcharged $178. The error was the result in the switch from summer to fall sewer rates, or more accurately put, the lack of a switch. The city uses an annual formula to offset higher usage of the sewer in the summer, so islanders don’t get bombarded with significantly higher bills in the hotter, sunnier months. “During the summer months, because people are SEE SEWER, A25



GIVE US YOUR PEOPLE NEWS: Email community items, including engagements, weddings, anniversaries, births, enlistments, scholarships, and awards, to editor@, 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, December 14, 2012 • Bainbridge Island Review

Interfaith Council celebrates human rights at read-in BY CECILIA GARZA Bainbridge Island Review

The microphone rang clear in front of city hall Monday with reminding words of the God-given rights for freedom and equality. In celebration of Human Rights Day, a gathering formed for the Interfaith Council’s Fifth Annual Community Read-In of the Universal Declaration of Human Rights. The declaration, which expresses the “inalienable rights of all members of the human family,” has been a published standard since 1948 when the United Nations met to prevent the catastrophes of World War II from ever happening again. “It’s so meaningful to remind ourselves of the import the Universal Rights have,” said the Reverend Jaco ten Hove of Cedars Unitarian Universalist

Karen Scarvie photo

Connie Walton and the Reverend Jaco ten Hove read aloud from the Universal Declartion of Human Rights. Church. “We fall short of these values often. It’s important to continue to strive for them,” he said. The group stood in a quiet semi-circle facing a podium where, one-by-one, each person read one of the

KUDOS Students earn honors at Woodward Woodward Middle School has announced its Student of the Month winners for November 2012. The outstanding students are eighth-graders Tana Corsetti and Colby Hayes, and seventh-graders Gavin

30 articles of the Universal Declaration. “Article 25: Everyone has the right to a standard of living adequate for the health and well-being of himself and of his family, including food, clothing, housing and medical care and necessary

Jakubik and Kaitlin Harper. Honorable mentions go to eighth-graders Emily Cohen, Ben Olliffe, Michael Malone, Andrew Stahl, Caitlin Deavy, Matthew Derry, Evan Ferguson, Jack Friedman, Isabelle Haines, Charity Kim, Jordan Manor, Jackie McVay, Alexander Pickett, Audrey Weaver and Tayler Westby; and seventh-graders Sebastian Batali, Henry Brown, Kenney Dosono, Serena Johnson, Kevin McCann,

social services, and the right to security in the event of unemployment, sickness, disability, widowhood, old age or other lack of livelihood in circumstances beyond his control,” one person read. “Pause with me to drink in these 30 articles and the power, the meaning, the journey that these articles represent,” said Bill Scarvie after the last article was read. Scarvie, a member of the Cedars Unitarian Universalist Church and the organizer behind the event for the past five years, began the tradition of the read-in on the Universal Declaration’s 60th anniversary. After reading David Korten’s “The Great Turning,” Scarvie said he asked himself how we could create a cultural shift that emphasizes better global values. He answered his own

Olivia Marshall, Mario Vukic, Adda Amelang, Daisy Bell, Will Hobbs, Morgan Lassoff, Trey Lehotsky, Victorius Konig, Isaiah Mass, Bryn MorganNess and Mario Rowe. Tana Corsetti, Colby Hayes, Gavin Jakubik and Kaitlin Harper — Woodward Middle School’s Student of the Month winners — stand with school principal Mike Florian. Photo courtesy of Woodward Middle School

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question by putting together a calendar of celebrations that included the anniversary of The Universal Declaration of Human Rights. “I hope that it opens people’s eyes,” said Scarvie. “Maybe it will inspire people to first of all defend their own rights.” “I hope that one day this square will be completely full, the podium this high,” he added motioning his hand at his ear to show a tall stage. “And we can read the articles in unison.” In the first years following World War II, the world was divided between West and East but the magnitude of the war’s barbarism left many countries in a state of desperation for something like the Universal Declaration of Human Rights. According to the United Nations, Hernán Santa Cruz of Chile, member of the drafting sub-Committee for

the Universal Declaration, wrote: “I perceived clearly that I was participating in a truly significant historic event in which a consensus had been reached as to the supreme value of the human person, a value that did not originate in the decision of a worldly power, but rather in the fact of existing—which gave rise to the inalienable right to live free from want and oppression and to fully develop one’s personality. In the Great Hall … there was an atmosphere of genuine solidarity and brotherhood among men and women from all latitudes, the like of which I have not seen again in any international setting.” Despite the years since its adoption, after the reading, participants fell into conversation over hot cider to discuss how the declaration continues to be a relevant topic today.

Friday, December 14, 2012 • Bainbridge Island Review

Reporter joins Review staff BY REVIEW STAFF

Cecilia Garza has joined the news team at the Bainbridge Island Review. Garza hails from the Lone Star State but has spent the last four years in the Midwest where she is a recent graduate from the University of Missouri’s School of Journalism. “We are very excited to have such a thoughtful and creative journalist of Cecelia’s caliber on the team,” said Review editor Brian Kelly. While in college, Garza worked as a staff reporter at the city newspaper, the Columbia Missourian, where she reported on the Neighborhoods and Community Life beat. She also worked on the editorial staff at a global news website called Global Journalist which covers free press issues around the world. In her spare time she contributed long-form coverage to the city magazine, Vox Magazine. Garza is an active member of the National Association of Hispanic Journalists and served as the president of her university’s chapter for two years to promote diversity in newsrooms and media coverage both on and off campus.

This past summer she traveled by car from her home state of Texas for four days Cecilia Garza to the country’s Northwestern corner after accepting an internship with YES! Magazine, located on the island. While at YES! she has covered labor rights, the strikes at Walmart and contributed in the editorial process for the magazine’s Web team. What started as a threemonth stay turned indefinite as Northwestern life grew on her. She will be contributing to the Arts & Culture sections of the Review and also taking on general assignments. “I look forward to becoming a bigger part of the Bainbridge Island family and community,” Garza said. “Working with the Bainbridge Island Review is an exciting opportunity.”


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Close to Home | BY JOEL SACKETT

Joel Sackett photo

“We’re half-way through Hanukkah, our house smells like hot oil, and the girls have perfected their dreidel techniques. This year, their fingers are big enough to spin our smallest dreidels on their own, they can quickly calculate how to take half of an odd-numbered kitty, and they’re confident enough to light the candles on their own. I love the constants of Hanukkah, the light, the latkes, and the gambling for chocolate and pennies, and I love how these traditions put the growth of my children and their ever-deepening understanding of the world into perspective.” — Rebecca Rockefeller

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Friday, December 14, 2012 • Bainbridge Island Review


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AROUND THE ISLAND City council OKs biennial budget

City’s new police officer takes oath

The Bainbridge Island City Council approved its 2013-14 biennial budget on a unanimous, 6-0 vote Wednesday night. The budget incorporates amendments made at its Dec. 5 meeting, including: Eliminating the purchase of a public works truck and two new police patrol cars, totaling $221,000; Canceling the repairs of the stairs at Waterfront Park, amounting to $14,000; Including $25,000 in the budget for island trails in 2013 and 2014; Including $25,000 in the budget for economic development in 2013 and 2014; Moving $100,000 from litigation funds for technology improvements; and Adding $192,000 to the 2013 roads preservation fund. Mayor Debbi Lester was not at the meeting.

Gary Koon was sworn in as a Bainbridge Island police officer at a ceremony at city hall last week. In front of the city council and a considerable share of the police department, Koon took his oath to serve and protect Bainbridge Island. The oath was administered by Judge Kathryn Carruthers at the council’s meeting on Dec. 5. Koon comes to the island after being president of his class at the police academy. He is a graduate of Oregon State University and spent 13 years in the Marine Corps.

Parks board to make appointments Bainbridge parks commissioners will meet next week to discuss the Parkland Acquisition Committee and appoint members to the committee. The board for the Bainbridge Island Metropolitan Park & Recreation District will meet at 6 p.m. Thursday, Dec. 20 at Strawberry Hill Center, 7666 NE High School Road. The board is also expected to approve officers for 2013 and make committee assignments.

Bainbridge looking for new city attorney The city of Bainbridge Island officially launched the search for a new city attorney late last week. Applicants for the job must step up before the deadline at 4 p.m. Friday, Dec. 21. The salary range for an attorney with the city of Bainbridge Island is $110,316 to $138,324 per year, or approximately $9,193 to $11,527 each month. A benefits package of medical, dental and vision is included as well as “generous” vacation, sick leave and holidays, according to the city’s profile on the position. The position profile also states that it is seeking a graduate from a law school accredited by the American Bar Association. The city desires at least five years of experience in

Eric O. Rasmussen, 61, also of Bainbridge Island, was not hurt in the crash. The Lexus was also driven from the scene. Authorities said alcohol or drugs were not a factor in the accident, which happened at 5:17 p.m. one mile south of Poulsbo near Noll Road. The accident closed the roadway for more than 90 minutes. The State Patrol said Berg will face charges of following too close.

Chuckwagon plans special holiday lunch Richard D. Oxley / Bainbridge Island Review

Judge Kathryn Carruthers swears in Bainbridge Island Police Department’s newest officer, Gary Koon at city hall. The council chambers were filled with the island’s family of police officers and law enforcement officials. municipal law as well as experience in legal office management and municipally-owned utilities. The job of the city attorney is to provide legal support to the city council, city manager and other staff. The attorney will also head any legal battles the city may face. Bainbridge’s current interim city attorney, Will Patton, submitted his letter of resignation to City Manager Doug Schulze on Nov. 5, Schulze’s first day at the city. Patton held the interim position for one year.

Three hurt in Highway 305 crash Three people — including two Bainbridge Island residents — were injured in a three-car crash on Highway 305 just south of Poulsbo Friday eve-

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ning. The Washington State Patrol said the accident occurred when a 90-year-old Bainbridge Island man was driving south on Highway 305 in a 2011 Jeep Cherokee and hit the back end of 2003 Subaru Legacy that had slowed for traffic. The Subaru, driven by a 66-year-old Poulsbo man, was then pushed into a 2009 Lexus RX350 that was in front of him. The Subaru was totaled and the driver, John T. Hayward, was injured and taken to Harrison Medical Center in Bremerton. A passenger in the Subaru, Janice M. Rasmussen, 61, of Bainbridge Island, was also injured but declined treatment. The State Patrol identified the driver of the Jeep as Walter L. Berg. He was also hurt in the crash but declined medical aid. His car was driven from the scene. The driver of the Lexus,

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Police guild to screen kids’ movie The Bainbridge Island Police Guild has once again joined with Bainbridge Cinemas to host a free movie showing for children and their families. The annual Winter Break movie will feature “Despicable Me,” the 2010 animated comedy, at 11 a.m. Wednesday, Jan. 2 at Bainbridge Cinemas. The event is first-come, firstserved and doors will open at 10:30 a.m. Free child’s size popcorn and beverages will be available.

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OPINION Bainbridge Island

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Friday, December 14, 2012 • Bainbridge Island Review


Bad choice for the planning commission


ebbie Vann is a long-standing proponent of good government. She deserves recognition for her service to the city as a council member from 2002 to

2006. More recently, and much to our disappointment, she has also been a shrill voice in the continuing us-versus-them environment enveloping city hall. Vann has repeatedly and very publicly attacked those with whom she does not agree, be they elected council members or Bainbridge Island employees. Sadly, she seldom sticks to the issues at hand. Many of the missives we’ve seen her fire in recent months are highly personal attacks and simply just not true. It’s for this, her caustic comments of late, that islanders should be relieved that the city council did not appoint her to the city’s planning commission as expected this week. Vann would have likely been one of the city’s newest planning commissioners, save for a three-three tie vote on her appointment. The planning commission, by all accounts, is a wellfunctioning body that addresses its work thoroughly and without the drama we’ve seen at the city council level. Bainbridge Island does not need another group of officials torn asunder by those who speak fast and furious and without the facts. To those who voted for Vann, please examine your motives to determine if you truly want a team-orientated, well-functioning body of volunteers, electeds and employees serving the citizens of Bainbridge Island.


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EDITOR: Brian Kelly NEWS STAFF: Richard D. Oxley & Julia Thomas KITSAP WEEK: Richard Walker CONTRIBUTOR: Joel Sackett






Named Washington’s Best Community Newspaper: 1990, 1992, 1993, 1997, 2001, 2004 Bainbridge Island Review (ISSN No. 1053-2889) is published weekly, every Friday by Sound Publishing Inc. Review: 911 Hildebrand Lane, Suite 202, Bainbridge Is., WA 98110. Headquarters: 19351 8th Ave NE, Poulsbo, WA 98370. SUBSCRIPTION RATES: $48/year carrier or motor route delivery; $69/year in-state mail delivery, (not available within carrier or motor route delivery area); $95/year out-of-state mail delivery. Periodicals postage paid at Seattle, Washington. POSTMASTER: Send changes of address to Bainbridge Island Review, P.O. Box 10817, Bainbridge Island, WA 98110. Copyright 2012© Sound Publishing Inc.

LETTERS Please help

Join others in writing to dispel darkness To the editor: Our Kitsap County Amnesty Group is familiar with the dark side of the world. We spotlight global human rights abuses and prisoners of conscience. Through letter-writing campaigns, we shine a light on forgotten prisoners and injustices, like Malala, the 14-year-old Pakistani girl shot by the Taliban. Amnesty’s letters have helped free such activists as Nobel Prize winner Aung San Suu Kyi of Myanmar. From 2 to 4 p.m. Sunday, Dec. 16 at the Winslow Co-Housing Common Room, Bainbridge Island (353 Wallace Way NE), the general public is invited to join us for our third annual Write-a-thon, a national Amnesty campaign. There is no simpler way to make a difference in the world than to sit down and write letters to officials to protest human rights abuses or write to neglected prisoners to encourage their hearts. Please join us this holiday season and shine a light around the world. You’ll learn about Amnesty’s work, share holiday treats, make friends and write letters focused on 10 cases, from an unjustly imprisoned human rights lawyer in China to a harassed peaceful-protest leader in Sudan. This year, Alive Church in Poulsbo joins us with their own writing event on the same day. At 4:30 p.m., after the Bainbridge Island event, participants are also invited to “debrief” at Bainbridge Island Brewing over a beer. For more information, contact

Michael Camp at 360-265-4401 or JERRY JURGENS Kitsap Amnesty Leader JUDY FRIESEM Co-organizer and Kitsap County Council for Human Rights Board Member MICHAEL CAMP Write-a-thon Co-organizer

In response

Wood smoke poses serious health hazards To the editor: Many Bainbridge Islanders are very concerned about the environment. Organic gardening is encouraged, buying local is promoted to reduce our carbon footprint, we protect the Puget Sound with ordinances and laws, we outlawed the plastic bag in our stores to reduce garbage and smoking in public places is no longer allowed because of second hand smoke hazards to our health. However, we seem to ignore the hazards of wood burning. A fire in the fireplace or wood stove is a habit on par with eating turkey and pumpkin pie for Thanksgiving and shopping for the holidays. It is also very cozy in the winter. However, wood smoke contains fine particulate matter that can scar the lungs. Those particles remain in the lungs for months. Wood smoke contains chemicals known to be carcinogens. It is also known that wood smoke can depress the immune system and cause eye and throat irritations as well as headaches and coughs in healthy people. It increases children’s risk of respiratory infections.

In recent studies the fine particles have shown to increase the risk of stroke and heart attacks. Knowing this, it is hard to understand why islanders use wood stoves and fireplaces to heat their homes. Maybe it is because they have always done it this way, maybe it is because they can’t afford another heating source for their homes, maybe they are unaware of the health hazards or maybe it is just ignorance. But isn’t it time that we start thinking about the health hazards of wood smoke? When you burn wood, the smoke will not just stay in your yard. You share your smoke with you neighbors as well. The fine particles penetrate homes through doors and windows, even highly insulated ones. Some people, such as children, the elderly and those with compromised immune systems are especially susceptible to the health hazards wood smoke. According to a study conducted by the Department of Ecology, the particles in wood smoke cause an estimated 1,100 deaths annually in the state of Washington. Of course people have the right to burn fires. But when you heat your home with fire on a continuous basis you should ask yourself if what you are doing is right. Granted other sources of heating are polluting, too. But burning wood is very local, right around your house and that of your neighbors. So, I am asking you, maybe pleading with you, to think before your burn wood. You may do yourself, your children and your neighbors a huge favor. P.S. For more information go to effects.shtml. MONIQUE SUMMERS Bainbridge Island

Friday, December 14, 2012 • Bainbridge Island Review

MORE LETTERS In response

Photographer’s views opened our eyes To the editor: A big thank you to IslandWood, Sierra Club Seattle and Coal Free Bainbridge for sponsoring awardwinning photographer David T. Hanson. He showed us the impact of Puget Sound Energy’s coal-fired power plant — the Colstrip Generating Facility in southeast Montana. The photos provided a unique perspective on the effect of coal-fired power plants and coal mining on local communities. We also heard two additional wonderful presentations. One by Jimmie Jia from BGI on Rethinking Energy Management and a second presentation on Beyond Coal to Clean Energy by Vinnuy Spotleson from Western Clean Energy Campaign. We are very lucky to live on an island committed to our environment and that has community members open to enthusiastically learning how to make life better for all. If you would like more info about getting involved locally, please email WENDY JONES Bainbridge Island


Please help

Tile sale supports your community library To the editor: This is the time of year I yearn for a warm, dry and well-lit place to read and maybe rest a bit. Sometimes it’s at home, and sometimes I prefer to be at the beloved Bainbridge Public Library where I can find way more magazines, music, videos, and books (ebooks, too!) than my house — that’s for sure! Have you been to the Bainbridge Public Library lately? If you’ve seen our “new” laptop bar (a great place to plug in your laptop and get some work done), maybe you’ve noticed some names taped onto the backsplash area. This space is reserved for a set of commemorative tiles being designed and produced by a local woodworking artist. The tiles are a great way to honor and celebrate family or friends and will enhance the wall as they provide funds for future improvements to our library. Here’s an opportunity to give a gift and support the library at the same time! You can go the Bainbridge Public Library website (www.bainbridge or stop by the library to buy a tile. TERI WELDY Director Bainbridge Public Library

The letter to the editor: The institution and the ethic GUEST COLUMN BY JOSEPH J. HONICK Once known simply as the LTE, letters from the public have been for many decades the means for readers to vent their spleen, praise their heroes and generally exercise their First Amendment rights to free speech. This is as it should be in a free society. In many countries, efforts to exercise such rights often have been either prohibited or met with governmental restraint and outright punishment of those airing their opinions. One of the most famous such declarations was that of J’ACCUSE by the famed Emile Zola on Jan. 13, 1898 in the newspaper L’Aurore. Zola accused the French president and government of antiSemitism in the prosecution and life sentence of Alfred Dreyfus, a French Army general for espionage.

For writing the letter which appeared on the front page of the paper, Zola was found guilty of 23 charges of libel but escaped prison by fleeing to England. However, his letter and its charges were picked up in many countries and have been seen as the genetic expression of free outrage against the powerful. Fortunately, we don’t impose such treatment on readers who might be offended by the actions of government or those in public life with whom we might energetically disagree. That freedom, however, imposes simple ethical limits of courtesy for such expression. Such ethical conduct suggests the writer avoid demeaning the character of his or her target of criticism and direct commentary at issues, decisions and other appropriate targets instead. This approach is especially appropriate in smaller communities like ours where name calling and other unattractive conduct contribute little to progress and detract much from civilized discussion. Given how political commentary in the recent national election campaigns has been so combat-

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ive from all sides, suggesting the worst kinds of conduct by opponents regardless of party, it’s almost understandable such rhetoric could seem acceptable locally. Almost, but not really. We have this precious right of free speech and expression, but Americans learned almost 300 years ago that freedoms have a price, and that price is personal responsibility, one of the few things government cannot tax. Failure to express ourselves responsibly, however, can often result in endless disputes, unnecessary community divisiveness and even legal controversy. Perhaps a deep breath and a second thought could go a long way when any of us are moved to send that absolutely necessary Letter to the Editor to tell the world of our righteous indignation. Joseph J. Honick is an international consultant to business and government and writes for many publications, including Honick can be reached at joehonick@gmail. com.

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Bainbridge Island man attempts escape after DUI arrest BY RICHARD D. OXLEY Bainbridge Island Review

A suspected drunk driver who was arrested after crashing into a power pole on Manzanita Drive tried to escape in a bizarre attempt that included chewing his shoelaces. According to a Bainbridge Island police report on the incident, police responded to a pickup truck crash at 1:51 a.m. Wednesday, Dec. 5. The driver, 22, a

asked for an attorney. But before officers could place the man into their patrol car, the man began lecturing them about the differences between a telephone pole and a pole carrying power lines, and claimed he in fact did not crash into power lines as they suggested, but a telephone pole. Officers began reading the driver his Miranda rights, but he spoke over them and ignored the officers. The man’s mother was called to pick up his dog from the scene. While en route to the police station, the driver slipped his handcuffs from behind his back. He then

tied his shoelaces to the handcuffs and said he was trying to escape. Officers cut the shoelaces from the handcuffs. After the driver was able to speak with his attorney, he agreed to take a breath test. Police said they had trouble giving the breath test at first because it appeared the man was chewing on something. The driver said he wasn’t chewing anything, but officers discovered pieces of plastic in the man’s mouth. The plastic appeared to have originated from his shoelaces. It took three attempts for the driver to spit

As the windows began fogging up, the man began drawing on the foggy windows. He wrote “I,” then a heart symbol, and then drew a picture of a penis. The police officers noted it was very disrespectful, and the man apologized before wiping off the window. Before being booked into jail, police searched the driver’s pockets and found several pieces of plastic that had been torn from the back seat of the patrol car. The driver was booked on a $2,500 bail bond for DUI and a $2,500 bond for driving without a license.

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all the plastic out. When he did take breath tests, they registered .223 and .245 blood alcohol levels. As he was being transported to jail, the driver once again slipped his handcuffs from behind him, despite officers instructing him to leave them be. He then began playing with the seatbelt and trying to open the locked doors of the patrol car. When he couldn’t open the doors, the man began scrapping the manufacturer’s stickers off parts of the car around him. He also began spiting on the windows and other areas inside of the vehicle.

architectural details

Bainbridge Island resident, first ignored officers when police found the man inside his truck. Instead, the driver started playing with his dog, also inside the truck. Eventually, he gave police a driver’s license that was punched. Officers discovered that the license was suspended due to a previous drunk driving conviction. Officers suspected the driver was intoxicated once again. The man’s mood went from “surly, to crying, to laughing,” according to a police report. When asked if he had been drinking that night, the driver refused to answer and


Breath-test readings register at .223 and .245


Bicyclists can ride side-by-side, but only two abreast. (RCW 46.61.770)

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Friday, December 14, 2012 • Bainbridge Island Review


Page A9

Council splits on appointing former city councilwoman BY RICHARD D. OXLEY Bainbridge Island Review

It’s been said many times: “Take ’em or leave ’em.” The attitude served as the theme of the Bainbridge Island City Council’s meeting Wednesday. The latest appointments to the city’s planning commission not only sparked a council debate over the candidates themselves, but also, how to even vote on the matter. The option of either voting on all three candidates as a pack, or individually, turned into a council standoff. An interview panel composed of Councilman Steve Bonkowski and Councilwoman Sarah Blossom proposed three candidates to fill vacancies on the planning commission. Islanders Debbie Vann, Maradel Gale and Scott Hicks were all up for consideration. Only one made it off the dais with ease; the reappointment of current commission member Maradel Gale, by unanimous vote. Councilman Bob Scales raised concerns over Vann, a former city council member from 2002 through 2006. “Debbie Vann is a former council member and by-andlarge, I’m concerned about

a former council member going from a political body of the council to a citizen commitDebbie Vann tee that repor ts to the council,” Scales said. Scales further noted two previous candidates for the utility advisory committee who were deemed not favorable due to their recent time on the council and outspoken opinions on utility matters. Both former councilmen Barry Peters and Bill Knobloch applied to sit on the utility advisory committee this year. Vann was not approved for the commission seat by a split 3-3 vote. Bonkowski, Blossom and Councilman David Ward for vote to appoint Vann; Scales, Councilwoman Kirsten Hytopoulos and Councilwoman Anne Blair voted against. Blair took issue with the third candidate, Hicks, who she noted has only lived on the island for three months.

While his experience was adequate, Blair said that his business of building marine structures involved making relationships with planning commissions and cities. She said she felt it posed a conflict of interest. Hicks was approved to serve on the commission by a 4-2 vote. But the discussion over individual candidates took a back seat to a more heated debate. Scales proposed to vote on the candidates individually. “I would support the other two (not Vann),” he said, further stating that voting on the three altogether would put council members in a position to vote against candidates they might otherwise approve, just to vote down candidates they didn’t want. Blair and Hytopoulos agreed. Bonkowski, Ward and Blossom opposed the idea and favored lumping all the candidates together for an upor-down vote. Scales’ proposal failed by a 3-3 vote, a move he said was questionable, implying that political strategy was being used. “I think council members who voted to combine them

to good together probademocrably recognized “I’m concerned cy.” that one person about a former Despite would not have council member the initial the full supvote to port of all the going from a approve council, which political body of all candiis gamesmanthe council to a dates in ship,” Scales said. citizen committee.” one motion, S c a l e s Hytopoulos Bob Scales ignored the echoed Scales Bainbridge City Councilman decision and said the and immemotion denied diately council members from expressing them- attempted to vote on them selves and was “contrary individually anyway. He was

deemed out of order. In the end, the argument was moot as the council could not agree on the entire lineup of candidates. It was forced to consider each one individually. The terms are for three years. Five candidates threw their hats in the ring for this round of consideration. Other applicants included Steven C. Garwood, the finance director for the Suquamish Tribe; and M.C. Halvorsen, a real estate broker.

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Page A10


Friday, December 14, 2012 • Bainbridge Island Review

ARTS & LEISURE Bainbridge Island

Friday, December 14, 2012 • Bainbridge Island Review

Give us your arts news: Call us at (206) 842-6613, or email at,

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.


Page A11


Goodbye Normal Street, hello Bainbridge Island


Island juggling club picks things up The Bainbridge Island Juggling Club is calling all jugglers. Islanders who enjoy solo juggling or passing clubs, balls, rings and more are invited to a three-hour open juggling session at Strawberry Hill Park mini-gym from 1 to 4 p.m. Saturday, Dec. 15. Jugglers should bring their own props and, regardless of skill level, come join in on the fun. There is a $5 charge. For more information, call 206-855-9550. AUDITIONS COMING

Orchestra announces concerto competition Photo courtesy of All Eyes Media

RC Edwards, Kyle Nix, Ryan Engleman, Evan Felker and Gabe Pearson will be bringing sounds from Sooner Land to Treehouse Café this Saturday night.

Turnpike Troubadours take over the Treehouse BY CECILIA GARZA Bainbridge Island Review

Folks thirsty for a two-step can expect Oklahoma’s banjo- and fiddle-wielding quintet, the Turnpike Troubadours, at the Treehouse Café this Saturday in what promises to be a foot-stomping performance. “This music, at its best, can put into words what we have been thinking for our entire lives,” frontman Evan Felker said. “And even at its worst, it gets people drinking beer and makes people happy. Either of those is fine with me.” The steady banjo strumming that introduces “Gin, Smoke, Lies” — the first song on their newest album “Goodbye Normal Street” — sows together a string of notes intricate to that of a lacy country dress blowing in the wheat fields of Oklahoma at dusk. This past summer, the album, which blends roots and blues to the group’s distinctly Heartland sound, introduced the Troubadours on Billboard’s Top 200 at No. 57 and on Billboard Country Chart at No. 14. The album title, “Goodbye Normal Street” and the group’s name (which takes after the Indian Nation Turnpike that connected the Oklahoma small towns of their adolescence) are fitting names for the sound of this collection of 11 songs that takes listeners on a complex but smooth road of emotions. Each song tells a story of an old and new

Corb Lund 411 Corb Lund’s popularity in Canada’s country music scene is comparable to Garth Brooks in America. Eight-time winner of the Canadian Country Music Association’s Artist of the Year and four-time Juno (Canadian Grammy) winner for Album of the Year, Lund boasts a variety of cowboy sounds from rockabilly to country ballads. Accompanied by his band, The Hurtin’ Albertans, Lund will be bringing the roadshow to Bainbridge Island’s Treehousé Cafe at 8 p.m. Saturday, Dec. 15.

Alexandra Valenti photo

Canadian country music sensation Corb Lund.

The Treehouse Café will be generation of American spirit. welcoming the folk country Felker’s folksy voice reminds “Even at its worst, artists Turnpike Troubadours one of the flat dusty country it gets people with Canadian country singer roads of Oklahoma and Texas drinking beer.” Corb Lund at 8 p.m. Saturday, with just the right amount of Dec. 15. scratch to take you back to Evan Felker Turnpike Troubadours Tickets for their 21-and-up the yellowing grass of the end performance are $25 and can of summer. But it also capbe purchased through the tures the classic two-step of a Treehouse Café (www.treehousebainbridge. modern love story. Their single “Gin, Smoke, Lies” is also hold- com/event/corb-lund/). ing its own at No. 3 on the Texas Music Chart.

Bainbridge Symphony Orchestra is holding auditions for its 2013 Young Artist Concerto Competition. Players of all instruments — including strings, woodwinds, brass, piano, percussion, harp and voice — are welcome to audition. Applicants should be between the ages of 12 and 21 as of the competition date (Jan. 27), and they needn’t be residents of Bainbridge Island. Interested musicians are encouraged to visit online at www.bainbridge products/2013-young-art ist-concerto-competition to view and download the application, competition requirements and a complete listing of competition rules. The competition will be held at 6 p.m. Sunday, Jan. 27 at Bainbridge Performing Arts. One winner will be chosen to perform with the Bainbridge Symphony Orchestra on May 31 and June 2. The winner will get the opportunity to work with Maestro Wesley Schulz and the privilege of performing with the Bainbridge Symphony Orchestra.




BPA will host New Year’s Eve party Bainbridge Performing Arts will host a New Year’s Eve Party starting at 9 p.m. Monday, Dec. 31. Celebrate New Year’s Eve by dancing all night long with Dubreezy, Seattle’s hottest DJ, and an expanded bar selection that includes spirits from Bainbridge Organic Distillers, beer on tap from the Bainbridge Island Brewing Company, and half-price non-alcoholic beverages for designated drivers. Festivities, suitable for ages 21 and older, include a champagne toast at midnight. Come early, drop in, or stay late - the party will go on all night. Tickets are $15 per person and may be purchased online at www.bain, by phone at 206-842-8569 or in person at BPA.

Auditions planned for GLEE and Voce’ The Ovation! Performing Arts Academy will hold auditions to add to its advanced mixed show choir GLEE and its all-girl show choir Voce’ from 10 to 11 a.m. Saturday, Jan. 26. GLEE and Voce’ hold two major concerts a year in January and May and perform at community events. For the audition, performers should prepare any song and wear clothes/shoes they can move in. Glee and Voce’ are under the direction of Todd Hulet, Ovation!’s director of music and education. Auditions will be held at the studio at 600 Ericksen Ave. Glee is open to students in seventh through 12th grades only; Voce’ is for students in fifth through 12th grades only. To schedule an audition, email info@ovation or call 206-8420472. HOLIDAY PARADE

Lighted ships pass by Bainbridge Island The 43rd Annual Poulsbo Yacht Club Lighted Ships Parade will cruise along Bainbridge Island’s northern coast during the second day of this year’s parade. The parade is Friday, Dec. 14 and Saturday, Dec. 15. On Friday, the parade will start at the Poulsbo Yacht Club at 7:15 p.m. and proceed to the city marina. On Saturday, the parade will start at 5 p.m. just north of Battle Point on Bainbridge. The parade will tour Manzanita Bay, Agate Pass and pull into Port Madison by 6:30 p.m. Santa will cruise to the Suquamish Dock and back through Agate Pass and around Point Bolin by approximately 8:15 p.m. All parade times are approximate.


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Friday, December 14, 2012 • Bainbridge Island Review

Spartans find they measure up well against Wildcats BHS buzzer-beater sparks win against West Seattle ’Cats BY BRIAN KELLY Bainbridge Island Review

With just seconds to spare in the second quarter, Greg Shea raced to the edge of the top left corner of the three-point line and tossed up a prayer. The buzzer sounded, and the basketball gods answered. Swish! The Spartans on court and off erupted as the ball caught nothing but net. The sensational shot gave Bainbridge Island a 27-20 halftime lead and the momentum the Spartans needed to beat West Seattle 59-53 at home Tuesday. Bainbridge jumped in front early in the Metro League contest, and the Spartans led 11-8 at the end of the first quarter, thanks to four points from sophomore Oskar Dieterich, and two points each from sophomore Trent Schulte and junior Nick Edens. Bainbridge kept its lead throughout the second quarter, with Dieterich and Joey Blacker taxing the twine for six points each. West Seattle was never far behind, though, and pulled to 14-10 with 5:46 remaining. The Wildcats also got plenty of shots, 14, but most came from outside given the Spartans’ powerful presence in the paint. West Seattle attempted nine

Brian Kelly / Bainbridge Island Review

Spartan Oskar Dieterich gets “measured up” with Chase Culton before the West Seattle game during the team’s now-iconic gag during player introductions. Dieterich led all scorers with 21 points in the Metro League contest. three-pointers in the second, but only connected on two. Shea was the spark plug for Bainbridge, and came off the bench for an injured Edens. Shea shot 3-for-3 and finished with seven points. And his buzzer-beating three — with Wildcat LeTrey

Newsome’s hand in his face — was a big boost in a tough night of shooting from the outside for Bainbridge, as the Spartans went 2-of-8 from beyond the arc in the first half. Things improved in the third. The Spartans outscored West

Seattle 17-11 for a 44-31 advantage going into the final stanza, and Bainbridge held on to win despite a high-scoring, 22-point fourth quarter for the Wildcats. The win improved Bainbridge to 1-1 in league play (5-1 overall). West Seattle fell to 0-3 (0-3 overall).

Dieterich led all scorers with 21 points. He also had 10 rebounds. Blacker — who is No. 4 on the Metro League’s list of leading scorers — finished with 15 points, including a first-quarter SEE SPARTANS, A18

Commitment, courage are hallmarks of this year’s Spartan squad BY BRIAN KELLY Bainbridge Island Review

The Spartan wrestling team has started the season surprisingly light in its lowest weight classes. And Bainbridge doesn’t have much weight to throw around at the other end of the roster, either. But if Bainbridge Coach Dan Pippinger is worried, it’s not easily evident. Though his team has struggled to field competitors in the 106- and 113-pound weight classes at the start of this season — and his Spartan squad comes chock full of freshmen — he’s been encouraged by what he’s seen so far. “There are a really good, solid group of seniors who have come out and are displaying great leadership,” Pippinger said. “And we have a really good group on the other end of freshmen.” “Most of them are kind of really




new to the sport,” he said. That’s not the half of it, however. “They are really committed, they are really focussed on learning and getting better,” Pippinger said.

2012 Spartan Varsity Schedule Friday, Dec. 14 -Saturday, Dec. 15 Hammerhead Invite in Silverdale Tuesday, Dec. 18 Bainbridge vs. Bishop Blanchet, Lakeside,

“This is the first year — and I hope this stays true — that I’ve pretty much had all of the guys who started on day one have stuck with it.” “Usually by now I’ve had several guys decide wrestling’s not for them. This group has really had determination, and I think that comes from seeing the leadership and it obviously comes from their own desire to learn and be successful,” he said. The team started the season

Chief Sealth at Bishop Blanchet Thursday, Dec. 20 Bainbridge at O’Dea Saturday, Dec. 22 Bainbridge at Port Angeles Friday, Dec. 28 Bainbridge at North

with 23 on the roster, including 13 freshmen and sophomores, though it’s lighter than it should be at both the bottom and the top. “I’m going to be giving up a couple weight classes at the bottom end for sure,” the coach said. “And I don’t really have a heavyweight.” Pippinger does have two in the 220-pound weight class, though, leading to the likelihood that someone will be wrestling up at some point in the season.

Mason for the Hawkins Memorial JV Tournament Thursday, Jan. 10 Bainbridge at Ingraham Saturday, Jan. 12 Bainbridge hosts 31st Annual Island Invitational

Tuesday, Jan. 22 Eastside Catholic at Bainbridge Saturday, Jan. 26 Bainbridge at Washington High Tuesday, Jan. 29 West Seattle at Bainbridge

“Depending on the night, one of them may bump up and wrestle heavyweight that night,” he said. The other big unknown is how the youngest members of the team will fare in a sport know for its high share of successes and setbacks. “For some of these kids who don’t have any experience, it’s sort of like throwing them into the deep end of the pool and they will have to figure out how to swim,” he said. SEE WRESTLING, A18

Friday, Feb. 1 Saturday, Feb. 2 Metro Conference Meet at Nathan Hale High School Saturday, Feb. 9 District Championships

Friday, December 14, 2012 • Bainbridge Island Review

sports roundup Tough loss at home for Spartan girls team The Bainbridge Spartans fell in a 43-42 heartbreaker to West Seattle at home in girls basketball Wednesday. Bainbridge led 26-19 at the half and 38-31 going into the fourth quarter, but West Seattle held the Spartans to six points in the final stanza and escaped with the Metro League win. Grace Kenyon led the Spartans with 16. Sydney Severson added nine points for BHS, and Maddie Ketcheside chipped in seven. Fellow Spartans Katie Usellis contributed five, Paige Brigham added three and Nancy Karreman had two.

Bainbridge grapplers stop Hale, cleveland Bainbridge slammed Nathan Hale and crushed Cleveland in a dual-meet wrestling matchup at Bainbridge High late last week. In Round 1, the Spartans faced Nathan Hale and prevailed, 57-24. Bainbridge gave up the first two matches by forfeit. Dylan Macduff won in the 106-pound weight class after Bainbridge failed to field a competitor. Chris Moore (113-pound class) also won for the Raiders by forfeit.

The Spartans then reeled off six consecutive wins — five coming from pins. Jonathan Gallivan (120) pinned Quin Damon of Nathan Hale in 5:01. Cheney Weaver (126) pinned Grace Jones in 3:25. Christian VanWagner (132) pinned Levi Golden in 1:04. Jack Miller (138) won in a 10-4 decision against Teddy O’Brien. Liam Topham (145) pinned James Carpio in 1:04. Aaron Jumpa (152) pinned Adam Helgesson in 1:45. The Raiders found success in the 160- and 170-pound classes. Nathan Hale’s Jasper Bourgette (160) won with a technical fall, 20-3, against the Spartans’ Joaquin Gurza. Mike Hodges (170) of Nathan Hale pinned Bryce MacDonald in 13 seconds. Bainbridge had a few quick pins of its own. In the 182-pound class, the Spartans’ Weber Coryell pinned Lakpa Sherpa in 53 seconds. Tyler Moniz (195) then pinned Nick Vadino of Nathan Hale in 17 seconds. Round 1 ended with two more Bainbridge victories. Billy Schnase (220) won by forfeit. Mike Grant (285) pinned Tristan Prout in 1:35. In the second round against Cleveland, Bainbridge won 61-12. The contest saw double forfeits in the 106- and 113-classes.

Bainbridge’s Jonathan Gallivan then won by forfeit in the 120 class. Tu Ma of Cleveland won by forfeit in the 126 class. The Spartans won every match that followed. Christian VanWagner (132) pinned Timothy Son in 1:23. Jack Miller (138) notched a 14-2 major decision over Carlos Nieto. Liam Topham (145), Aaron Jumpa (152), Weber Coryell (182), Tyler Moniz (195) and Billy Schnase (220) all won by forfeit. Joaquin Gurza (160) beat Jubeil Moliga in an 8-3 decision. Bryce MacDonald (170) pinned Robert Newman in 2:57. Mike Grant won in a pin over Servando Hernandez in 1:26.

Spartans win big in first metro matchup Bainbridge buried Chief Sealth 59-22 in girls basketball in the Spartans’ Metro League opener Friday at home. The Spartans held the Seahawks to single digits in all four quarters, and Bainbridge led 17-8 after the first quarter. Bainbridge then limited Chief Sealth to just four points in the second quarter, eight in the third and two in the fourth. Eight Spartans scored in the one-sided matchup. Grace Kenyon led Bainbridge with 16 points. Fellow Spartans Maddie Ketcheside and Paige Brigham scored 10 points each. Sydney Severson added nine, and

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Page a15

Emilie Miller contributed six. Julie Feikes finished with five points, while Kayla Buchmeier added two and Katie Usellis had one.

BHS wrestlers notch metro League wins Bainbridge battled Franklin and Rainier Beach and beat both in a dual-meet matchup at Rainier Beach High Tuesday. The Spartans won 48-30 against the Quakers, and prevailed 58-18 against the Vikings. Bainbridge started off the meet against Franklin by giving up wins in the first two weight classes by forfeit. Franklin’s Alexandra Lau (106- pound weight class) and Salma Kongsayasak (113) both won by Bainbridge forfeits. The Spartans then traded wins with the Quakers. Jonathan Gallivan (120) of Bainbridge won in a 7-5 decision against David Ngo. Jack Sy (126) of Franklin pinned Cheney Weaver in 32 seconds. Truman Miller of BHS won in a pin over Joana Yoshitami in 4:45. Franklin’s Ronald Lam (138) pinned Christian VanWagner in 1:15. The Spartans took the match by winning the next seven matches. Liam Topham (145) pinned Jimmy Truong of Franklin in 3:00. Bryce MacDonald (170) beat Adria Dela Cruz of Franklin with

a 7-2 decision. Weber Coryell (182) pinned Juan Arias of Franklin in 34 seconds. Four other Spartans also won via forfeits; Dylan Read (152), Joaquin Gurza (160), Tyler Moniz (195) and Mike Grant (220). In the final match against Franklin, Bainbridge lost in a forfeit to the Quakers’ Eric Thange (285). In the other Metro matchup, Bainbridge and Rainier Beach shared a double forfeit in the 106- and 113-pound classes. Bainbridge totaled five wins by pins in the contest. The Spartans’ Jonathan Gallivan (120) pinned Malik Ford in 55 seconds. Aa Saeturn (126) won for Rainier Beach with a pin over Cheney Weaver in 32 seconds. Christian VanWagner (132) of Bainbridge pinned Jon Jones in 2:56. The Spartans followed with forfeit wins by Truman Miller (138), Liam Topham (145) and Dylan Read (152). Rainier Beach’s Mike McKnight (160) won with a pin against Joaquin Gurza in 3:14. Bainbridge wrapped up the action with pins. Bryce MacDonald (170) of BHS pinned Jeremiah Barquist in 3:53. Spartan Weber Coryell (182) pinned Rodney Sio in 45 seconds. Tyler Moniz (195) won by forfeit. Mike Grant (220) of Bainbridge took Sami Savini to the mat with a pin in 3:12.

Page A16


Friday, December 14, 2012 • Bainbridge Island Review

Spartans spank Franklin in boys swimming and diving BHS also tops Central Kitsap BY BRIAN KELLY Bainbridge Island Review

It was a Bainbridge-based blowout. The Spartans hosted Franklin at the Bainbridge Island Aquatics Center and won every event on the way to a 134-33 victory in boys swimming and diving late last week. Bainbridge also swept the first-, second- and third-place spots in eight events; the 200-yard medley, 200-yard freestyle, 200-yard individual medley, 50-yard freestyle, 100-yard freestyle, 500-yard freestyle, 200-yard freestyle medley, 100-yard backstroke and 400-yard freestyle medley. Logan McDaniel finished first in two events for the Spartans. He led from the start in the 500-yard freestyle with a first-leg time of 28.46, and finished in a district-qualifying time of 5:10.92. (The state 3A qualifying time is 5:00.50, and McDaniel was nearly 30 seconds speedier than the district mark.) McDaniel also won the 100-yard backstroke, finishing in 59.99, also a time good enough for districts.

Brian Kelly / Bainbridge Island Review

Sam Alpaugh competes in the 200-yard IM during the boys swimming and diving meet against Franklin at the Bainbridge Island Aquatics Center. Alpaugh claimed third place in the race. The Spartans claimed first, second and third in both of McDaniel’s best events. In the 500-yard freestyle, James Bullock took second place for Bainbridge in 5:44.37. Teammate Jack Riley was third in 6:00.30. In the 100-yard backstroke, Sam Alpaugh was second in 1:01.66, and fellow Spartan Keenan Grant was third in 1:03.78. Both finished faster than the districtqualifying time of 1:07.50.

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state 3A mark is 55.40.) Adam Comeau won second place for Bainbridge in the event, and finished in 1:01.37. Comeau also took first place in the 50-yard freestyle for Bainbridge, in 25.13. Nick Williams was second in 25.51, and Douglas Ortyn was third for the Spartans in 26.66. Bainbridge finished the week with a victory over the Cougars. Bainbridge won 9-of- 12 events to beat Central Kitsap in boys swimming and diving, 105.5 to 70.5, on Tuesday at the Bainbridge Island Aquatics Center. Spencer Alpaugh won the 200-yard individual medley and 100-yard butterfly for the

Lee and Williams came under the qualifying time for districts (2:06.90). Lee was first in 1:59.37, and Williams claimed second in 2:00.05. Bacon won third place in 2:13.18. The Alpaugh brothers won first and third in the 200-yard IM, with teammate Marcus Tonsmann placing second. Spencer Alpaugh was first in 2:04.99, Tonsmann was next in 2:14.89, and Sam Alpaugh finished in 2:18.74. All three had times better than the district qualifying time of 2:24.50, with Spencer Alpaugh just a fraction behind the 3A state-qualifying time of 2:04.50. Tonsmann also won the 100-yard butterfly in 59.51. (The qualifying time for districts is 1:06.00, while the

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Friday, December 14, 2012 • Bainbridge Island Review



Spartans, and also swam on Bainbridge’s winning relay teams in the 200-yard medley and 400-yard freestyle. Marcus Tonsmann, also a member of Bainbridge’s winning 400-yard freestyle relay team, took first place in the 200-yard freestyle and the 500-yard freestyle. Other Spartan standouts included Adam Comeau, who claimed first in the 100-yard freestyle; and Kevin Yalung, winner of the 50-yard freestyle. Friday’s meet against West Seattle will be rescheduled to sometime in January. The Spartans will next face Lakeside at home on Friday, Dec. 21.

BAINBRIDGE VS. FRANKLIN RESULTS Boys 200-Yard Medley Relay First: Bainbridge High A Relay Team, 1:49.11 (Marcus Tonsmann, CJ Waite, Spencer Alpaugh and Kevin Yalung) Second: Bainbridge B Relay, 1:50.76 (Sam Alpaugh, Keenan Grant, Adam Comeau, Nick Williams) Third: Franklin A Relay, 2:04.72 (Joe Gabat, Andrew Drape, Jordan Tu and Richard Vuu) Fourth: Bainbridge C Relay, 2:05.17 (James Bullock, Logan McDaniel, Jack Riley and Bill Lee) Fifth: Franklin B Relay, 2:19.47 (Henry Kern, Winter Tumbaga, Allen Tran and Aaron Tran) Boys 200-Yard Freestyle First: Bill Lee, Bainbridge, 1:59.37 Second: Nick Williams, Bainbridge, 2:00.05 Third: Arthur Bacon, Bainbridge, 2:13.18 Fourth: Huy Phi, Franklin, 2:19.15 Boys 200-Yard IM First: Spencer Alpaugh, Bainbridge, 2:04.99 Second: Marcus Tonsmann, Bainbridge, 2:14.89 Third: Sam Alpaugh, Bainbridge, 2:18.74 Fourth: Joe Gabat, Franklin, 2:31.38 Fifth: Winter Tumbaga, Franklin, 2:42.87 Boys 50-Yard Freestyle


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Brian Kelly / Bainbridge Island Review

Spartan Coach Kaycee Taylor, far left, reacts with glee after James Bullock finishes the 500-yard freestyle in the district-qualifying time of 5:39.36. First: Adam Comeau, Bainbridge, 25.13 Second: Nick Williams, Bainbridge, 25.51 Third: Douglas Ortyn, Bainbridge, 26.66 Fourth: Andrew Drape, Franklin, 26.83 Fifth: Richard Vuu, Franklin, 30.12 Sixth: Aaron Tran, Franklin, 33.4 Boys 1-Meter Diving Coleman Mitchell, Bainbridge, 148.10 points Boys 100-Yard Butterfly First: Marcus Tonsmann, Bainbridge, 59.51 Second: Adam Comeau, Bainbridge, 1:01.37 Third: Jordan Tu, Franklin, 1:16.28 Fourth: Allen Tran, Franklin, 1:21.98 Boys 100-Yard Freestyle First: Kevin Yalung, Bainbridge, 54.77 Second: CJ Waite, Bainbridge, 55.46 Third: Keenan Grant, Bainbridge, 56.18 Fourth: Aaron Tran, Franklin, 1:14.22 Fifth: Henry Kern, Franklin, 1:24.56 Boys 500-Yard Freestyle First: Logan McDaniel, Bainbridge, 5:10.92 Second: James Bullock, Bainbridge, 5:44.37 Third: Jack Riley, Bainbridge, 6:00.30 Fourth: Huy Phi, Franklin, 6:22.71 Boys 200-Yard Freestyle Relay First: Bainbridge A Relay, 1:41.11 (Kevin Yalung, Nick Williams, CJ Waite and Douglas

Ortyn) Second: Bainbridge B Relay, 1:45.23 (Bill Lee, Noah Clark, Arthur Bacon and Keenan Grant) Third: Bainbridge C Relay, 1:54.01 (Ricky Ackerley, Andrew Callahan, Jacob Nowjack and Max Schardein)

BAINBRIDGE VS. CENTRAL KITSAP RESULTS Boys 200-Yard Medley Relay First: Bainbridge A Relay, 1:47.42 (Sam Alpaugh, CJ Waite, Spencer Alpaugh and Kevin Yalung) Second: Central Kitsap A Relay, 1:48.32 (Lowell Fahs, Alex Clithero, Camdon Hatch and Kevin Smiley) Third: Bainbridge B Relay, 1:55.67 (Arthur Bacon, Keenan Grant, Adam Comeau and Nick Williams) Fourth: Central Kitsap B Relay, 2:01.04 (Oliver Beery, Erik Jorde, Ian Loegering and Ian Chun) Fifth: Bainbridge C Relay, 2:08.07 (James Bullock, Douglas Ortyn, Jack Riley and Noah Clark) Boys 200-Yard Freestyle First: Marcus Tonsmann, Bainbridge, 1:55.68 Second: Nick Williams, Bainbridge, 2:04.95 Third: James Bullock, Bainbridge, 2:05.75 Fourth: Alex Clithero, Central Kitsap, 2:05.76 Fifth: Tyler Fahs, Central Kitsap, 2:07.28 Boys 200-Yard IM First: Spencer Alpaugh, Bainbridge, 2:05.56

Second: Douglas Ortyn, Bainbridge, 2:23.31 Third: Brennan Dour, Central Kitsap, 2:35.00 Fourth: Ian Chun, Central Kitsap, 2:38.31 Fifth: Oliver Beery, Central Kitsap, 2:38.44 Boys 50-Yard Freestyle First: Kevin Yalung, Bainbridge, 23.53 Second: Lowell Fahs, Central Kitsap, 24.62 Third: Kevin Smiley, Central Kitsap, 24.74 Fourth: CJ Waite, Bainbridge, 25.33 Fifth: Daniel Beery, Central Kitsap, 26.60 Sixth: Sam Alpaugh, Bainbridge, 26.70 Boys 1-Meter Diving First: Ian Loegering, Central Kitsap, 146.00 points Boys 100-Yard Butterfly First: Spencer Alpaugh, Bainbridge, 56.58 Second: Camdon Hatch, Central Kitsap, 58.72 Third: Bill Lee, Bainbridge, 1:02.66 Fourth: Daniel Beery, Central Kitsap, 1:03.69 Fifth: Brennan Dour, Central Kitsap, 1:07.70 Sixth: Cade Taylor, Bainbridge, 1:25.97 Boys 100-Yard Freestyle First: Adam Comeau, Bainbridge, 54.25 Second: Nick Williams, Bainbridge, 56.69 Second: Erik Jorde, Central Kitsap, 56.69 Fourth: Kevin Smiley, Central Kitsap, 56.89 Fifth: Noah Clark, Bainbridge,

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Senior-laden Seahawks win over BHS

1:01.14 Boys 500-Yard Freestyle First: Marcus Tonsmann, Bainbridge, 5:19.65 Second: James Bullock, Bainbridge, 5:39.36 Third: Camdon Hatch, Central Kitsap, 5:43.37 Fourth: Arthur Bacon, Bainbridge, 6:11.86 Fifth: Halden Tilly, Central Kitsap, 8:48.44 Boys 200-Yard Freestyle Relay First: Bainbridge A Relay, 1:40.31 (Adam Comeau, Bill Lee, Nick Williams and Kevin Yalung) Second: Central Kitsap A Relay, 1:45.54 (Daniel Beery, Brennan Dour, Erik Jorde and Ian Loegering) Third: Bainbridge B Relay, 1:48.86 (Douglas Ortyn, Jack Riley, Jacob Nowjack and Keenan Grant) Fourth: Bainbridge C Relay, 1:54.28 (Ricky Ackerley, Conner Vacca, Andrew Yalung and Arthur Bacon) Fifth: Central Kitsap B Relay, 2:15.97 (Carson Sprecher, Dylan Heber, Chad Matchell and Diego Rivera) Sixth: Central Kitsap C Relay, 2:16.82 (Brandon Fry, Cade McKenzie, Kyle Samson and Halden Tilly) Boys 100-Yard Backstroke First: Lowell Fahs, Central Kitsap, 1:00.99 Second: Tyler Fahs, Central Kitsap, 1:05.06 Third: CJ Waite, Bainbridge, 1:06.44 Fourth: Jacob Nowjack, Bainbridge, 1:15.61 Fifth: Ricky Ackerley, Bainbridge, 1:19.68 Boys 100-Yard Breaststroke First: Alex Clithero, Central Kitsap, 1:08.07 Second: Bill Lee, Bainbridge, 1:09.32 Third: Erik Jorde, Central Kitsap, 1:15.54 Fourth: Sam Alpaugh, Bainbridge, 1:15.79 Fifth: Noah Clark, Bainbridge, 1:21.54 Boys 400-Yard Freestyle Relay First: Bainbridge A Relay, 3:38.78 (Marcus Tonsmann, Spencer Alpaugh, Kevin Yalung and Adam Comeau) Second: Central Kitsap A Relay, 3:46.64 (Alex Clithero, Lowell Fahs, Camdon Hatch and Kevin Smiley) Third: Bainbridge B Relay, 3:46.74 (CJ Waite, Bill Lee, Keenan Grant and Sam Alpaugh) Fourth: Central Kitsap B Relay, 4:01.19 (Daniel Beery, Ian Chun, Brennan Dour and Tyler Fahs) Fifth: Bainbridge C Relay, 4:01.22 (Douglas Ortyn, Jack Riley, Arthur Bacon and James Bullock)

BY BRIAN KELLY Bainbridge Island Review

Chief Sealth smothered the Spartans 75-56 in boys basketball late last week at home. The Seahawks took flight early in the first quarter, and led Bainbridge 19-11 at the start of the second. Chief Sealth pushed to a 39-21 lead at the half before the Spartans battled back in the second half. The two teams played almost even the rest of the way, with a 20-20 third quarter and 16-15 fourth. “We struggled in the first half with the speed of the game,” noted Spartan Coach Scott Orness. Chief Sealth forced turnovers and dominated on the boards, and Orness said the Spartans missed a lot of easy buckets and were 4-of-15 inside the paint. “We made some good adjustments at halftime and we had some players really step up in the second half,” he added. Oskar Dieterich had 16 points and nine rebounds in the second half for Bainbridge and finished with 20 points and 13 boards. Orness also praised the play of Joey Blacker and Blake Swanson. “Joey Blacker was aggressive to the basket and Blake Swanson led the way at the point,” Orness said. Blacker finished with 19 points. Fellow Spartan Nick Edens added 13, and Swanson contributed four. “Even though we lost this Metro League contest, we grew a lot in 32 minutes,” Orness added. “The boys made adjustments and saw the results in the second half playing even with a seniordominated, talented Sealth team.”

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“And they will.” The Spartans’ newest wrestlers are picking up the sport well, which is no small feat. “It’s such a technical sport. There’s so many things; you have to break your inclinations, the natural inclinations, that you might have that can get you in trouble. “It just takes lot of mat experience to become a good wrestler. You can’t expect to just go out on the mat and be successful right away,” the coach said. “When you look at wrestlers, there’s no formula,” he added. Some try to win with muscle alone; others are more fluid, fast or smooth. Winning is one thing. Going out on the mat, trying with everything you’ve got but still getting pinned, and then learning from such a loss, is another. “How do you come back

from that and not let it keep you down? The question is, how are they going to deal with adversity,” Pippinger said. Practices started the second week in November, and Bainbridge started the season with a 36-34 loss in Kingston. Metro competition is expected to be tough, though the Spartans emerged victorious against Franklin-Rainier Beach and Nathan Hale-Cleveland in the last two dual meets. “O’Dea always has athletes and I know that for sure they’ve got a couple of good kids returning,” Pippinger said, but he added that the Fighting Irish don’t have the power throughout their lineup that they have had in past years. Bainbridge will battle O’Dea on Dec. 20 in Seattle. Blanchet is probably going to have a pretty solid lineup, he added. That said, Pippinger, a Bainbridge grad who is now in his sixth year as coach, likes the Spartans’ chances this year.

“I really expect that at the end of the day that we’re going to come out on top in the Metro League, just based on what I see returning on our team.” “If we wrestle to our potential, there’s no reason why we shouldn’t expect to be at the top of the league,” he said. “The motivation is definitely there.” Top returners for the Spartans include Weber Coryell, a veteran of the state Mat Classic. “He’ll be a great one to watch,” Pippinger said of the senior who has been competing in the 182-pound class. Tyler Moniz, a senior who is wrestling at 195, also went to state last year. “Tyler didn’t start as early as Weber did, but he’s really caught up,” the coach said. Not that Coryell is content to let things sit there. “They really push each other. They’re iron sharpening iron, which is great,” Pippinger

Friday, December 14, 2012 • Bainbridge Island Review

said. The Spartan coach also noted the leadership and hard work ethic shown by Bryce MacDonald. “He’s stepping up as a senior,” the coach said. “He works really hard.” Last year, the Spartans finished second in the league behind O’Dea. Nine Bainbridge wrestlers went to state; no other 3A team took more. “I think as a team we really have pretty high expectations,” Pippinger said. “The expectations are that guys rise and step up to a standard and that there’s an expectation that we’re going to be successful,” he said. “Wrestling is kind of a bluecollar sport, so to speak. It’s about hard work, it’s about improving yourself, making yourself into what you want to be. “They don’t just want to show up and participate,” he added. “We want to accomplish something.”


three-pointer from the corner. “Joey Blacker has been consistent on both ends of the floor for us, doing his share of the scoring and defending the best perimeter players,” said Bainbridge Coach Scott Orness. “Joey held LeTrey Newsome to only two points in the Brian Kelly / Bainbridge Island Review first half, which Joey Blacker puts up set the tone for the two for the Spartans. game,” he added. Newsome, currently the No. 10 scorer in the league, finished the game with 16 points for the Wildcats. DeAndre Love led West Seattle with 19. Six Spartans scored in the game. Schulte added seven points, Blake Swanson scored five points and dished 10 assists, and Edens added four.

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Friday, December 14, 2012 • Bainbridge Island Review


required considerable recovery time. She had difficulty concentrating. Both suffered neck and spine injuries. But Blevins also noted the psychological trauma they experienced. It was a factor she found herself researching. “I went back to school to learn more about how the body heals, physically, but also psychologically,” she said. Now Blevins is on her way toward a doctorate degree in somatic depth psychology with a neuroscience emphasis. She is already putting her knowledge and skills to work at Heart and Soul in the Pavilion on Madison Avenue. The new business first fired up its kilns this December. Heart and Soul is a place where islanders can come and paint their own pottery. They have special themed days such as Monday Madness, for the days when island students get out early from school. Or Wonderful Wednesdays, which is crafted toward girls’ night out, men’s night out or even a date night. From plates to decorations and more, Heart and Soul provides the pottery, and islanders provide the

artistic ingenuity. Then those creative works go into the kiln, and return shining with glaze. But the paint-your-ownpottery shop is more than just smiles and fun. Blevins opened the business, with her daughter, Kelsey Gonwick, to be a place for art therapy and healing. “Art is a vehicle to use to bring out trapped feelings or emotions we have never dealt with,” Blevins said. “With art therapy we are able to address these feelings and emotions.” Blevins knows the value of art as therapy from her own first hand experience. “I used art,” she said. “I found that I couldn’t do a whole lot, so I did art; painting, drawing.” “Painting your own pottery, creating your own art and experiencing different mediums is a way to express yourself, but it is also a mode for healing.” Blevins hopes to expand Heart and Soul’s therapeutic message into classrooms and elderly centers. Heart and Soul is open from noon to 5 p.m. Sundays, Mondays, Tuesdays and Thursdays. It is open noon to 7 p.m. on Wednesdays, 6 p.m. to 9 p.m. Fridays, and noon to 9 p.m. Saturdays. It is also open for special events.


Richard D. Oxley / Bainbridge Island Review

Teia McCoskery, 4, spent the day with her mom Tamera, and brother Spenser at Heart and Soul, Wednesday. She worked hard to paint a heart-shaped Christmas gift for a special family member.

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Page A19 206.780.1211

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During this special time of year, consider donating to a non-profit organization in the name of a friend, family member or business associate.

Community Generosity is the Greatest Gift of All!

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CALENDAR Bainbridge Island


GINGERBREAD HOUSES: Visit a special Holiday Art Station at Kids Discovery Museum through Sunday, Dec. 16 to create the season’s favorite and most delicious construction: gingerbread houses. All materials will be provided. The art stations will be open from 10:30 a.m. to 2 p.m. weekdays and Saturdays, and 12:30 to 2 p.m. Sundays. Free with admission or membership. Info: 206-855-4650 or NEW EXHIBIT: The Gallery at Grace presents “Remember,” photographs by John Wood, through January. Wood is a seeker of beauty in ordinary things and undiscovered places. The gallery is open from 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. Tuesday through Friday, 8 to 11 a.m. Sunday, and by appointment. Grace Church is located at 8595 NE Day Road. WEARABLE ART: The Island Gallery presents its Seventh Annual Wearable Art Show through Dec. 31. The show features new jewelry, clothing and textiles from regional, national and international artists, including new work from gallery artists Sylvia Luppert, Virginia Paquette, Begoña Rentero and Christine L. Sundt. The show also introduces Hsu Studios (West Virginia), Klamir di Mirella Foffano (Italy), and renowned Mexican silver artists Priscila Canales, Susana Cabrales and Agnes Seabass. There will also be new clothing and textiles from gallery artists Roselle Abramowitz, Chrzaszcz, Sandra Holzman Izukura,

Amy Nguyen, Maggy Pavlou, Carter Smith and South Palace, with new work by Liane Benoit (Canada), Kay Chapman (California), and Doshi (California). The Island Gallery is at 400 Winslow Way E., Suite 120. HOLIDAY INVITATIONAL: Roby King Galleries presents its Annual Invitational Small Works Exhibition with 100 new small-scale paintings in a range of styles and subject matter this December. This year’s holiday invitational will feature more than 30 artists. Artists include Diane Ainsworth, Darrell Anderson, Peter Batchelder, Martha Brouwer, Mary Carlton, Patricia Clayton, Cheri Christensen, Raenell Doyle, Brian Fisher, Kathe Fraga, Ilene GiengerStanfield, Richard Hall, Max Hayslette, Pam Ingalls, Faye Judson, Peter Juvonen, Mike Kowalski, Louise Lamontagne, Gail Larson, Susan LeVan, Stephen MacFarlane, Lisa McShane, Neal Philpott, Marty Rogers, Robert Schlegel, Eileen F. Sorg, Henry Stinson, Pamela Wachtler-Fermanis, Jane Wallis, Randena Walsh, Lael Weyenberg, Helene Wilder and Chris Witkowski. Roby King Galleries is at 176 Winslow Way E. NEW SHOW AT GALLERY: Arts Studio Gallery presents “Presence and Place,” recent work by Dan Kowalski with photographic prints, moving pictures and granite, through Jan. 19. Arts Studio Gallery is at 7869 Fletcher Bay Road. Info: or 206-419-6061.

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FRUITCAKE AND MORE: Bainbridge Arts and Crafts presents “FRUITCAKE: Eccentric and Eclectic Art for the Holidays” through Dec. 31. Thirty-five artists turn their focus to the weirdness of the season, including food, family and fruitcake. Fruitcake includes nine ceramic masters, seven splendid painters, five fabric stitchers, four great printmakers, two art glass fusers and more. Artists include Lynn Brunelle, Gillian Bull, Meredith Chernick, Diana Cronin, Cha Davis, Megan Drew, Pat Espey, Julie Hews-Everett, Pam Galvani, Jeannie Grisham, Sherri Grossbauer, Annie Hancock, Denise Harris, Woodleigh Hubbard, Sandra Hurd, Lita Kenyon, Nana Kuo, Ed McNamara, Jennifer Mann, Nikki McClure and Jay T. Scott, Mary McInnis, Pierr Morgan, Reni Moriarity, Kimberly Morris, Brandon Perhacs, Ann ReynoldsPearl, Sally Robison, Anna von Rosenstiel, Jason Russell, Lynnette Sandbloom, Diane Walker, Ellen Wixted and Dana Ziesemer. Bainbridge Arts and Crafts is at 151 Winslow Way E. The BAC Gallery is open from 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. Monday through Saturday and 11 a.m. to 5 p.m. Sunday. PICTURE SHOW: The Bainbridge Public Library presents Winter Movie Wonderland from 2:30 to 9:30 p.m. Friday, Dec. 14. The library will screen a seasonal line-up of shorts and feature films, with the guarantee of a snow scene in every selection. Individual films and times to be announced. Popcorn will be provided. MY FAIR LADY: Ovation! Music Theatre presents the classic musical “My Fair Lady” through


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“FRUITCAKE: Eccentric and Eclectic Art for the Holidays” at Bainbridge Arts and Crafts features the art of Dana Ziesemer and more than 30 other artists. The holiday show runs through Dec. 31. “My Fair Lady” concludes its run this weekend at Bainbridge High.

Photo courtesy of Dana Ziesemer/BAC

Dana Ziesemer’s “Spiraling,” a 2012 work, is hand-dyed cotton fabric.

Photo courtesy of First Sundays Concerts

The string quartet of Beau Quartet is led by violinist Stephen Bryant with Rachael Pearson on violin, Sue Jane Bryant on viola and Walter Gray on cello.

ON THE HORIZON First Sundays Concerts presents the Beau Quartet at 4 p.m. Sunday, Dec. 16 at the Bainbridge High School Theatre. Shows are 7:30 p.m. Fridays and Saturdays, and 3 p.m. Sundays. Myriah Riedel stars as Eliza Doolittle and Dan Engelhard as Professor Henry Higgins. Ron Milton directs and the production is presented with a live orchestra under the baton of music director Todd Hulet. Admission is $27 for adults, $22 for seniors (65 and older), students and military (active or retired) and $19 for children 12 and under. BPA SHOW: Bainbridge Performing Arts presents “Hänsel and Gretel,” an opera by Engelbert Humperdinck, at 7:30 p.m. Fridays and Saturdays and 3 p.m. Sundays through Dec. 23.

Jan. 6 in the Bainbridge Commons at Waterfront Park Community Center. Tickets are available at www.brown

Directed and translated by Lisa Mandelkorn, the show is a brilliant new translation of Engelbert Humperdinck’s wildly popular fairy tale opera that is based on the classic Brothers Grimm folk tale. The production is a special collaboration with Bainbridge Dance Center. Tickets are $27, $22 and $19 and are available at 206-842-8569.

SATURDAY 15 WINTER MARKET: The Bainbridge Island Farmers Market continues its winter market from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. Saturdays through Dec. 22 at Eagle Harbor Congregational Church. The market features fresh vegetables, herbs, local meats, fresh-caught tuna and holiday goodies,

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including gingerbread, wine, beautiful art, artisan crafts and gifts. HOT STUFF: Radical Home Ec: Kitchen Gifts will share a special cocoa recipe for the holidays at 11 a.m. Saturday, Dec. 15 at the Bainbridge Public Library. Still not sure what to give your nearest and dearest for the holidays? Warm their hearts, and their stomachs, with a custommade hot cocoa mix. Get the recipe and make your own at the library’s cocoa bar. 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. Saturday, Dec. 15 while their parents get to enjoy a night out. There will be a special program featuring holiday crafts. The event is for ages 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. Kids’ Nights continue on Jan. 4 and Jan. 19, and Feb. 1 and Feb. 16.

Friday, December 14, 2012 • Bainbridge Island Review

HOLIDAY CONCERTS: Bainbridge Chorale presents “A Medieval Feaste of Music” at 3 p.m. Saturday, Dec. 15; 7:30 p.m. Saturday, Dec. 15; and 3 p.m. Sunday, Dec. 16 at Rolling Bay Presbyterian Church. The concert features music drawn from the traditions of many countries, including unique arrangements of familiar carols, boisterous works with brass accompaniment, and quietly reverent a capella pieces. The chorale will present a special, shorter family concert at 3 p.m. Saturday, Dec. 15 that will include senior members of Bainbridge Chorale Young Singers. For tickets or for more information, visit www. or call 206-780-CHOR. EDGEY HUMOR: Bainbridge Performing Arts presents The EDGE Improv at 7:30 p.m. Saturdays, Dec. 15 and 22. The EDGE Improv delivers holiday fare for the funny bone three times this December. Back by popular demand, The EDGE presents (an improvised)


and raucous Christmas Carol on Dec. 15 and 22. 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, may be purchased online at www. bainbridgeperforming, by phone at 206842-8569 or in person at BPA, 200 Madison Ave. North. THEATRE SHOW: Island Theatre at the Library returns at 7:30 p.m. Saturday, Dec. 15, and Sunday, Dec. 16 at the Bainbridge Public Library. Island Theatre at the Library is a performance series held bi-monthly at the Bainbridge Library. Performances are presented in a stripped-down staging with script in hand and a minimum of production (i.e., costumes, sets, props) to concentrate on the literature of the dramatic canon, both modern and classic. The show is free, though donations are appreciated. Info: www.islandtheatre. org.

MESSY MONDAY: Join KiDiMu instructor Tess Sinclair for seasoninspired hands-on projects at Kids Discovery Museum’s Messy Monday program between 11 a.m. and 2 p.m. Dec. 17. Messy experimentation and sensory exploration are not only allowed but also encouraged. Free with admission or membership. Info: 206-855-4650 or CRAFTACULAR: Teen Early Release Mondays will present a Holiday Craftacular at 2 p.m. Monday, Dec. 17 at the Bainbridge Public Library. The program is for students in grades seven through 12. At the Holiday Craftacular, teens will make holiday and winter-themed cards and treats. TUESDAY TUNES: Tuesday Tunes returns to Kids Discovery Museum with local musician Dave Webb at 11 a.m. Dec. 18. There will be a live guitar performance and sing-along fun with American folk hits for kids. All ages are welcome. Free with admis-

Page A21

sion or membership. Info: 206-855-4650 or SENIOR READERS: The Senior Center Book Discussion will move to the Bainbridge Public Library for the reader gathering at 1 p.m. Tuesday, Dec. 18. Readers will talk about “The Absolutely True Diary of a Part-Time Indian” by Sherman Alexie. Copies are available at the Bainbridge Library. The meeting is free and open to everyone. Info: 206-842-4162. WRITER’S OPEN MIC: The next Field’s End Writers’ Roundtable is 7 p.m. Tuesday, Dec. 18 at the Bainbridge Public Library. Field’s End will present an open mic reading. This free roundtable is a program of Field’s End: A Writers’ Community. Info: BIGS: The Bainbridge Island Genealogical Society will meet at 10 a.m. Friday, Dec. 21 at the Bainbridge Public Library for its annual “Show & Tell” gathering of members’ sharing ancestral tales and treasures.

Adoptable pets of the week

For adoption through PAWS: Harriet is a 2-year-old shorthaired whiteand-black female who came in after her owner lost her home. She is a chatty, friendly, playful girl who has lived with other cats and a catfriendly dog. Harriet is a confident girl who likes attention and being brushed. Meet Harriet at the PAWS adoption center or call 780-0656.

Come visit with members to find out what BIGS offers to those who join. Suggested donation for

For adoption through Kitsap Humane Society: Pele, a 4-year-old Doberman, is a member of the lonely hearts club. She loves to play, run, walk and hang with her peeps. So dust off that lonely heart of yours and prepare to be loved. See Pele and other adoptable pets at Kitsap Humane Society, www.

non-members is $5. Info: www.bigenealogy. org or 206-842-4978.


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Citycounciltacklesseatingarrangements BY RICHARD D. OXLEY Bainbridge Island Review

After the Bainbridge Island City Council completed the city’s business at its Wednesday meeting, one last matter lingered and could not be left unattended: seating assignments. When the council addressed items for the good of the order, Councilman Bob Scales brought up the issue of the new city manager, Doug Schulze, sitting alongside the council on the dais. “I feel it’s sort of awkward,” Scales said. “It sort of seems awkward since he can’t participate in votes.” “I would like to give him the option,” Scales added. “But I feel I would be more connected with him as city manager if he is down there.” Scales pointed to the side of the dais where staff sit, at a ground level stretch

of desks. Councilwoman Kirsten Hytopoulos chimed in and agreed with Scales. She said that if she were the mayor she would want to better see Schulze and gauge his body language. Schulze noted that most configurations he has seen in the position have placed the city manager and city attorney next to the mayor, and the rest of the city council on the other side of the mayor. But ultimately, he said, it’s about what the council is comfortable with. It was decided to experiment a little. An end of the dais not commonly used will be looked at for potential. The end does not have microphones or face TV cameras, however, Schulze said the city’s tech workers would look for a fix. When the council was still searching for a city manager last summer, it was

advised by consultants Ron Holifield and Tom Muehlenbeck of Strategic Government Resources that the city manager should sit with the council. As members of the search firm charged with finding the city manager, they said that it was unusual to have the city manager sit apart from the council. Having the city manager sit with the council, they said, would give the impression of cohesive city management. The council took the advice to heart. It was decided over the summer to look into the matter, and possibly redesign the dais into a horseshoe shape to accommodate the city manager. Richard D. Oxley can be reached at 206-842-6613 or roxley@bainbridge

Bainbridge man sentenced to three years in prison for plastic-wrap assault against wife BY RICHARD D. OXLEY Bainbridge Island Review

The Bainbridge Island man who tried to suffocate his wife by smothering her in plastic wrap while she slept has been sentenced to more than three years in prison. Kevin M. Hardee, 30, was initially charged with second-

degree attempted murder. The charges were reduced to two counts of seconddegree assault and two counts of unlawful imprisonment. Hardee pleaded guilty Monday to the charges and was sentenced to 38 months in prison. He will begin his sentence Friday, Dec. 14.

Legal Notices Did you attend Bainbridge Schools and received services in Special Education? We may be looking for you! School districts are required by law to release Special education records to former students. If you (or someone you know) participated in Special Education while enrolled in Bainbridge Schools (including speech services), please contact us. Your birthday must be prior to 1985 Bainbridge Island School District Instructional Support Services 8489 Madison Ave NE Bainbridge Island, WA 98110 (206) 842-2907 Date of first publication: 12/14/12 Date of last publication: 01/04/13 BR443215 IN THE SUPERIOR COURT OF THE STATE OF WASHINGTON FOR KITSAP COUNTY IN THE MATTER OF THE ESTATE OF ALICE MAIRE SMITH, Deceased. NO. 12-4-00886-7 NOTICE TO CREDITORS The personal representative named below has

been appointed and has qualified as personal representative of this estate. Persons having claims against the decedent must, prior to the time such claims would be barred by any otheriwse applicable statute of limitations, present the claim in the manner provided in RCW 11.40.070 by serving on or mailing to the personal representative or the personal representative’s attorney of record at the address stated below a copy of the claim and filing the original of the claim with the court. The claim must be presented within the later of: (1) Thirty days after the the personal representative served or mailed notice to the creditor as provided in RCW 11.40.020(3); or (2) four months after the date of first publication of the notice. If the claim is not presented within this time frame, the claim will be 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 probate assets and nonprobate assets of the decedent. DATE OF FILING COPY OF NOTICE TO CREDI-

Bainbridge Island police were called to Hardee’s apartment on June 15 after he attempted to suffocate his wife by wrapping her head with Saran Wrap while she was sleeping. The woman woke up and was able to fight Hardee off, briefly, before he tried to choke her with his hands. Hardee then suddenly

broke off his attack and left the room. His wife locked the bedroom door and called 911, and police arrived to find Hardee sitting at his kitchen table of his Camelia Loop home. At the time of his arrest, Hardee told police he was unhappy with his job, his wife and his life and just “snapped.”

David Michael Tarabochia May 20, 1952 - December 5, 2012 David Michael Tarabochia, passed away on Wednesday, December 5, 2012 at Harborview Medical Center in Seattle, WA. He was born on May 20, 1952 and was 60 years of age. David was born and raised on Bainbridge Island, WA. At the age of 13, David started his career as a commercial fisherman purse seining in Larsen Bay, AK with his father Jack. He developed lifetime friends during his early years on Bainbridge and was a recognized part of the community. He literally helped build many of the developments on the Island during his time working for Ben Clemmons Bulldozing. David also spent many years delivering heating oil to homes on Bainbridge Island during his time working for Hemphill Oil Company and then through his own business, Bainbridge Heating Oil. David was a single father to his two children and raised them with unconditional love and support. He was tenderhearted and adored his family. He was a big guy with a contagious smile and a huge heart. He had a great sense of humor and loved to make people laugh. David will be missed by many but especially his children Dominic and Nicole. He is survived by his children Dominic Tarabochia (Wendy) of Danville, CA, and Nicole Tarabochia of Monterey, CA; grandchild Neviah Hagio of Monterey, CA; and siblings Barbara Tarabochia of Hoodsport, WA and Steven Tarabochia of Poulsbo, WA. He was preceded in death by his parents Jack and Marcia Tarabochia. A graveside service was held December 10 at the Port Blakely Cemetery on Bainbridge Island, WA. A Celebration of Life will followed at The Manor House on Bainbridge. Please sign the online Guest Book for the family: TRIBUTE Paid Notice

For Kitsap Countywide Legal listings, please turn to Real Estate Now/Kitsap Classifieds TORS with Clerk of the Court: December 3, 2012 DATE OF FIRST PUBLICATION: December 14, 2012. /s/ PATRICK K. SMITH PATRICK K. SMITH Personal Representative c/o /s/ Rhonda Lee Rudman Rhonda Lee Rudman WSBA 15871 Attorney for Estate 17791 Fjord Drive NE, Suite 134 Poulsbo, Washington 98370 Phone (360) 779-6400 Date of first publication 12/14/12 Date of last publication: 12/28/12 BR444084 ORDINANCE NO. 2012-15 Approved: 12/12/12 Published: 12/14/12 Effective: 12/19/12 AN ORDINANCE of the City of Bainbridge Island, Washington, adopting the 2013-2018 update of the six-year Capital Facilities Plan and amending the Capital Facilities Element of the Bainbridge Island Comprehensive Plan. Date of publication: 12/14/12 BR444012

ORDINANCE NO. 2012-18 Approved: 12/12/12 Published: 12/14/12 Effective: 1/1/13 AN ORDINANCE of the City of Bainbridge Island, Washington adopting the final budget of the City for fiscal year ending December 31, 2013 and endorsing the final budget of the City for the fiscal year ending December 31, 2014. Date of publication: 12/14/12 BR444014

ORDINANCE NO. 2012-21 Approved: 12/12/12 Published: 12/14/12 Effective: 1/1/13 AN ORDINANCE of the City of Bainbridge Island, Washington, relating to the City Water Utility and eliminating the automatic fee adjustment for monthly water service rates in 2013. Date of publication: 12/14/12 BR444015

ORDINANCE NO. 2012-22 Approved: 12/12/12 Published: 12/14/12 Effective: 1/1/13 AN ORDINANCE of the City of Bainbridge Island, Washington, relating to the City Sewer Utility and eliminating the automatic fee adjustment for monthly sewer service rates in 2013 and removing incorrect date references in Section 13.24.070 relating to single-family and duplex residential fees. Date of publication: 12/14/12 BR444016

ORDINANCE NO. 2012-23 Approved: 12/12/12 Published: 12/14/12 Effective: 1/1/13 AN ORDINANCE of the City of Bainbridge Island, Washington, eliminating the automatic annual fee adjustment of the City’s storm and surface water utility fees for 2013. Date of publication: 12/14/12 BR444018

ORDINANCE NO. 2012-24 Approved: 12/12/12 Published: 12/14/12 Effective: 12/19/12 AN ORDINANCE of the City of Bainbridge Island, Washington amending the 2012 Budget of the City and providing for uses not foreseen at the time the 2012 budget was adopted. Date of publication: 12/14/12 BR444020 SUPERIOR COURT OF WASHINGTON FOR SNOHOMISH COUNTY Estate of: JANN MAXINE MONTGOMERY, Deceased. No. 12-4-01574-6 PROBATE NOTICE TO CREDITORS RCW 11.40.030 The person named below has been appointed as Personal Representative of this Estate. Any person having a claim against the Decedent must, before the time the claim would be barred by any otherwise applicable statute of limitations, present the claim in the manner as provided in RCW 11.40.070 by serving on

or mailing to the Personal Representative or the Personal Representative’s attorney at the address stated below, a copy of the claim and filing the original of the claim with the Court in which the probate proceedings were commenced. The claim must be presented within the later of: (i) thirty days after the Personal Representative served· or mailed the notice to the creditor as provided under RCW 11.40.020(1)(c); or (ii) four months after the date of first publication of this 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 RCW 11.40.060. This bar is effective as to claims against both the Decedent’s probate and nonprobate assets. /s/ KIMBERLY BARATTO KIMBERLY BARATTO, Personal Representative Court of Probate Proceedings and Cause No.: See Caption Above Date of First Publication: 11/30, 2012 Attorney for Personal Representative: Michael P. Jacobs,

WSBA #22855 Address for Service: 7331 -196th Street SW Lynwood, WA 98036 Address for Mailing: PO Box 1067 Lynwood, WA 98046-1067 Date of first publication: 11/30/12 Date of last publication: 12/14/12 BR440100

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Friday, December 14, 2012 • Bainbridge Island Review


Wanda Leigh Daman, age 79 Wanda Leigh Daman died on Dec. 6 at the Hospice of Kitsap County Care Center in Bremerton, WA. She was born on July 14, 1934 in Rocky Comfort, MO. She was 78 years of age. Wanda first married when she was 15 years old to Raymond McGuire, which later ended in a divorce. In 1967 she married Henry Hensel III, residing in Wanda Daman Port Angeles until Henry passed away in 1976. She then moved to Bainbridge Island for a short time then to Seattle where she married Larry Daman in 1982. They moved back to Bainbridge Island in 1985 where he still resides at the present time. She loved to knit, crochet and sew. She made many items to donate to veterans, nursing homes and baby items to planed parent homes. She liked going camping, mostly

Neal Newman Nunamaker, Jr. February 6, 1923 - December 7, 2012 Neal Newman “Mike” Nunamaker, Jr. was born on February 6, 1923 in Hood River, OR, the first child of Neal Newman Nunamaker, Sr. and Margaret Berry. His mother died of tuberculosis when he was four years of age. His father then married Rachel Ada Siegel, a wonderful woman, and moved the family first to Selah, WA and later Wenatchee, WA. Neal graduated from Wenatchee High School in 1942 and enlisted in the Marine Corps later that year. Neal saw service in the South Pacific and was honorably discharged in November 1945. While stationed at Cherry Point Marine Corps Air Base in North Carolina, he married Marjorie Lucille “Midge” Struble, of Wenatchee, WA. After completing his service Neal returned to Washington state and attended Seattle University and then the University of Washington receiving his teaching degree. His first job was with the Granite Falls School District. He would laugh recalling that not only did he teach mathematics and science he taught girls PE and drove a bus route. Before starting the bus route each morning the drivers stood for inspection by the Superintendent. In 1952 he moved his family, now including daughters Mary Joan, Ann Evans and son Neal Stanley, to Bainbridge Island. Neal taught at the high school, coached tennis and during the summer worked a variety of jobs including fishing and construction. He served as vice-principal and then principal of Bainbridge High School. He received his Masters Degree in Education in 1958. In 1961, he was named Superintendent of Schools and served in that capacity until his retirement in 1982. Neal was a member of the Bainbridge Island Rotary Club for many years, sat on the board of the Bainbridge Foundation and was an active community member. His greatest joy, however, was to be in his garden. Neal was less a classic gardener than he was a plant collector. His yard once boasted hundreds of rose bushes. When he discovered rhododendrons, the roses were replaced by plants from around the world. In later years he became enamored with Japanese maples and again transformed the yard to reflect his newest interest. During their retirement Neal and Marjorie traveled throughout the United States and Europe visiting gardens and enjoying their beauty. In 2010 Neal and Marjorie moved to the Olympia area to be closer to family members. Marjorie passed away on April 5, 2012, just eleven days before their 67th anniversary. In addition to his children he leaves behind six grandchildren and 9 great-grandchildren. He is also survived by his sister Ellen Cleek of Orland, CA. Known for his warmth and humor Neal will be missed by all who knew him. Please send any memorials to OCFA Raise The Bar (formerly Bainbridge Foundation), P.O. Box 10487, Bainbridge Island, WA 98110 or online at TRIBUTE Paid Notice by beaches and would walk on the beach looking for nice rocks. She spent hours looking into her family history. Wanda is survived by her husband, Larry Daman of Bainbridge Island, WA; sisters Maurine Brown of Silverdale, WA and Barbara May of Kingston, WA; her children, Randy McGuire of Sequim, WA, Jim McGuire of Joyce, WA, Leah Hall of Sequim, WA, and Tanya Hensel of Bremerton, WA; also her stepsons, Steven Daman of Pawnee, OK and Ronald Daman of Wichita, KS. There are 16 grandchildren, nine great-grandchildren and two great-great-grandchildren. Wanda was preceded in death by her son Lyn McGuire, daughter Vicky McNeill, and sisters Modena Miller and Penny Young. Services will be private. Memorial contributions can be made to Hospice of Kitsap County. Please sign the online guest book for the family at:

Gordon Esterberg December 17, 1921 - November 12, 2012 An expression often heard from our Dad was, “Aren’t we lucky to live in the Great Pacific Northwest?” He passed away on November 12th but his question will be with us for our lifetimes. He left Seattle as a boy of 13, and moved to Salem, Oregon. He returned after high school and got a job at Boeing, where he met our Mom, LeRae. They moved to Edmonds in 1950 and our Dad built our family a log house, with trees from all around the neighborhood. His hobby at the time was ham radio and he soon took up flying with a friend Dick Hladky. He made good use of his expertise in electronics with a career at the National Marine Fisheries, supporting the biologists that were trying to understand the migration of salmon on the Columbia River. His most important contribution was the development of a radio tag that could be placed in the stomach of a salmon and the fish could be followed upstream, long before GPS was invented. Word of his tag spread quickly in the scientific world and soon biologists were using it to tag other animals, hard to observe, like seals. His greatest adventure in tagging was on man-eating bull sharks, as they migrated up the muddy Rio San Juan River from the Carribean and entered Lake Nicaragua. Considered a “land locked” species before, this proved they were not. Dad built a 26 foot Thunderbird sailboat for our family. When he launched the new boat in 1962, it was the third sailboat in the brand new marina in Edmonds. He sailed Whither Bound for the next 45 years and during that time made many life-long friends. Both his daughters married sons of these friends. Sailing built a very special bond over all those years with his son. If ever out sailing in a southerly squall, you could just hear him saying “Aren’t we lucky....” with his gnarly hand gently on the helm and rain water running off the end of his nose. He and his good friend Darrell Emnott would often single-hand their two Thunderbirds and do short cruises together. Ultimately, he gave Whither Bound to his granddaughter Asha, and it is still sailed in the family. At 70, Dad and Mom designed and built a lovely home in Kingston for their retirement, which overlooks Puget Sound. It was our Dad’s wish that he live there until the end of his life. With the help of some wonderful caretakers and Group Health Hospice of Kitsap County he was able to do just that. He is survived by his wife LeRae Esterberg, son Kim Esterberg; daughters Kari Thompson and Wyn Abbott; as well as grandchildren, Asha Tran, Aanand Esterberg, Yuri Ruley and Caitlin Ruley, and finally but not least, his great grandchildren, Sydney and Peter Esterberg, Andrew and Colby Gordon Tran, and Aislinn, Kai and Elodie Ruley. Memorial contributions can be made to BainbridgeOmetepe Sister Islands Assoc., P.O. Box 4484, Rolling Bay WA 98061 at Dad’s request. TRIBUTE Paid Notice

Bicyclists can ride side-by-side, but only two abreast. (RCW 46.61.770)

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Rear Admiral Chester A. Richmond, Jr. February 22, 1917 - December 8, 2012 Rear Admiral Chester A. Richmond, Jr., United States Coast Guard, passed away in Port Orchard, WA on December 8, 2012. Admiral Richmond served his nation for forty two years as a member of the United States Military. He served two years in the U.S. Army prior to winning an appointment to the U.S. Coast Guard Academy in New London, CT. Admiral Richmond graduated in 1941 with honors and served as Battalion Commander in his final year. He was born, February 22, 1917, in San Francisco, CA. to Margaret and Chester Richmond. He graduated from Berkeley High School prior to enlisting in the U.S. Army in 1935. On April 8, 1942, he married Barbara Carolyn O’Connell of New London, CT. After graduation from the Academy, he served on convoy escort duty between Boston and Ireland. Following convoy duty, he earned his wings at Pensacola, FL as a Coast Guard Aviator, Number 146, on May 25, 1943. Over his career he flew both fixed wing and helicopters. In 1953 he graduated from Navy Test Pilot Training School, Patuxent River, MD. Thoughout his career he was awarded numerous decorations, including the Distinguish Flying Cross (DFC) and the Meritorious Service Medal. He was particularly proud of the DFC as it was awarded for a hazardous peace time helicopter rescue, while he was Commanding Officer, Coast Guard Air Station, Kodiak, AK. Other commands held by Admiral Richmond included, Commanding Officer, St. Petersburg’s, Florida and head of the Coast Guard Aviation Division, Headquarters, Washington, D.C. Admiral Richmond retired in 1977 and worked as a consultant for ARCO Marine prior to becoming the Director of Operations at the Seattle Tacoma Airport. He fully retired in 1983 to his home on Bainbridge Island, where he spent time with family and friends. He was an active member of Saint Cecilia Catholic Church. He spent many enjoyable hours playing golf as a member of the Wing Point Country Club. Admiral Richmond is survived by his beloved wife of 70 years, Barbara; children, Bob of Anchorage, John of Port Hueneme, CA, James of Olympia, WA, Patricia of Anchorage, AK, Kathleen of Memphis, TN, Tammy of Port Orchard, WA, and Thomas of Seattle, WA; 18 grandchildren and 12 great-grandchildren. Funeral Mass was celebrated at Saint Cecilia Catholic Church, Bainbridge Island on December 13th at 11:00 A.M. Interment will occur, Friday, December 14th at 12:30 P.M. at Mt. Tahoma National Cemetery in Kent, WA. In lieu of flowers, remembrances may be made to: Franciscan Hospice & Palliative Care, P.O. Box 1502, Tacoma, WA. 98401-9836, or the USCG Alumni Association, 47 Mohegan Avenue, New London, CT 06320. Please sign the online Guest Book at: Arrangments are under the direction of Cook Family Funeral Home, Bainbridge Island, WA. TRIBUTE Paid Notice

Obituary Policy The Review prints brief obituary notices up to 125 words free of charge. Information including: date of birth and death; a brief biographical sketch, including marriage; career highlights; survivors; date of memorial services and place of interment; and the name of the mortuary handling arrangements. Because obituaries are news stories, all notices are subject to editing for style, content and clarity. Photographs are encouraged, but because of space limitations, there is no guarantee that they will be published. Obituaries typically appear in the first issue after the date of death. If space does not permit, a shorter notice of death will appear, including the date of services and a statement that the full notice will appear in the subsequent issue. Because obituaries are news, the Review does not “hold” notices for a later issue at the request of the family. For purposes of clear identification, the subject’s date of birth/age must be included. E-mail submissions to:

Paid Tribute Policy The Review also accepts paid “Tribute” notices where purchasers can word content exactly as they wish. E-mail submissions to:

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Friday, December 14, 2012 • Bainbridge Island Review


watering their lawns, the city has a formula in place that stabilizes the billing, so sewer isn’t billed at the summer consumption rates because it would artificially inflate (islanders’) sewer billing,” explained City Manager Douglas Schulze. But the city failed to correctly bill sewer customers for the September/October bill, resulting in too-pricey bills for many islanders. The matter was escalated when a customer who noticed the troubling charge went to city hall. The citizen didn’t come away with a pleasant experi-


vice provided ence. The by the city. issue trav“It is my eled via objective as email to “It wasn’t city manager to city officials the ‘Nordstrom create an enviand found quality’ of service ronment where its way to the desk one might expect.” people are confident they of the city Douglas Schulze can come to manager, Bainbridge City Manager city hall to get Schulze the assistance said. they need and “It wasn’t expect,” he very flatwrote to the tering resident. recollection of the experiSchulze said that the city’s ence,” he recalled. “It wasn’t finance department has the ‘Nordstrom quality’ of already tackled the last billservice one might expect to ing cycle to find the errors. receive.” Each citizen who was Schulze personally wrote overcharged will receive a the resident and expressed credit on their next bill, in his commitment to make addition to an apology and “significant changes” to explanation. improve the quality of ser-

Page A25

Bainbridge receives habitat award BY RICHARD D. OXLEY Bainbridge Island Review

The city of Bainbridge Island was awarded an Excellence in Restoration prize by the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration. The annual honor recognizes the city’s efforts with two shoreline habitatrestoration projects.

One project addressed was Strawberry Plant Park, and the other was Pritchard Park. Each effort removed harmful bulkheads and debris and restored natural intertidal habitats. The projects aim to help restore species such as Chinook salmon in the Puget Sound region.

The restoration projects were funded by the Elliott Bay Trustee Council, which provided $813,000 for the efforts. The council will continue to fund project monitoring and maintenance. More than $564,000 was also provided by the Salmon Recovery Funding Board.








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Page A26


Friday, December 14, 2012 • Bainbridge Island Review

FYI POLICE BLOTTER Bainbridge Police reported the following incidents: Tuesday, Nov. 27 4:17 a.m. A resident on Fairview Avenue reported that he confronted an unwelcome man on his property and punched him in the jaw. The unwanted guest was invited over by the resident’s daughter, who has a protection order against the man. After being punched in the jaw, the man fled from the home. The daughter refused to speak to police about the incident. 12:48 p.m. Parking lot attendants at the ferry terminal reported that a man was stealing money from the toll boxes. When an attendant approached the man, he fled to a nearby vehicle and sped away. 4:43 p.m. A woman reported that while she walked inside Ordway Elementary to pick up her child, her purse was stolen from inside her car. Eye glasses, a money pouch, identification and bank cards were inside the purse. The total value of stolen items was estimated at more than $870. Wednesday, Nov. 28 7:43 p.m. A market on High School Road reported receiving a bad check. Saturday, Dec. 1 1:02 p.m. A woman said she collided with another car on the previous night but the other driver left the scene without stopping. The mystery car hit the rear right quarter panel of the woman’s vehicle while pulling out of an alley on Winslow Way. A witness wrote down the license plate number. The registered owner of the hit-and-run vehicle was out of town. Police interviewed the owner’s daughter who had been driving the vehicle, and inspected the car but could find no evidence of any collision. 1:37 p.m. A woman said a coworker at a grocery store on High School Road was harassing her. The woman told supervisors at the store that the co-worker had received gratuity from a customer in the form of candy. The co-worker was reprimanded. Then the co-worker wrote threatening messages about the woman via Facebook saying she was going to key her car, and further wished her harm. 7:43 p.m. Employees at a drug store on High School Road reported that a man possibly shoplifted from the store, but they were unable to determine what he took. The man appeared to be hiding something in his jacket, possibly a bottle of alcohol, then ran out of the store and jumped into a waiting vehicle. 10:39 p.m. A lighted Christmas tree was stolen from in front of Teriyaki Town on Winslow Way. Sunday, Dec. 2 2:41 p.m. Three cars were vandalized on Roe Road. Contents from the glove compartments and center consoles of the vehicles were strewn about the cars. Tuesday, Dec. 4 2:25 a.m. Police responded to domestic violence call at an apartment on Wallace Way. Officers found a woman, alone and intoxicated. The woman was so intoxicated that officers had trouble talking to her. She said another man was there previously and that he hit her. When asked about the hitting, she took a while to think about it, and then pointed to her head. She said she did not know where the man lived or where he went.

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Friday, December 14, 2012 • Bainbridge Island Review

Page a27

Beautiful Bainbridge Island Homes





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Page A28


Bainbridge Island’s Real Estate Experts ROLLING BAY EQUEST R I A N






a sunny, peaceful and secluded location. Meticulously renovated rambler plus two barns, riding arena, pastures, pond and lush gardens with a partial view of the shipping lanes. MLS #420087. $995,000.

to purchase 8.7 total acres on 2 tax parcels. Private 95+ feet of low-bank waterfront, four-bedroom septic installed and cool barn, formally known as Miller Farm. C.O.B.I. zoned R-2. MLS #269561. $989,000.

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waterfront lot offers 95 ft. of frontage with private steps to sandy beach and lovely view. Part of the Port Madison community with public dock for residents and over 1,000 ft. of waterfront. MLS #427643. $468,000.

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neighborhood at a great price! Close to ferry, in-town amenities and Wing Point Golf Club. Versatile floor plan offers many options. A nice in- town residence or a great investment opportunity! MLS #414048. $335,000. 206/909-2042

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· 206/794-0900

home close to ferry, downtown Winslow, schools, library and new waterfront park. Offering 3 bedrooms up plus an open floor plan on main level. Great condo alternative in desirable location. MLS #394921 . $289,000. 206/909-2042

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Wilson Phillips performs Dec. 14 at the Admiral Theatre in Bremerton. Jeremy Cowart / Courtesy

wilson phillips at the admiral BREMERTON — The multiplatinum pop-trio Wilson Phillips takes the stage at the Admiral Theatre on Dec. 14. Dinner will be served at 6:30 p.m. and the show will begin at 8 p.m. Reserved seating is $40$117, available at www. or (360) 373-6743. Grammy and AMA awardwinners Wilson Phillips first appeared in 1990, flaunting their harmonyrich sound that helped send three singles from their first album — “Hold On,” “Release Me,” and “You’re in Love” — to the top of the Billboard charts. They gained a lot of attention and some new fans when they appeared in the hit film “Bridesmaids,” in which they performed “Hold On.” Chynna Phillips added to her luster as a skilled dancer and endearing competitor on ABC’s “Dancing with the Stars,” while Carnie Wilson increased her fan base as host of “Karaoke USA” and participant on “Celebrity Wife Swap.” The Admiral Theatre ticket office is open Monday through Friday, 11 a.m. to 5 p.m. Info: www.

‘A part of history’ The Port Gamble S’Klallam Tribe’s Heronswood Gardens hosts weddings for same-gender couples as Referendum 74 takes effect. — Story, pages 2-3

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, December 14, 2012

Heronswood helps usher in a new era Five same-gender couples marry at renowned Kingston gardens

vices to the spouses-to-be and members of their wedding parties. “I read an article [about the weddings at Heronswood] and I was moved to support it,” she said. “At one time, interracial marriage wasn’t even By RICHARD WALKER legal. It’s normal now. Someday, this will be just Kitsap Week as normal too.” INGSTON — The Port Gamble Makeup artist S’Klallam Tribe hosted Sarah Jones of five same-gender marBainbridge offered her riages at its Heronswood services as a sign of Gardens Sunday, the solidarity with the first day that coucouples marrying ples could marry this day. under state Cover She’s white law. The law, and her husStory Referendum 74, band is Africanwas approved by American, and it voters Nov. 6 and wasn’t long ago that took effect Dec. 6. marriages like hers were The Port Gamble not legal; it was only in S’Klallam Tribal Council 1967 that a U.S. Supreme had endorsed Referendum Court decision ended all 74 and opened race-based legal restricHeronswood for weddings tions on marriage. without charge, as a gift. So on Sunday, as “We’ve really been gender-based legal restric- looking forward to this,” tions on marriage were said Jamie Aikman, a Port lifted in Washington state Gamble S’Klallam counand the first same-gender cil member. “The Tribe couples married, Jones is open and supportive. felt compelled to be there, Everybody should have offering free makeup sera right to be married, to


Greg Nolan gets a congratulatory hug after he and Bill Trombley, background, were married Dec. 9 at Heronswood Gardens. At right is Sharon Purser, who officiated. On the cover: Nolan and Trombley sign their marriage certificate. Richard Walker / Kitsap Week elation of the day was tempered by the fact that same-gender couples still don’t enjoy the full benefits of marriage extended to others. Rhonda Boothe and Jessica Salmonson, the third couple to marry Sunday at Heronswood, pointed out that, while their marriage is legal in Washington state, neither

have insurance, to be able to take care of each other and speak for each other.” Couples married in the former home of Heronswood founder Dan Hinkley and his partner, Robert Jones, then paused in the gardens for photographs. There were five weddings between noon and 2:30 p.m. For some couples, the

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of them can receive the other’s Social Security benefits if one of them should die. Unlike straight couples, they will pay inheritance tax on their spouse’s half of the estate. Boothe is an administrative assistant at Olympic College. Salmonson is an author and editor. They live in Bremerton and have been together since 1998. They estimate there are at least 300 benefits straight married couples receive that same-gender married couples don’t. Boothe is hopeful the U.S. Supreme Court overturns the Defense of Marriage Act in its upcoming review. The 1996 Act defines marriage as the legal union of one man and one woman for federal and interstate recognition purposes in the United States. Under the Act, no state is required to recognize a same-sex marriage from another state. Section 3 of the Act codifies the nonrecognition of same-sex marriages for all federal purposes, including insurance benefits for government employees, Social Security survivors' benefits, and the filing of joint tax returns. Still, to say this day was significant would be an understatement. “This is a recognition by the public and the state of Washington that we’re as good as other couples,” Boothe said. Noting that the Tribe

supported Referendum 74 and opened Heronswood to same-gender marriages, Salmonson said, “The Tribe rocks.” For Greg Nolan and Bill Trombley of Vashon Island, the first couple to marry at Heronswood Sunday, this day was a day they had talked about for 10 years; they’ve been together for 15. They had friends who had gone to other states to marry, but “we wanted to be married in Washington, in our adopted state,” Nolan said. Having the wedding at Heronswood had special meaning for Trombley. He’s a grants management specialist in the U.S. Housing and Urban Development’s Office of Native American Programs (Nolan is an antique appraiser). “I’ve been working for 10 years with Native Americans in Indian country, so this means a lot to me,” Trombley said. “It means a lot to me that the Tribe is supportive and is giving this gift in love.” Sharon Purser, executive assistant in the Port Gamble S’Klallam Tribe’s administration offices, became ordained in the Universal Life Church so she could officiate at Trombley and Nolan’s wedding; they are friends of her sister’s. After the vows were recited, they retired to a room to sign marriage certificates. Purser gave the couple a copy of their vows and an embossed copy of the Port Gamble S’Klallam Tribe’s logo. “I feel like I’m a part of history, that mankind has evolved to this point,” Purser said. “I’m so proud of the Tribe taking the stance they did and offering this up.” The weddings were also a first test of Heronswood as a wedding venue. The Tribe bought the famed gardens at auction in June from Burpee Seed Co. and is assessing all of Heronswood’s possibilities. Heronswood will be available as a wedding venue in spring, and the gardens are being restored to their Hinkleyera level of care. The Tribe is considering opening Heronswood for horticultural and native plant education, and retreats. The Tribe may incorporate See MArrIAGe, Page 3


Continued from page 2 Native art into the landscape and add a sensory garden for children. Dawn Purser, economic planner for the Port Gamble Development Authority, said weddings will create additional opportunities for local cake decorators, florists, and photographers. That was evident Sunday. Although their services were complimentary, Sunday was a showcase of local culinary and floral talent. Companies represented included Sweet Life Cakery of Kingston, which provided the buffet in a pre-wedding reception room; and Nancy’s Green Garden of Kingston and Diamond Custom Floral of Bainbridge, which provided flowers. Mary Hanna, an assistant in the development authority office, coordinated the transformation of the former Hinkley-Jones home into a wedding venue. Consider all the details that go into planning a wedding; Hanna and her team of four had

Friday, December 14, 2012


page 3

“This is a recognition by the public and the state of Washington that we’re as good as other couples.” — Rhonda Boothe. She and her partner, Jessica Salmonson, were the third same-gender couple to marry at Heronswood Dec. 9.

Sarah Jones of Bainbridge Island donated her makeup services to spouses-to-be and their wedding parties, Dec. 9 at Heronswood. 'At one time, interracial marriage wasn't even legal,' Jones said. 'It's normal now. Someday, this will be just as normal too.' Richard Walker / Kitsap Week

From left, Rhonda Boothe and Jessica Salmonson exchange rings during their wedding Dec. 9 at Heronswood. Officiating is the Rev. Diana Cash of Suquamish. At right, bouquets provided by Diamoind Custom Floral of Bainbridge. Richard Walker / Kitsap Week to plan for five, including two held simultaneously in different parts of the house. “It was short notice, but everyone working on it did a good job,” she said.

The Rev. Diana Cash of Suquamish officiated at the marriage of Boothe and Salmonson. “Marriage symbolizes the ultimate intimacy between two people,”

Cash said. “Therefore, it is not to be entered into lightly, but with certainty, with mutual respect, and with a sense of reverence which can include beauty, humor and joy.”

She quoted the poet Rilke, that “a good marriage is that in which each appoints the other guardian of her solitude … loving the expanse between them which gives them the possibility of always seeing each other as whole and before an immense sky.” Then, each spouse promised to tenderly care for the other, to respect her individuality, to cherish her as she is, and to love her with fidelity.

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kitsapcalendar 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@

ART GALLERIEs Old TOwn CusTOm Framing & gallery: Dec. 15, 6-8 p.m., 3295 NW Lowell St., Silverdale. Featuring the paintings of Abdel Luis Rodriquez. Coinciding with the Old Town Historical District’s Quarterly Artwalk and lighted Christmas Boat Parade. Light refreshments served. Info: (360) 698-5228.

BEnEfITs & EvEnTs ChrisTmas hOme TOur: Dec. 14, 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Hosted by Hansville Ladies Aid. Tour six decorated homes, Point No Point Lighthouse and the Community Church’s Nativity Scenes. Tickets

are $12, available at Hansville Grocery or from any Ladies Aid member. PFm FOr ian — giFT wraP sTaTiOn: Dec. 14, 10 a.m. to 9 p.m., Kitsap Mall, Silverdale. Ian’s elves will wrap gifts for suggested donations. Info: www.pfmforian. com. 43nd annual POulsbO yaChT Club lighTed shiPs Parade: Dec. 14, 7:15-9 p.m., Liberty Bay; Dec. 15, 5 p.m., Manzanita Bay and Agate Pass. For Santa greetings, email lightedships@gmail. com and a map will be emailed to you. Fill out and mail back to Poulsbo Yacht Club, 18129 Fjord Drive, Suite E, Poulsbo, WA 98370 (or scan and email back). Include position and brief greeting. Return by Dec 12. neighbOrly greeTings FOOd drive: Dec. 15 and 22, 8 a.m. to 10 p.m., Santa’s Helpers at

the Kitsap Mall, across from the AT&T store. Info: remembranCe wreaTh-laying CeremOny: Dec. 15, 9 a.m., Ivey Green Cemetery, Naval Avenue and 15th Street, Bremerton. This will be the first participation for Kitsap County in this national remembrance ceremony. The Navy Band will play and representatives of all the services will be honored. Info: Joey Price, (360) 779-6191,, Free sanTa PhOTOs and Carriage rides: Dec. 15 and 22, 11 a.m. to 3 p.m., Anderson Parkway, Poulsbo. Nordic-inspired Santa and Mrs. Claus will take children’s wishes and donations for Fishline Food Bank. Also available Dec. 16 and 23, noon to 3 p.m. Horse-drawn carriage rides through downtown on Saturdays. COmmuniTy Children’s ChrisTmas ParTy: Dec. 15, 11 a.m. to 3 p.m., North Kitsap Eagles, 4230 Lincoln Road, Poulsbo. Santa and lunch. Open to all children of the community. Bring a gift you would like your child to receive, with their name on it.

Kitsap Foot & Ankle Clinic Dr. Gent, Dr. Grau and Dr. Hune wish you and your family a

Merry Christmas & Happy New Year! 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

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.

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

New patients welcome. Same day appointments available. Early & late appointments available. Most insurances accepted.

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


COFFee Oasis-POulsbO OPen hOuse: Dec. 15, 1-4 p.m., 780 NE Iverson St., Poulsbo. Refreshments, meet the staff and tour the new teen drop-in center. live naTiviTy: Dec. 15-16, 6-7:30 p.m., Kingston Christian Church, 11255 NE 2nd St. E. Info: Barbara Neufeld,, (360) 297-2551. ChrisTmas ParTy danCe: Dec. 15, 7 p.m., North Kitsap Eagles, 4230 Lincoln Road, Poulsbo. Music by Tacoma’s Billy Shew Band, classic rock, country and blues. Open to all; members $5, non-members $8. Info: (360) 779-7272 (after 4 p.m.). KiTsaP amnesTy inTernaTiOnal wriTe FOr righTs: Dec. 16, 2-4 p.m., Winslow Co-Housing Common Room, 353 Wallace Way NE, Bainbridge Island. Third annual event to write letters to protest human rights abuses. Info: Michael Camp, michaelwcamp@, (360) 265-4401. Or go to about-us/amnesty-50-years/50years-of-human-rights/write-forrights-facts. gingerbread hOuse ParTies: Through Dec. 16, The Farm Kitchen, 24309 Port Gamble Road NE, Poulsbo. The Farm Kitchen Gingerbread House Parties fill the barn with holiday smells, laughter and delight for “kids of all ages.” Info: (360) 297-6615. emeriTus aT mOnTClair ParK grand re-OPening: Dec. 20, 1-4 p.m., 1250 NE Lincoln Road, Poulsbo. Refreshments, localwines tasting, holiday music and door prizes. RSVP: (360) 697-2223. haPPy hOlidays danCe PrOgrams: Central Kitsap High School Auditorium, 3700 Anderson Hill Road, Silverdale. Dates: Dec. 21, 6:30 and 8 p.m.; Dec. 22, 10 a.m., 11:30 a.m., 1 p.m. and 2:30 p.m. Irene’s School Of Dance students perform a variety of dance styles — ballet, pointe, hip hop, jazz, modern, tap, and baton. Dancers range in age from 3 to senior citizen. Free. Info: (360) 692-4395. sanTa a-rOund Olalla: Dec 22, beginning at 10 a.m. Santa will hand out icicles from the North Pole and take pictures. For route and more info:, Santa A-Round Olalla on Facebook, (253) 8575711. blOedel reserve hOliday village: Through Dec. 31, Tuesday through Sunday, 10 a.m. to 4 p.m., 7571 N.E. Dolphin Drive, Bainbridge Island. Open Christmas Eve and New Year’s Eve. A model French village, handmade by Bloedel volunteer, encircled by a train set. Antique doll collection. Family-friendly; hot

beverages available. Info: (206) 842-7631, www.bloedelreserve. org.

mEETInGs, suppoRT GRoups & LEcTuREs sOuTh KiTsaP genealOgy ChaPTer: Dec. 14, 10 a.m. to 1 p.m., Manchester Public Library, 8067 E. Main. workshop. Bring a sack lunch; open to the public. Info: Bev at (360) 8768757. winTer mOvie wOnderland: Dec. 14, 2:30-9:30 p.m., Bainbridge Public Library, 1270 Madison Ave. Seasonal line-up of shorts and feature films. Individual films and times to be announced. Info: (206) 842-4162, radiCal hOme eC: Dec. 15, 11 a.m. to noon, Bainbridge Public Library, 1270 Madison Ave. Kitchen gifts: custom-made hot cocoa mix. Get the recipe and make your own at our cocoa bar. Info: (206) 842-4162, www. KiTsaP seniOr singles: Dec. 16, 1 p.m., Willows Senior Apartments, first floor, 3201 Pine Road NE, Bremerton. Potluck, bring cards and games to play. Directions: (360) 479-8522. Info: (360) 552-2221 or (360) 698-1175. KiTsaP COmPuTing seniOrs: Dec. 17, 10 a.m., Silverdale Community Center, 9729 Silverdale Way, Silverdale. Program with a speaker followed by a light potluck lunch. All ages are welcome to attend. ChrisTian wOmen’s COnneCTiOn: Dec. 18, 11:30 a.m. to 1:15 p.m., First Christian Church, 4885 SW Hovde Road, Port Orchard. “It’s A Wonderful Life,” featuring Christmas Bell Activity by Becky Pierce. Speaker is Cathy Mogus, “How To Have A Perfect Imperfect Christmas.” Luncheon is $14. Info: Audrey at (360) 876-8928, Betty at (360) 308-0484. mOaa hOliday lunCheOn: Dec. 19, 11 a.m. to 1:30 p.m., Elks Lodge, 4131 Pine Road, Bremerton. The Kitsap Chapter of the Military Officers Association of America (MOAA) and the Retired Officers Wives Association. Cost: $15 per person. RSVP: Myra Lovejoy at (360) 769-2412. narFe: Dec. 20, 11:30, Vinland Lutheran Church, 2750 NW Finn Hill Road, Poulsbo. Open to retired federal employees. Lunch and election of new officers. Info: (360) 697-1946. bainbridge island genealOgi-

Cal sOCieTy: Dec. 21, 10 a.m. to noon, Bainbridge Public Library, 1270 Madison Ave. N. Bring your favorite genealogical treasure for annual “Show & Tell” program. Info: 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@ bridge grOuP: Tuesdays, 8 a.m., Stafford Suites, 1761 Pottery Ave., Port Orchard. Free to play, $4 for lunch. Info: Denise Hoyt,, (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, 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: keyportschules@wavecable. com. KniTTing grOuP: Wednesdays at 3 p.m., Liberty Bay Books, 18881 See calendar, Page 5

Kitsap Week is published every Friday in the Bainbridge Island Review, the Bremerton Patriot, the Central Kitsap Reporter, the North Kitsap Herald and the Port Orchard Independent Publisher: Donna Etchey, editor: Richard Walker, copy editor: Kipp Robertson, calendar editor: Megan Stephenson, advertising: Bainbridge Island: 206.842.6613, Central Kitsap: 360.308.9161 North Kitsap: 360.779.4464, South Kitsap: 360.876.4414 Kitsap Week is a publication of Sound Publishing, copyright 2012 19351 8th Ave. NE, Suite 106, Poulsbo, WA 98370 / 360.779.4464


Continued from page 4 Front St. NE, Poulsbo. All skills welcome. Info: Suzanne Droppert, (360) 779-5909, 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. parkiNsoN’s support group: Third Thursday, 1 p.m., Bradley Center, Ste 140A, 26292 Lindvog Road, Kingston. For patients or caregivers, all are welcome. Info: Gary, (360) 265-5993; Janet, (360) 265-5992. port gamble Historical museum lecture series: Second Monday, 5-8 p.m. Info: www. port orcHard toastmasters 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. Meet other professionals in town and learn how to expand your marketing team by partnering with complementary businesses. Info: Jessie.Nino@EdwardJones. com. poulsbo NooN lioNs meetiNg: Thursdays, noon, First Lutheran Church, 18920 4th Ave., Poulsbo. reiki circle: Second and fourth 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.

Fitness & kids giNgerbread Houses: Kids Discovery Museum, 301 Ravine Lane, Bainbridge Island. Dates: Dec. 14-15, 10:30 a.m. to 2 p.m., Dec. 16, 12:30-2 p.m. A self-guided activity; all materials will be provided. Free with admission or membership. Info: (206) 8554650, december deligHts: Dec. 19, 10:30-11:30 a.m., Bainbridge Public Library, 1270 Madison Ave. N. Winter crafts and stories for preschoolers, their families and caregivers. Info: (206) 8424162, puppets please sHow: Dec. 20, 7 p.m., Greater Hansville Community Center at Buck Lake

Friday, december 14, 2012 Park. Children can interact with large marionettes who sing and dance, share their Christmas wishes with Santa Claus, and receive a small item. Cookies and Christmas punch will be served. islaNd yoga space: Dec. 22, 12:30-2:30 p.m., 9463 NE Business Park Lane, Bainbridge Island. Island Kirtan will lead in mantras and 108 sun salutations. Community event, donations to IYS welcome. Info: Sue Steindorf, or (206) 4994728, www.theislandyogaspace. org/index.html. baiNbridge library story times: Toddler age Mondays, baby age Tuesdays, preschool age Wednesdays. Free. 1270 Madison Ave. N, Bainbridge Island. Info: (206) 842-4162, 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, kidimu activities: 301 Ravine Lane NE, Bainbridge Island. Story Time Mondays, Tuesday Tunes, Free First Thursdays, Messy Fridays. Info: (206) 855-4650, www. kitsap ultimate frisbee: Weekly pick-up game Saturdays, 10 a.m. to noon. Email jon.c.culver@ or see the pick-up section on 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,

Farmers markets baiNbridge islaNd farmers market: Saturdays through Dec. 22, 10 a.m. to 2 p.m., Eagle Harbor Congregational Church, located at the corner of Winslow Way and Madison Ave. Info: www.bainbridgefarmersmarket. com. poulsbo farmers market: Saturdays through Dec. 22, 9 a.m. to 1 p.m., Poulsbo Village Medical/Dental Center, corner of 7th and Iverson. silverdale farmers market: Fridays, 1-6 p.m., Kitsap Mall, Hale’s Ale entrance. Info: www.

Literary dickeNs readiNg dickeNs: Dec. 15, 2 p.m., Poulsbo Library, 700 Lincoln Road. In honor of the author’s 200th birthday, local actor Tim Tully presents excerpts from “Great Expectations,”“Nicholas Nickleby,” and “A Christmas Carol.” seNior ceNter book discussioN: Dec. 18, 1-2 p.m., Bainbridge Public Library, large meeting room, 1270 Madison Ave. N. “The Absolutely True Diary of a Part-Time Indian” by Sherman Alexie. Copies available


page 5

at the Bainbridge Library. Info: (206) 842-4162. field’s eNd opeN mic: Dec. 18, 7-8:30 p.m., Bainbridge Public Library, 1270 Madison Ave. N. Writers will read their own work. Info:, (206) 842-4162. 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: Every Saturday, 9:30 a.m., Cafe Noir, 3261 NW Mount Vintage Way, No. 101, Silverdale. Looking for writers. Free. Info: Bob, (360) 830-4968.

mUsiC tHe HometowN baNd coNcert: Dec. 14, 7 p.m., Port Orchard United Methodist Church, 725 Kitsap St. Ninth-annual concert series, coffee and dessert potluck during intermission. Accepting donations of canned goods or non-perishable food items for the local food banks. Info: www., me aNd tHe boys: Dec. 14, 9 p.m., Tizley’s Euro Pub, 18928 Front St., Poulsbo. Bluegrass, old and new. No cover charge. a medieval feaste of music: Dec. 15, 3 and 7:30 p.m., and Dec. 16, 3 p.m., Rolling Bay Presbyterian Church, 11042 Sunrise Drive NE, Bainbridge Island. Bainbridge Chorale presents choral gala of feasting and song, as well as solemn reflection. Bring a contribution of nonperishable food items or cash donations for Helpline House. Family holiday concert (Dec. 15, 3 p.m.) will feature Bainbridge Chorale Young Singers. Info:, (206) 780-CHOR. breatH of aire beNefit coNcert: Dec. 15, 6 p.m., Christian Life Center, 1780 Lincoln Ave., Port Orchard. Donations for South Kitsap Helpline and Breath of Aire choir nonprofits. Info: kitsap cHordsmeN cHorus: Dec. 15, 6 p.m., North Bay Lutheran Community Church, 221 E Lakeland Dr., Allyn. Info: www. triple sHot: Dec. 15, 9 p.m., Beach Rock Lounge, Suquamish Clearwater Casino Resort, 15347 Suquamish Way NE, Suquamish. Free. tHe HometowN baNd coNcert: Dec. 16, 2 p.m., Christmas at Hansville, Greater Hansville Community Center, Buck Lake Park. Ninth annual concert series, coffee and dessert potluck during intermission. Accepting donations of canned goods or non-perishable food items for the local food banks. Info: www., souNds of tHe seasoN: Dec. 16, 3 p.m., Summit Avenue Presbyterian Church, 403 Summit Ave. S, Bremerton. The Puget Soundsters annual Christmas concert. Free admission. The Puget Soundsters are a nonprofit

Santa and Mrs. Claus will be in downtown Poulsbo Saturdays through Dec. 22 taking Christmas wishes and donations for Fishline Food Bank. Carriage rides are also available for free. Anita Albala / Contributed community-service group serving Kitsap County since 1952. Info: Jeanie, (360) 871-3260. we Need a little cHristmas: Dec. 16, 3 p.m., Family of God Lutheran Church, corner of Fairgrounds and Central Valley roads, East Bremerton; 7 p.m., Anchor of Hope Church, corner of Waaga Way and Ridgetop Road, Silverdale. The Independents perform classical to jazz, familiar carols and new holiday tunes. Free; donations welcome. ladies cHoral eNsemble of puget souNd: Dec. 16, 4 p.m., St.

Gabriel Catholic Church, 1150 Mitchell Ave., Port Orchard. Lyrica’s annual Christmas concert. Donations will be accepted to benefit the South Kitsap Family Kitchen. Info: (253) 312-6074. tHe HometowN baNd coNcert: Dec. 18, 7 p.m., Bethany Lutheran Church, 7968 Finch Road NE, Bainbridge Island. Ninth annual concert series, coffee and dessert potluck during intermission. Accepting donations of canned goods or non-perishable food items for the local food banks. Info:, mark lewis jazz series: Dec. 20, 6-9 p.m., Mobster Mike’s, 602 4th St., Bremerton. Saxophone virtuoso plays with Northwest musicians. This week: Allen Alto, guitar. No cover; 21+ venue. rye aNd barley: Dec. 21, 8-11 p.m. at the Island Grill, 321 High School Road NE, Bainbridge Island. Fast-paced mix of traditional Irish ballads, sailing shanties and pub tunes. No cover. See calendar, Page 6

MoSCoW BoyS Choir tuesday | december 18 $25, $30 & $35, $15 youth/students Sponsored by Phill & Marni Muir Butler and alan lawrence/edward jones investments

Cirque Ziva thursday | january 17 $30, $35 & $40, $15 youth/students Sponsored by erin eddins, CFP/StanCorp investment advisors and ron & Michelle Clyborne/Windemere real estate north

Portland Cello ProjeCt and Zoë Keating Saturday | january 26 $25, $30 & $35, $15 youth/students Sponsored by david & ruth arista/arista Wine Cellars and edmonds Bookshop 10% discount for Seniors 62+ & Military on events presented by ECA! | 425.275.9595


Made possible in part by assistance from the Snohomish County Hotel-Motel Tax Fund.

ECA_KitsapHerald_BW-D3x6-5_MBC_CZ_PCP-ZK_120412.indd 1

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page 6 kitsapweek Friday, December 14, 2012


Continued from page 5 Info: Facebook at Rye and Barley. SpazmaticS: Dec. 21, 9 p.m., Beach Rock Lounge, Suquamish Clearwater Casino Resort, 15347 Suquamish Way NE, Suquamish. Free. afrodiSiacS: Dec. 22, 9 p.m., Beach Rock Lounge, Suquamish Clearwater Casino Resort, 15347 Suquamish Way NE, Suquamish. Free. celtic Jam SeSSionS: Third Sunday of the month, 2-5 p.m., Tizley’s Europub, 18928 Front St.,

Poulsbo. Listeners and players welcome. Bring favorite Cape Breton, Irish or Scottish tunes to share. 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.

THEATEr it’S complicated: holiday improv: Dec. 14-15, 8 p.m., Jewel Box Theater, 225 NE Iverson St., Poulsbo. An improvised exploration of holiday relationships.

Tickets: $10 general, $8 seniors and military. Info: spellcon@, (206) 595-7118. the edGe: Dec. 15, 7:30 p.m., Bainbridge Performing Arts, 200 Madison Ave. Tickets: $16 adults, $12 seniors, students, youth, military, and teachers. Tickets available online at www., by phone at (206) 842-8569 or in person at BPA. ScrooGe, the muSical: Through Dec. 16, Western Washington Center for the Arts, 521 Bay St., Port Orchard. Fridays and Saturdays, 7:30 p.m.; Sundays, 5 p.m.; Tickets and info:, (360)

The chorus of ‘Hänsel and Gretel,’ performing now at Bainbridge Performing Arts.

Dominique Cantwell / Contributed

769-7469. Galletta School of dance’S “the nutcracker”: Dec. 21, 7:30 p.m., and Dec. 22, 1 and 7 p.m., Silverdale Community Theater, 9729 Silverdale Way NW, Silverdale. Performed by the Galletta School of Dance and Performing Arts. Tickets: $14 adults, $12 seniors, $8 children 12 and younger. Avilable at the Galletta School of Dance or at the door. Info: (360) 779-1122,

the BeSt chriStmaS paGeant ever: Through Dec. 22, Port Gamble Theater Co., 4839 NE View Drive. Fridays and Saturdays, 7 p.m.; Sundays, 2 p.m. Info and tickets: the edGe: Dec. 22, 7:30 p.m., Bainbridge Performing Arts, 200 Madison Ave. Tickets: $16 adults, $12 seniors, students, youth, military and teachers. Tickets available online at www., by phone at (206) 842-8569 or in


Historic Downtown


minutes away.... a world apart SHOPPING - Specialty Shops,

Clothing, Art Galleries, Antiques & More.

DINING - Experience the many different flavors of the world.


Every Saturday Nov. 23 - Dec. 22 Anderson Parkway • Horsedrawn Hayrides • Santa’s House with Mr. & Mrs. Claus • “Viking Carolers” from NK High School

DEC 17th

Christmas Ship by Argosy boards at 6:15pm at Poulsbo Waterfront

person at BPA. “hÄnSel and Gretel”: Through Dec. 23, Bainbridge Performing Arts, 200 Madison Ave. N. Fridays, 7:30 p.m.; Saturdays and Sundays, 3 p.m. Tickets: $27 adults, $22 seniors, $19 youth, military, students and teachers. Tickets available online at www., by phone at (206) 842-8569 or in person at BPA. Info: www., www.

briefs Bake sale benefits local food banks Peninsula Credit Union hosts its 25th annual Bake Sale Dec. 14 at all branches — Belfair, Port Orchard, Poulsbo, Port Townsend and Shelton. The sale continues all day, or while supplies last. All proceeds from the sale will be distributed to local food banks. Last year, more than $2,000 was raised through the sale of homemade goodies — cookies, brownies, pies, fudge, sugar-free desserts and party trays. You do not have to be a Peninsula Credit Union member to participate.

pay your library fines online It’s not painless, but it’s easier. You can now pay library fines and fees from your home computer or at any Kitsap Regional Library branch self-check station. The new integrated library computer system allows payment by credit card at self-check or online at

Friday, December 14, 2012

Five wine books to give to wine lovers W

hat do oenophiles enjoy nearly as much as sipping their favorite wines? Perhaps it’s reading about them. In recent months, we have enjoyed a number of new books that have come across our desks and are going to highlight seven of them today. For history buffs, four of these books delve into wine’s depths in different ways. Two reach clear back into biblical eras to teach us how wine has become intertwined with our history and culture, while two stay closer to home, focusing on the American wine industry. We also savor two cookbooks, one of which is from a famed Seattle chef who goes back to his California beginnings. And we wrap up with favorite stories from one of America’s most beloved wine writers. Any of these will make a wonderful gift for the wine lover on your Christmas list (or you can use this column to provide a strong hint for someone looking for a gift for you). n “Divine Vintage:


Following the Wine Trail from Genesis to the Modern Age,” $27, 274 pages. Joel Butler, a Master of Wine who lives in Washington state, and Randall Heskett, a biblical scholar, have written a wonderfully researched book about how wine developed in the Middle East, using the Bible and archaeology as lenses into the past. n “Inventing Wine: A New History of One of the World’s Most Ancient Pleasures,” $29, 368 pages. Awardwinning author Paul Lukacs takes us back in time 8,000 years to when humans invented wine and brings us through history to look at how wine has evolved to its current state, paying particular attention to how it has affected culture through the millennia. n “The Makers of American Wine: A Record of Two Hundred Years,” $35, 318 pages.

Cookbook author Jess Thomson contributes to the Dish Up series from Storey Publishing with this delicious and beautifully illustrated book. It is loaded with 150 recipes and dozens of profiles on chefs and restaurants and information on eating well in Washington. Courtesy photo Thomas Pinney is the foremost expert on the history of American wine. In this volume, he takes the angle

that Americans have been making wine well for 200 years — after 200 years of failure. He writes 13

profiles of Americans who helped this country make that leap to its current state of superb quality. n “A Vineyard in Napa,” $30, 284 pages. This true-life story of one of the great success stories of the American wine industry focuses on John Shafer, who made a midlife change in the early 1970s to start a winery without having any practical experience. His son, Doug, and co-author Andy Demsky tell how Shafer Vineyards evolved into one of the world’s great wineries. n “Dishing Up Washington,” $20, 288 pages. Cookbook author Jess Thomson contributes to the Dish Up series from Storey Publishing with the delicious and beautifully illustrated book. It is loaded with 150 recipes and dozens of profiles on chefs and restaurants and information on eating well in Washington. If you are looking for a set, this book will pair well with “Dishing Up Oregon” by Ashley Gartland, which came out last year. n “Wine Country Chef’s Table:

Morning sweet potato gets a sweet and savory kick G

ingery Sweet Potato Yum is my new love. I love nothing more than a warm breakfast on a cold morning. Sometimes I just want something different than eggs. Usually what comes to mind is GF oatmeal, but I am one of those that unfortunately can not eat oats, even certified gluten-free oats. So I decided to give my morning sweet potato an extra sweet and savory kick! (I love, love, love Morris Kitchen Ginger Syrup from Kaufmann

GLUTeN free foodies By lisA gARzA Mercantile.) This morning treat is so easy to make. I pre-heated my oven to 400 degrees. I washed my Organic Sweet Potato and cut 3-4 slits in it approximately 1 inch wide, to allow for the steam to release. I drizzled a little olive oil on the bottom of the pot,

People helping pets...pets helping people. Tabitha is a 6yr old shorthaired tortie point Siamese who came to us as a stray several months ago. When she got to the vets it was noticed that she had entropian eyelids on both of her eyes. This is a very painful condition in which the eyelashes rub continually on the cornea. Our vets performed corrective surgery and now you can see her beautiful blue eyes. Tabitha is a very sweet girl who loves to be with people. She has been living in our senior loft and does ok with the other cats. She does not like to share her people with them. Tabitha loves to snuggle in your arms like a baby and get belly rubs. She also gives hugs. Tabitha eats and drinks with her paws. She will be at the Poulsbo Petco this week (12/10-17) hoping to meet her new family.

1-888-558-PAWS •

put the sweet potato in my 3.5 quart Oval Dutch Oven — Le Creuset — and added a little more olive oil on top of the sweet potato. The olive oil helps the sweet potato stay moist and not burn. I let it cook in the oven with the lid on for 45-50 minutes for my medium-

size sweet potato. Please adjust time for the size of your sweet potato. This was the perfect amount of time to go to my mat and do some gentle yoga. Carefully remove the Dutch Oven and remove the lid. There will be steam, so please be careful.

The Galletta School of Dance & Performing Arts Proudly Presents...

The sweet potato is done when the skin easily slides off with the push of an edge of a spoon. Slide the skin down


page 7

Extraordinary Recipes from Napa and Sonoma,” $25, 208 pages. Roy Breiman is best known in the Seattle area for his work as a chef and executive at the Salish Lodge, Edgewater Hotel and, now, Cedarbrook Lodge. But his roots are in California, and that is his focus with co-author Laura Smith Borrman in this exquisite cookbook. This culinary adventure travels through the famous towns of Northern California’s wine country, including Healdsburg, Yountville, St. Helena, Calistoga, Sonoma and, of course, Napa. They profile 50 restaurants and provide recipes from each. n “A Carafe of Red,” $22, 285 pages. Longtime wine writer and author Gerald Asher has put together a collection of some of his finest columns and features based on first-person experiences in the world of wine. His adventures take him across Europe and through the United States. This is wonderful reading for any wine lover. — Andy Perdue and Eric Degerman are the editors of Wine Press Northwest magazine, www.winepressnw. com.

and use a large spoon or a spring spoon to scoop out the sweet potato. Use your favorite bowl. This is yummy, comforting, bowl food. I use non-dairy, non-soy Earth Balance buttery See FOODIES, Page 8

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Friday, Dec. 21st at 7:30pm Saturday, Dec. 22nd at 1:00pm & 7:30pm At Silverdale community theater (CSTOCK) $14 Adults $12 Seniors $8 Children 12 & under Tickets on sale at the door or in advance at The Galletta School of Dance. Reserve yours today!! For more information contact The Galletta School of Dance at (360)779-1122 or visit us online at

A Division of Sound Publishing

Central Kitsap 360.308.9161 Bainbridge 206.842.6613 Poulsbo 360.779.4464 Port Orchard 360.876.4414 Bremerton 360.782.1581

page 8 kitsapweek Friday, December 14, 2012


Continued from page 7 spread. Scoop out approximately 2 tsp and allow it to melt. Top with your favorite nuts — I love cashews and almonds. Now here is the best part. Bring your all of your senses together as you do this: Notice the beautiful bright orange color of the sweet potato, and the textures of the nuts with the tender potato as the buttery spread melts.

Put your hand around the bowl and feel the warmth as you drizzle a little of the Ginger Syrup on top. Take a deep breath and inhale the aroma as all of the flavors collide! Ooohh ... Grab a spoon and dive in! Just a little drizzle of the Ginger Syrup goes a long way. So much flavor and not too sweet, perfectly complementing the salty nuts. Kaufman Mercantile also has Spiced Apple Syrup. I haven’t tried the

Five Springs Christmas Tree Farm

Spiced Apple but I am sure I would love it as I do Ginger and Preserved Lemon. I hope you love this lovely little bowl of Gingery Sweet Potato Yum as I do. It is so easy to make and warms you up. This is not only Gluten Free but Vegan too! Salud! — Lisa Garza’s Gluten Free foodies is a favorite blog of Sound Publishing Co.’s websites. You can read her locally on, CentralKitsapReporter.

com, NorthKitsapHerald. com, and Port

Gingery Sweet Potato Yum ... Just a little drizzle of the Ginger Syrup goes a long way. So much flavor and not too sweet, perfectly complementing the salty nuts. Lisa Garza / Gluten Free Foodies

Advertise your Holiday m A fa

NOW OPEN! Fridays 12-5pm Sat & Sun 9am-5pm

oli ily h


itio trad

ad o n , t r Ro inde K i n g s

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253-857-0181 or 253-514-1322


ES IETI R A , Fir 12clV ding d Pine n u n I

NE M l s b o & 5321 e e n P o u o a d w t e dR

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Craft Bazaars • Holiday Bazaars • Bake Sales • Charity Events • Gift Ideas

For more information or to place your reservation... Call Debra 360.394.8728 Toll Free: 866.603.3215 Fax 360.598.6800 or


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ANY GUEST CHECK OF $15.00 OR MORE 1 coupon per table not valid with any other offer. Exp. 12/31/12

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Free CHICKEN DINNER on your birthday

(With a group of six or more) Gift cards available


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Invite over 97,000 readers to your restaurant, special one-time or on-going events when you advertise in the weekly Dining & Entertainment guide.

Bainbridge Review North Kitsap Herald Central Kitsap Reporter Bremerton Patriot Port Orchard Independent 206-842-6613 360-779-4464 360-308-9161 360-308-9161 360-876-4414



Port Orchard OPEN HOUSE Sat 12-2

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Attention Realtors!

Marleen Martinez 206-778-5164

Plan your 2013 advertising now! *Contact your local marketing rep for more information*

PAGE 2, Real Estate Now/Kitsap Classifieds, Friday, December 14, 2012 Real Estate for Sale Pierce County


FROM 2-5 PM real estate for sale - WA Real Estate for Sale Kitsap County



3bd/2ba, 2,399SqFt hm w/ rounded walls & v.ceilings. Huge, family kitchen w/downdraft range, granite countertops & walk-in pantry. Nook area too! Formal living & dining rms. Roomy master suite w/ walk-in closet + walk-in, tile shower. Huge deck overlooks landscaped 0.41 Ac.! MLS# 367680 $439,000 Hosted by: Lori Christie 360-340-4891 DD: From Waaga Way, go North on Central Valley Rd. Right on Walker to end. Turn left onto Old Military. Turn left into 2nd entrance to Evergreen Ridge.

NORTH KITSAP NEW ON MARKET POULSBO $104,950 This well maintained 2bdrm condo includes appliances, fireplace & a deck w/storage. This unit also has covered parking & a club house w/pool, sauna & hot tub. Jane Woodward 360-779-8520 View at OPEN HOUSE THURS-MON 1-4 $239,900 1380 NE Watland St. DD: From Central Market, go E on Forest Rock to rt on 12th ave, to lft on Watland St. Beautiful 2-stry hm. 2 bd, 2.5 ba, Parlor, 2-car gar. Tommy Jones 360-731-9685 View at PRICE REDUCED HANSVILLE $849,900 This is a CUSTOM BUILT 3 bedroom home w/4622sf & situated on 2.46 acres w/227ft of waterfront, private beach access, boat ramp & tidelands. A MUST SEE! Ken West 360-990-2444 View at

LOTS & LAND HANSVILLE $47,500 Nice level lot. Water hook-up paid/incl. Expired BSA shows 3-Bd home can be built w/easy pressure system. Possible 2nd story view of Hood Canal/ Olympic Mtns. Jan Zufelt 360-297-0325 View at KINGSTON $97,500 8+ acres of land close to Kingston Ferry. Cleared & ready to go. Tree line between you & adjoining parcels. Water Share provided. Great neighborhood. Jan Zufelt 360-297-0325 View at

BREMERTON OPEN SAT 12-3 $190,000 1703 Gregory Wy. DD: From Hwy 3 to 304 to Burwell, right on High to House on corner. 3 bd, 1.75 baths, lovingly maintained, 2 corner lots, energy eff and more. Mary Trask 360-340-6282 View at $200,000 OPEN SAT & SUN 1-4 1300 Hollis St DD: From Hwy 303 turn East on Hollis to address on left. Well maintained rambler features 3 bd, 1.75 ba, gas fp, prvt bkyard & more. Judy Reets & Lillyann Johnson 360-340-7923 & 360-536-3261 View at


Get the ball rolling... Call 800-388-2527 today.

East Bremer ton Buy! 3 b d r m 1 b a Fr e s h l y Painted with New Carpet and Linoleum, New Appliances, Off street parking, Huge living room. $134,950. 360-895-9026 Realty West 800-5997741. Fr e e L i s t 6 K i t s a p County Homes from $69,300 to $245,000. M a n y w i t h Fa b u l o u s FHA Financing. Realty West 360-895-9026 L o o k i n g fo r A c r e a g e, Poulsbo, 3bdrm 2 bath, Great home at a great p r i c e, $ 1 2 5 K . R e a l t y West 360-265-4685 SEABECK, 3Bdrm 2 b a t h , F H A Te r m s , $147k, cls in, 1.19 ac, Call for more listings. Realty West (360) 2652485 Wow! Port Orchard Buy 4bdrm 1ba Only $129,500. FHA Terms. N ew C a r p e t , Fr e s h paint, new appliances, new roof with skylight. Diane 360-895-9026 Realty West 877-328-3393

B E L FA I R , 3 b d r m 2 bath, like new, garage, $81k, built in 2002, nice lot. Realty West 360895-9026 Find your perfect pet in the ClassiďŹ eds. ClassiďŹ eds. We’ve got you covered. 800-388-2527

SOUTH KITSAP PORT ORCHARD-REDUCED! $175,000 Welcome to this 1700 sq. ft. 3BR/2.5BA home! Close to shopping, Hwy 16, PSNS, Southworth Ferry. Dining room w/slider to deck, Large family room, 2 car garage! Patricia McGuire 360-895-5212 View at PORT ORCHARD-BACK ON MARKET! $135,000 Very well kept home with fully fenced back yard! New exterior paint & gutters, new roof in 2011 plus free standing wood stove & 2 level shop/storage building!! Bryce Wilson 360-620-2700 View at

BAINBRIDGE ISLAND OPEN SUN 1-4 $585,000 10918 NE Bill Point Court NE DD:South on Eagle Harbor Dr, right on Creosote, left on Bill Point, right on Bill Point Ct. Amazing views from this remodeled 3 bdrm home in Bill Point. HOST: Michael Ballou Kevin Pearson 206-780-3315 View at UNIQUE BAINBRIDGE HOME! $589,000 Classic home in a private setting near Lynwood. 3 BD/2.25 BA. Full walkout daylight basement, Detached garage w/ 500 additional sq.ft. above. Owner agent. Michael Ballou 206-715-9980 View at

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.

Find what you need 24 hours a day.

Bremerton Wow! 3bdrm 2 b a t h R a m bl e r, B i g Garage, Over 1400sqft. Only $147K FHA Terms. Call Diane 360-8959026 Realty West 800599-7741

Real Estate for Sale Mason County

OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK! $259,000 10618 Buccaneer Pl NW. DD: Silverdale Wy to Anderson Hill Rd, to Apex to Plat. Experience the Sterling Difference! Priced from $259,000. Agent on site! Silverdale Office 360-692-9777 View at

Call now for Free List! HUD-owned Pierce C o u n t y, 1 8 H o m e s $45,000-$290,000. 800599-7741; 206-6503908; 206-510-7672; 253-655-7327 REALTY W E S T, t h e H U D E x p e r t s ! w w w. r e a l t y w

Real Estate for Sale Manufactured Homes

DECEMBER SPECIAL! $1,500 for any manufactured upgrades of your choice on your new Skyline Home purchased from D e Tr a y ’ s O l y m p i a . There are 100’s of upgrades to choose from, put a deposit on a home in December to receive this bonus offer. Come by to view our display models & see how many floor plans we have to offer. Call for Hours & Directions 888-290-0913. 3ELLüITüFORüFREEüINüTHEü&,%! THEFLEA SOUNDPUBLISHINGCOM

real estate for sale Real Estate for Sale Lots/Acreage

GREAT LOCATION! Acreage, 2+ acres, all utilities in, nice level building site, territorial view, an easy commute to I-5, coutry lifestyle close to town. VA, FHA, USDA eligible, Call for viewing 888-290-0913. KINGSTON


SINGLEWIDE Mobile Home in Quiet Senior Park. 2 bedroom, 1 bath. $10,000. $405 per month Lot Rental. East Bremer ton. 360-4150052 OW N YO U R H O M E FOR LESS THAN A R E N T PAY M E N T ! Nice previously owned home, desired Olympia school district, easy on/off I-5 access, short walk to shopping & bus line, ge in with as low as $1,500 down OAC. Call for questions or to view home 888-290-0913.

Real Estate for Sale Other Areas

20 Acres FREE! Buy 40-Get 60 acres. $ 0 - D ow n , $ 1 6 8 / m o. Money Back Guarantee, NO CREDIT CHECKS. Beautiful Views. Roads/Surveyed. Neaer El Paso, Texas. 1-800843-7537 AIRLINES ARE HIRINGTrain for hands on Aviation Maintenance Career. FAA approved program. Financial aid if qualified- Housing available. CALL Aviation Institute of Maintenance (877)818-0783 AT T E N D C O L L E G E ONLINE from Home. *Medical, *Business, *Criminal Justice. Job placement assistance. Computer available. Financial Aid if qualified. SCHEV authorized. Call 8 0 0 - 4 8 8 - 0 3 8 6

The Low-Income Housing Tax Credit properties operated by HK include: Seniors age 55 + GOLDEN TIDES II and III MADRONA MANOR in Silverdale in Port Orchard Seniors age 62+ PORT ORCHARD VISTA in Port Orchard Persons with a disability LIBERTY BAY

1 M I L E TO F E R RY Char ming, remodeled studio guest house, with sleeping loft, full kitchen, 3/4 bath. All utilities included. $750/ Month. $650/ security deposit. 360-297-6864. PORT ORCHARD

1 BEDROOM, 1 BATH house with loft for rent. Loft is made into 2 small b e d r o o m s. N ew b a ck deck, storage shed and yard. Pets negotiable. $775 month, $775 deposit. Call 360-876-3660

real estate


itsap County Consolidated Housing Authority, dba Housing Kitsap (HK) has a variety of programs designed to assist low-income families, seniors, elderly and disabled persons who need affordable housing.



COUNTRY CORNERS, for rent - WA across from Albertsons. 3 tax parcels, (5 acres, 5 acres, and 7.5 acres) Real Estate for Rent Star ts at $12,000 per Po r t O r c h a r d C a r n ey Jefferson County acre. Call 360-570-0902. L a k e A r e a Fa b u l o u s Port Hadlock 3 b d r m 2 b a M a n u fa c SUQUAMISH 20 ACRES TREE Farm! t u r e d H o m e o n 2 + 3 miles from Bainbridge A c r e s. H u g e G a ra g e. Island. Some trees al- P r i c e R e d u c e d t o r e a d y e s t a b l i s h e d . $108,000. Call Diane $85,000, accepting of- 3 6 0 - 8 9 5 - 9 0 2 6 R e a l t y West 800-599-7741 fers. 360-570-0902. 3 BEDROOM, 2 Bath. &INDĂĽIT ĂĽ"UYĂĽIT ĂĽ3ELLĂĽIT Available December 1st. Real Estate for Sale 1 year lease. Washer, NW ADSCOM Manufactured Homes dryer, dishwasher. Between Port Ludlow and BUY LOCAL! From a WOW $149,900! New Port Hadlock. $895 plus trusted family owned Home in a lakeside deposit. 360-437-9606 d e a l e r s h i p, s e r v i n g g a t e d c o m mu n i t y. 3 families for 50 years Bed/2 Bath, 1296 sq.ft. Real Estate for Rent with Modular & Manuhome on 1/3 acre with Kitsap County factured Housing. We seasonal lake views. BAINBRIDGE ISLAND can complete your You and your family housing project from can enjoy the Fawn your raw land to a turn Lake Community key finish. All financing amenities. This types available. Spel a n d / h o m e p a ck a g e cializing in Land/Home qualifies for VA, FHA, packages & demolition USDA financing. Make replacement homes. an appointment today 1 BR FURN. waterfront For more information t o v i e w t h i s l o v e l y cottage! Available December through June call 888-290-0913. home. 888-290-0913. 3 0 th. N o s m o k i n g o r pets. $800 month, first, last, $200 deposit. Call Virginia 206-842-2776.


Real Estate for Rent Kitsap County

Bremerton 2Bdrm 1 Ba Bungalow, 1 Car Garage, Fenced Corner lot, Only $695/mo. See at: 2402 11th. Good Credit and Steady Employment Required. 800-682-1738 Bremerton

3 BEDROOM, 2.5 Bath Townhome. 2000 SF, 2 car garage, gas heat a n d w a t e r. Wa l k t o PSNS. Rainier View. No smoking, pets negotiable. $1300 month. Call Dave, 360-649-3393 Indianola

2 BR RAMBLER Partially furnished with washer, dr yer, attached 2 car garage & covered deck. Water and garbage paid. Off Sidney Rd, 1 mile from Highway 16. No smoking. Month to month. $1,000 a month, $800 dep 360-271-6680. Port Orchard

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 Wo w ! 3 b d r m 1 b a w i t h N ew Carpet, Fresh paint, Off Street Parking. $865/mo. See at: 11344 Cooper Ave SW. Good Credit and Steady Employment Required. 800-682-1738 Po r t O r c h a r d Wo w ! 3 b d r m 1 b a w i t h N ew Carpet, Fresh paint, Off Street Parking. See at: 11344 Cooper Ave SW. Good Credit and Steady Employment Required. 800-682-1738

We’ll leave the site on for you.

Households with incomes below 60% of median income KINGSTON RIDGE PORT ORCHARD VALLEY PARK PLACE located in Central Kitsap Households with incomes below 50% of median income HERITAGE APARTMENTS VIEWMONT EAST APARTMENTS in Port Orchard in Port Orchard Each project has specific income requirements and set asides for extremely low income and/or disabled persons. Some units are handicap accessible and reasonable modifications are available if needed for persons with disabilities. For information call HK 360-535-6100 (TDD users 360-535-6106) HK is an Equal Housing Opportunity provider and welcomes qualified tenants without regard to race, color, national origin, creed, religion, sex, marital status, familial status, veteran status, disability or due to ownership of a service animal. All units are rented in accordance with applicable Fair Housing laws and comply with the Fair Housing Advertising regulations set forth in 24 CFR Section 109, et. seq.

A L A R G E F A M I LY Home on Waterfront of M i l l e r B ay. S p a c i o u s Yard with Fr uit Trees, Use of Shared Dock for easy access for Fishing and Crabbing. Available now! 3 Bedroom, 3 Baths, Sun Room, Appliances Included. No Smoking. $1400 per month with $1000 deposit. Call for appointment, 360-297-1220. Port Orchard

3 BEDROOM, 2.5 bath. Newer home, easy access to Hwy 16, off Sedgwick Road. $1400 month. 360-286-9237


2 Bedrooms Available Now 360-697-1824 ** income restrictions apply

Friday, December 14, 2012, Real Estate Now/Kitsap Classifieds, PAGE 3 Real Estate for Rent Mason County



3 BEDROOM, 2 bath, 2car garage. Near Belfair state park. Now available. No pets. $1000 month + deposit. 360-275-4834 9OURĂĽNEWĂĽJOBĂĽISĂĽWAITINGĂĽATĂĽĂĽ

WWWNW ADSCOM Apartments for Rent Kitsap County

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

Call Penny Lamping

(206) 842-1909

KINGSTON 2 BR, 1.5 BA Robinswood Townhome Apts. 1/2 Mile to Ferry Park-Like Setting Income Limits Apply Section 8 Welcome



$150 OFF!! 1-2 BEDROOMS


No pets. Credit check. Valley View Apt.

Available Now!

360-779-4679 Apartments for Rent Pierce County PURDY

real estate rentals


Commercial Rentals Office/Commercial



Varying sizes and configurations available. North Poulsbo area. Call Mark, Crista or Christine at: 360-779-7266 Vacation/Getaways Rental

Condominium Hotel 1-2-3 BR Condominiums 825 - 1850 sq. ft. Convenient Beach Access Heated Pool/Hot Tub In-room Washer /Dryer Flat Screen TV’s Free Wi-Fi Private Balconies Daily Housekeeping Handicapped Rooms Available Weekly / Monthly Rates Free Local Calls Free Local Beach Transportation Conveniently Located to Shoppes and Restaurants 1-888-360-0037 11605 Gulf Blvd. Treasure Island FL 33706

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Buffalo Hunt Raffle Troy Lions Club at Whitepine Ranch Guaranteed Trophy Bull Package: Hunt, Meat, Hide, Head, Horns - $5 / ticket Drawing is 12/31/12 Hunt 1/1/13- 2/1/13 By mail: P.O. Box 11 Troy, Idaho. 83871. Order online at

www.buffalo 208-835-TROY

A NOTE FROM SANTA. HOLIDAY WISHES. A NEW YEAR GREETING. Surprise someone special with a message in the newspaper! Your message will include a note with up to 25 words and a seasonal graphic and will run in one edition of your local community newspaper and online for the week. All for only $20. Call Today 800-388-2527


FOUND BLUE TOOTH around 7:30pm on Thursday, 12/6 at Fred Meyer Gas Station in ADOPT ~ A loving family East Bremerton. Call to longs to provide every- I.D./Claim 360-471-8612 thing for 1st baby. Expenses paid. 1-800-8315931. Matt & Serafina ADOPTION- A Loving alternative to unplanned pregnancy. You choose the family for your child. Receive pictures/info of waiting/approved couples. Living expense assistance. 1-866-2367638

legals Legal Notices

1- 2 BR’s STARTING AT $550 in the convenient Westwynd Apartments! Furnished/ Unfurnished. Cable TV & parking incl. C o m e h o m e t o d ay ! ! ! 253-857-4047. WA Misc. Rentals Condos/Townhomes Bainbridge Island

2 BEDROOM, 2 full bath, second floor unit in small complex. 1,058 SF, fireplace, washer and dryer, kitchen appliances including microwave. Sit on back balcony and enjoy duck pond and quiet. Includes 2 reserved parking spaces. E a s y wa l k t o s t o r e s, pool, library, downtown. Available immediately! $1300. 360-271-2436

financing Money to Loan/Borrow

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

ADOPTION: Local, happily-marr ied, & stable couple, eager for baby (0-2yrs). Loving home f i l l e d w i t h a f fe c t i o n , strong family values & financial security for your baby. Joshua & Vanessa 4 2 5 - 7 8 0 - 7 5 2 6

General Financial

CASH NOW!! RECEIVING PAYMENTS from Mortgage Notes, Structured Settlements, Contest annuity or Cell Tower Lease? SELL P A Y M E N T S N O W ! ADOPTION: Local, hapNYAC 1-800-338-5815 pily-marr ied, & stable (void CA, NY) couple, eager for baby CREDIT CARD DEBT? (0-2yrs). Loving home Discover a new way to f i l l e d w i t h a f fe c t i o n , e l i m i n a t e c r e d i t c a r d strong family values & fiAdvertise your service d e b t f a s t . M i n i m u m nancial security for your baby. Joshua & Vanessa 800-388-2527 or $8750 in debt required. Free infor mation. Call 4 2 5 - 7 8 0 - 7 5 2 6 24hr recorded message: Misc. Rentals nessa Duplexes/Multiplexes 1-801-642-4747 Advertise your product WWWNW ADSCOM PORT ORCHARD ,OCALüJOBSüINüPRINTüANDüON LINE or service nationwide or by region in up to 12 milCREDIT CARD DEBT? lion households in North LEGALLY HAVE IT RE- America’s best suburbs! Place your classified ad MOVED! Need a Minimum $7,000 in over 815 suburban newspapers just like this in debt to qualify. Utilize Consumer Pro- one. Call Classified Avenue at 888-486-2466 or tection Attorneys. C a l l n o w 1 - 8 6 6 - 6 5 2 - go to 7630 for help. 2 BEDROOM DUPLEX E ve r C o n s i d e r a R e - ANNOUNCE your festiwith washer/ dryer hookve r s e M o r t g a g e ? A t va l fo r o n l y p e n n i e s. ups, garage & yard. least 62 years old? Stay Four weeks to 2.7 million Quiet central location in in your home & increase readers statewide for town! Water, garbage, cash flow! Safe & Effec- about $1,200. Call this appliances included. tive! Call Now for your n e w s p a p e r o r 1 $775 month, $775 deFREE DVD! Call Now (206) 634-3838 for more posit. 360-509-0376. details. 866-967-9407

NOTICE OF COMPLETION NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the SE Southworth Drive Bridge Replanting project KC-335-12 with Gracey Nursery and Landscape has been accepted as complete by Kitsap County. Any parties having claim for material, labor or damages with reference to this project have thirty days from December 14, 2012 to respond to the Construction Division of the Kitsap County Department of Public Works, 614 Division Street, MS-26, Port Orchard, WA 98366. Jonathon Brand, P.E. Assistant Public Works Director/County Engineer Date of publication: 12/14/12 PW717269 Visit our web site for great deals Add a picture to your ad and get noticed 1-inch photo 1-inch copy 5 weeks for one low price Call: 1-800-388-2527 or go online

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

Bottomless Garage Sale Ads All you can say and more! No word limit for just $37! Advertise your upcoming garage sale in your local community newspaper and online to reach thousands of households in your area. Call: 800-388-2527 Fax: 360-598-6800 or log on:

PAGE 4, Real Estate Now/Kitsap Classifieds, Friday, December 14, 2012



$264,000 1642 Minor Ct NE, Poulsbo FRI-SUN 12-4 Now introducing our newest home, The Acacia Model, in Chateau Ridge. This one level, 3 bedroom 2 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. Karen Bazar, John L Scott Real Estate, Poulsbo, 360-981-0098 or email

$585,000 10918 NE BILL POINT COURT SUN 1-4 New Listing! Amazing views from this beautifully remodeled 3 bedroom home in desirable Bill Point. Large deck off kitchen, dining, and family room overlooking Eagle Harbor. Master on main w/ private view deck. Two bedrooms and full bath + bonus room on lower level. DD: South on Eagle Harbor Dr, left on Creosote, left on Bill Point Court to address at top right of cul-de-sac.Kevin Pearson 425-247-4323 HOST: Mike Ballou

$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 don’t wait. Other uniquely designed plans and pricing available to individually fit & meet the needs of each lot. Each plan featuring its own unique qualities such as main floor masters and open living concepts with that “Little Norway� Poulsbo Place appeal. Karen Bazar, John L Scott Real Estate, Poulsbo, 360-981-0098 or email $439,000 13411 Graywolf Place NE Poulsbo, 98370 SUN 2-5 UPSCALE POULSBO HM ON 0.41 AC! 3bd/ 2ba, 2,399 SqFt hm w/fascinating architecture- rounded walls, vaulted ceilings & features galore. Huge, family kitchen + nook area. Kit. also has downdraft range, granite countertops & walk-in pantry. Formal liv.& dining rms. Roomy master suite w/ walk-in closet + walk-in, tile shower. Huge deck overlooks lush, landscaped 0.41 Acre yard. DD: From Waaga Way, go North on Central Valley Rd, over a mile to right on Walker Rd to end. Turn left onto Old Military for about 2 miles & turn left into the 2nd entrance to Evergreen Ridge. MLS# 367680 Hosted by: Lori Christie 360-340-4891 Silverdale Realty

BAINBRIDGE ISLAND $459,000 11517 Tyler Place NE, Bainbridge Island SUN 1-4 New Listing! Spacious 3BR/2.25BA home in the heart of the Meadowmeer golf community. Featuring beautiful hardwood floors & doors, enormous eat-in kitchen, fenced backyard. Mature landscaping, RV parking and plenty of room for your flower or veggie gardens. MLS #429271. Diane Sugden, 206-355-9179, Windermere Real Estate/BI, Inc. $470,000 9677 Battle Point Dr, BI SAT 11-1 Beautiful 3BR/2.5BA custom designed Craftsman home w/deeded beach access & row boat. Views from every room. Great Room-style floor plan, deluxe MBR, daylight basement, low maintenance landscaping & close to park & Grand Forest. MLS 360676. Coldwell Banker McKenzie / Arthur Mortell 206.780.6149.

$591,700 8266 Grand Avenue NE, Bainbridge Island SUN 1-4 Serene shipping lane views with snow capped mountain backdrop fill your mornings with sunshine from this 3 bdrm one level home. Sited on over an acre, it’s conveniently located just minutes to the Seattle ferry .The home has been beautifully remodeled with cherry cabinets & floors, granite slab kitchen. Master Bedroom with views boasts a private deck and luxury 5 piece baths. A separate Guest wing makes it easy to entertain company. Ed Buckley & Susan Lorenz, Buckley & Buckley Real Estate. Hosted by Susan Lorenz, 206-434-5711 $612,500 8300 New Holland Court, BI SUN 1-4 Beautiful 3+BR home on a sunny 1/2 ac at the end of a cul-de-sac surrounded by greenbelt in Winslow! Versatile & dramatic layout with great room, large rec room, office, plus extra bonus room. Plenty of room & light. Private & quiet backyard. What a great package for Christmas! MLS 424839. Coldwell Banker McKenzie / Leah Applewhite (206) 387-0439. $835,000 3828 Crystal Springs Drive NE, Bainbridge Island SUN 1-4 A romantic renovated 1927 cottage sits on 125 feet of one of the sunniest beach locations on the Island. With almost an acre of sun drenched yard, you could have the biggest beach party or the biggest garden ever. Private permitted buoy for your boat, up to 35’ & room to keep a skiff on your beach. Many original features but great updated kitchen and baths. Oversized detached garage with sport court and room for boat and projects. Hosted by Edward Buckley, 206-550-3665 $945,000 10034 Knight Rd, BI SAT 1:30-3:30 PUGET SOUND & CASCADE MTN. VIEWS. 4BR/3.5BA Perched on a knoll overlooking lush landscaped grounds & fruit orchard. Open floor plan with formal LR, DR & spacious kit w/ Viking range, SubZero refrig, granite counters & lrg island. Centrally located. MLS 416090. Coldwell Banker McKenzie / Arthur Mortell 206.780.6149. $1,795,000 15740 Euclid Avenue, BI SUN 12-4 BEAUTIFUL is the only way to describe this luxury, high tech WFT log home. Constructed w/rare western red cedar from the shores of Vancouver Is, this 3800+ SF home has heated flagstone flrs, gourmet kit, computerized lighting & much, much more. Not your everyday log home! Ready to move in & this is the time to see it now. Coldwell Banker McKenzie / MLS # 376025. Chris Miller & Bill Barrow 206.842.1733 x 105.

Submit Your Open House Listing by calling:


Friday, December 14, 2012, Real Estate Now/Kitsap Classifieds, PAGE 5


OPEN HOUSE Saturday 1-4


OPEN HOUSE Saturday 1-4

Sunny Lynwood Center Area Home

Terrific View of Rich Passage

On the sunny south side, this 3BR/2.5BA home offers 3,352 sq. ft. of gracious living. The grand entry divides the formal living room and dining room from the open kitchen/family room, all boasting beautiful oak hardwood floors. A lovely study has built-in bookshelves and French doors. Upstairs, an oversized master suite has a romantic fireplace and water view. Two more bedrooms, bonus room with Murphy bed, and extra finished room in lower level, perfect for office or workout. Deep 3-car garage and lots of additional parking. Near Lynwood Center shops & beach access.

Seller says this house is romantic. Know what? The more I’m here, the more I feel it. And its charm. I keep wanting to come back. And from the house with its 2 level private entertainment deck, there’s a terrific view of Rich Passage, Bainbridge Island & the ferry sailing to & from Seattle. Know what else? Down the hill from the house & across the road is a level waterfront parcel w/ a low bank concrete bulkhead & tidelands, all part of the package. A nice, romantic package - call me to schedule a visit and see if you agree.

Patti Shannon

Wendy Crenshaw

(206) 755-5139 Windermere Real Estate/BI, Inc. MLS #428512

Location 4644 Island Avenue NE Price $624,900 Features 3,352 sq ft, 3BR/2.5BA

Includes master BR w/fireplace & water view, study, bonus room, formal living/dining, 3-car garage, on .80 acre with paved drive

(360) 271-6743 Coldwell Banker Park Shore MLS #405460

Location 4971 Wynn Jones E. Port Orchard, Wa. 98366 Price $499,000 Features Hardwood, Jetted/Soaking tub, Vaulted Ceilings, Outbuildings, Dead End Street




Acreage off Crystal Springs Drive

This impeccable 4-bed, 2.5-bath home features 2600+ SqFt & breathtaking Olympic Mountain views. Located on 3+ sunny acres you’ll enjoy peace & privacy every day. Inside vaulted ceilings & wide, bright wood-wrapped windows set the tone. Featuring a sharp gourmet kitchen with slab granite, a cozy fireplace, & a deluxe master bath with mountain views from the jetted soaking tub. Fire up the grill on the large deck and enjoy life’s simple pleasures; you deserve it.

Enjoy the good life. Great location off of Crystal Springs Drive. This 6.2 acres offers a very private setting, surrounded by untouched forest, majestic trees and abundant wildlife, few lots remain of this size on Bainbridge. This property has a potential view and may be divided into two separate lots. Need to drill Well for water. Geo tech letter available upon request. This property is priced well below the assessed value. Must view property to truly get an appreciation and understanding of the value of this unique parcel.

Mike & Sandi Nelson

Marleen Martinez

(360) 265-2777 Mike & Sandi Nelson Real Estate MLS #427124

Location 27569 Heavenly Place NE, Kingston Price $372,500 Features Olympic Mountain Views, Granite Counters, Hardwood Floors, 3.26 Acres with Secondary Western Access!

(206) 778-5164 MLS #1914168

OPEN HOUSE Saturday 1-4

Location Bainbridge Island Price $199,900 Features 6.2 Acres, partially cleared

PAGE 6, Real Estate Now/Kitsap Classifieds, Friday, December 14, 2012 Employment General

Every moment is an opportunity for an extraordinary experience

Employment General

Employment General


MARKETING ASSISTANT Bainbridge Island Are you good at organization and customer service? Do you enjoy wor king with people? We are looking for someone with a dynamic personality to be part of our team. Must be able to work independently yet be par t of a team. Computer skills word & excel. Hours are negotiable. Please send resume to or mail to: HR/MABI, Sound Publishing, Inc., 19351 8th Ave NE, Suite 106, Poulsbo, WA 98370 REPORTER

Office Specialist II

Seeking highly motivated person to join our administrative team. Responsibilities include heavy customer service, Employment basic bookkeeping and Automotive accounts receivable f u n c t i o n s. E x c e l l e n t On Call $13.53 - $15.20 per hour computer skills essenSEEKING A tial. Full time Monday starting CNA base rate PARTS to Friday. 12 step salary range starts at SPECIALIST $3079/mo + excellent for office work in local benefits. Visit family owned and erated heavy equip/ On Call for more information and d i e s e l r e p a i r s h o p. application. Deadline Some par ts ordering date: 12/28/12. District exp. preferred, office/ application required. No customer service a must as well as a We provide Ferry Tickets calls please. EEO/AA Employer The Bainbridge Island clean/functioning drivfor more information call Review, a weekly comers license. Must be 206-567-4421 munity newspaper locatable to pass a INCOME ed in western Washingployment drug screen OPPORTUNITY! ton state, is accepting u p t o f e d e r a l D OT applications for a parts t a n d a r d s. S t a r t i n g The Bainbridge Island time general assignment pay between $10-$12 R e v i e w n e w s p a p e r Reporter. The ideal canDOE. Must be able to seeking quality motor didate will have solid rewor k a full 4 0 h our route carriers. Thursday and writing skills, w e e k M - F. J o b i s No Evenings OR night delivery. No collec- porting have up-to-date knowlplanned on being full tions. Must be at least Weekend Work!! edge of the AP Styletime, however depend18 years of age. Reliable book, be able to shoot ing on business may HOUSE CLEANING people with reliable vehiphotos and video, be be part time. We are Poulsbo/Bainbridge Is. cle please call Brian. able to use InDesign, looking for someone Monday - Friday. $385 206-842-6613 and contribute to staff for a LONG TERM poper week, paid weekly. blogs and Web updates. sition to fit into our Must have good work We offer vacation and family of employees. ethics. No Smokers. sick leave, and paid holiMust be in the PoulsShop for bargains in Call: 360-598-4690 days. If you have a pasbo/Kingston/Silverdale the ClassiďŹ eds. From area. Job would begin Carriers tools and appliances to sion for community news reporting and a desire to as of January 2nd. The North Kitsap Herald furniture and work in an ambitious, dyPlease email your has openings for Carrier collectables. n a m i c n ew s r o o m , we resume to: Routes. No collecting, want to hear from you. cbrazeau@ no selling. Friday mornOpen 24 hours a day. E.O.E. Email your ings. If interested call sume, cover letter and Christy 360-779-4464 up to 5 non-returnable writing, photo and video samples to Or mail to BIRREP/HR Dept., Sound Publishing, ÎŽDĞĚĹ?Ä?Ä‚ĹŻÍ•ÎŽĆľĆ?Ĺ?ŜĞĆ?Ć?Í•ÎŽĆŒĹ?ĹľĹ?ŜĂů:ĆľĆ?Ć&#x;Ä?Ğ͕ÎŽ,Ĺ˝Ć?ƉĹ?ƚĂůĹ?ĆšÇ‡Í˜ 19351 8th Ave. NE, :Ĺ˝Ä?ƉůĂÄ?ĞžĞŜƚÄ‚Ć?Ć?Ĺ?Ć?ƚĂŜÄ?Ğ͘Ĺ˝ĹľĆ‰ĆľĆšÄžĆŒĂǀĂĹ?ĹŻÄ‚Ä?ĹŻÄžÍ˜ Suite 106, Poulsbo, &Ĺ?ŜĂŜÄ?Ĺ?Ä‚ĹŻĹ?ÄšĹ?ĨƋƾĂůĹ?ĎĞĚ͘^,sÄ‚ĆľĆšĹšĹ˝ĆŒĹ?njĞĚ͘ WA 98370.


Openings for:

CNA’s Cook

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&INDĂĽITĂĽ"UYĂĽITĂĽ3ELLĂĽIT WWWNW ADSCOM /PENĂĽĂĽHOURSĂĽAĂĽDAYĂĽ ĂĽDAYSĂĽAĂĽYEAR Reach thousands of readers with just one phone call: 800-388-2527

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REPORTER Driver Reporter sought for staff opening with the Penin- CONSISTENCY!!! sula Daily News, a sixDedicated Routes day newspaper on for Class A Drivers Washington’s beautiful North Olympic Peninsula H $900-$1000/wk avg. that includes the cities of H SIGN ON BONUSES Por t Angeles, Sequim, H $3000 for pre-made teams P o r t To w n s e n d a n d Forks (yes, the “Twilightâ€? H 5000+ miles/wk, 3-man Forks, but no vampires H Weekly Hometime or or werewolves). Bring 2-3 weeks out your experience from a H 14 days out/7 home weekly or small daily -- H Day one medical + from the first day, you’ll benefits be able to show off the writing and photography Call 866-331-3335 skills you’ve already quired while sharpening your talent with the help o f ve t e ra n n ew s r o o m Driver leaders. This is a gener- CONSISTENCY!!! al assignment reporting Dedicated Routes position in our Port Anfor Class A Drivers geles office in which being a self-starter must be H $900-$1000/wk avg. demonstrated through H SIGN ON BONUSES professional experience. H $3000 for pre-made Port Angeles-based Peteams ninsula Daily News, circulation 16,000 daily and H 5000+ miles/wk, 3-man 15,000 Sunday (plus a H Weekly Hometime or 2-3 weeks out website getting up to o n e m i l l i o n h i t s a H 14 days out/7 home month), publishes separ- H Day one medical + ate editions for Clallam benefits and Jefferson counties. Call 866-331-3335 Check out the PDN at w w w. p e n i n s u l a d a i l y and the beauty and recreational opTreasure Hunting? por tunities at http://www.peninsuladai- Check out our Recycle ads before someone else ďŹ nds your riches. In-person visit and tryout are required, so Wash- Drivers‌ Open Road – ington/Northwest appliGreat Scenery! cants given preference. Western States Carrier Send cover letter, reNeeds SOLOS & sume and five best writTEAMS i n g a n d p h o t o g r a p hy Family Atmosphere clips to Leah Leach, Quality Home Time managing editor/news, Steady Freight P.O. Box 1330, 305 W. Excellent Pay Package First St., Port Angeles, w/Great Bonus Potential WA 9 8 3 6 2 , o r e m a i l leah.leach@peninsula- CDL-A, HazMat, 1 yr exp Call Andrus TODAY! 888-860-4895 Employment Transportation/Drivers

Business Opportunities

DRIVER --$0.03 enhanced quarterly bonus. Get paid for any portion you qualify for: safety, production, MPG. CDLA, 3 months current OTR experience. 800414-9569

Make Up To $2,000.00+ Per Week! New Credit Card Ready Drink-Snack Vending Machines. Minimum $4K to $40K+ Investment Required. Locations Available. BBB A c c r e d i t e d B u s i n e s s. (800) 962-9189

Employment Marketing

MARKETING REPRESENTATIVE Kitsap County Are you good at organization and customer service? Do you enjoy wor king with people? This position requires both telephone and in p e r s o n s a l e s. I f yo u have a dynamic personality and enjoy working with people then this is t h e p e r fe c t p o s i t i o n . Salary plus commission. Please send resume to or mail to: HR/MRNK, Sound Publishing, Inc., 19351 8th Ave NE, Suite 106, Poulsbo, WA 98370


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Friday, December 14, 2012, Real Estate Now/Kitsap Classifieds, PAGE 7 Free Items Recycler

flea market

Mail Order

BOOKS: ZANE GREY and Louie Lamoure Western books, 30 for $00.50 each. Hand knit baby booties, 15 for $3 each. Baby hat & booty sets, 15 for $6 ea. 360373-9388. Illahee area.

MOVIE SCREEN with projector, movie camera and editing equipment. 1928 SEWING Machine, Original manuals. Good in cabinet, all attache- cond! $150 obo. Illahee ments, $35. New Rival area. 360-373-9388. Stoneware Crockpot, approx. 6-8 quar ts, $20. Home Furnishings 360-598-3990 Flea Market

2 S U M I TO M O T I R E S P 2 0 5 / 6 0 R 1 5 To u r i n g Tires. Mudd and Snow. Excellent tread! $50 for b o t h . Po r t O r c h a r d . L e ave m e s s a g e. C a l l 360-876-1082. 42” MITSUBISHI Wide Screen with stand. Excellent condition. $75 or best offer. 360-698-0491 BEAUTIFUL SINK: “Elkay; Gourmet” stainless steel double sink; 33”x22”. Good condition! $75 obo. Kitsap 360779-3574. CHAINS: QUIK CHAIN Tire chains. New! Fit a Volkswagon. $10. Kitsap. 360-779-3574. DOG Grooming Supplies: 1 Set of Clippers, 1 Nail Grinder and 3 Furminators; 3 sizes: small, medium, large. Like new. $30 OBO for all. (360)598-3443 D R AG O N S, a s s o r t e d decorative collection. Each are unique in their own way. 10 pieces total. $10 each or $75 for all. (360)286-2263 Emergency Generator by Homelite (4,000 kw). Good condition! $125. Silverdale. Call today 360-307-0454. H E AV Y S T E E L To o l C h e s t w i t h Tr ay a n d lockable latch, 20” x 12” x 12”, $30. New Tracker Cable Chains, fits 18570-14; (2) 205-60-16 t i r e s, $ 1 5 . 3 6 0 - 8 3 0 5979

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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 ay 8 8 8 - 4 5 9 9961 for $25.00 off your Must Sell! New NASA first prescription and free Memory foam matt. set. shipping Full $375, Qn $400, King $500. New. 20 yr warr. Need to sell some Del. avail. 253-539-1600 furniture? Call --------------------------------- 800-388-2527 to Brand New Orthopedic place your ad today. matt. & box spring. Still in plastic. With warranty! Diabetes/Cholesterol/ Twin $175, Full $200, W e i g h t L o s s B e r g a Queen $230, King $350. monte, a Natural ProdCall 253-537-3056 uct for Cholesterol, --------------------------------- Blood Sugar and weight. Factory Closeout BR Physician recommends e t . I n c l : b e d , n i g h t - ed, backed by Human stand, dresser, mirror. C l i n i c a l S t u d i e s w i t h Full/ Queen, $395. King, amazing results. Call to$495. 253-539-1600 day and save 15% off --------------------------------- your first bottle! 888NEW Microfiber Sec- 470-5390 tional. Scotch Guarded, pet & kid friendly. Only Reach more than a million potential buyers $499. 253-537-3056 --------------------------------- every day. Place your New Adjustable Bed w/ ad at memory foam mattress. List: $2800. Sacrifice, Rapid DNA / STD / Drug $950. 253-537-3056 Testing Same Day, No Appointment Needed, Private, 15min. Testing Jewelry & Fur 4500 locations Results in 1-3 days call to order I B U Y G O L D, S i l ve r, 800-254-8250 D i a m o n d s, W r i s t a n d Pocket Watches, Gold and Silver Coins, Silverware, Gold and Platinum Antique Jewelry. Call Mic h a e l A n t h o ny ’s a t (206)254-2575


Human Resource Services is located at the Bremerton Campus on the 5th floor of the College Service Center. Office hours - M-F 8:00 a.m-4:30 p.m. or call (360) 475-7300. EOE

No need to rush. We’ll still be here.

Classifieds online 24 hours a day


Attention Joint & Muscle Pain Sufferers: Clinically proven all-natural supplement helps reduce pain and enhance moM A RY K AY P r o d u c t s. bility. Call 888-474-8936 Items: Body Lotions, Fa- to try Hydraflexin RISKcial Creams, Age Fight- FREE for 90 days. ing Creams and Lip Liners, $45 obo. S n ow b o a r d b i n d i n g s, Switch, size large, new, $20. Snowboarding helmet, gir ls size small, Giro brand, like new, $15. Girls mountain bike, Join Clearwater Casino’s winning team Roadmaster, 18 speed, Where we offer fun employee incentive programs & like new, $15. (360)5983443 Employee discounts on things like dining & spa treatments



Port Madison Enterprises

Suquamish Clearwater Casino Resort

MISC: Stoneware dishes service for 8, $30; London Fog ladies raincoat/ hood size 16 M; & size 14 ladies woolcoat $25 each. cash. Call 360692-6295, Kitsap TV CONSOLE/ Bookcase, 33” wide. Excellent condition. $25. 360930-8191 Poulsbo Food & Farmer’s Market

Shari`s Berries For Your Holiday Gift Needs! Offers mouthwatering gifts of hand-dipped strawberries and more. Satisfaction guaranteed. Save now - receive 20 percent off on orders over $29.00. Visit or Call 1-888-851-3847 Wrap up your Holiday Shopping with 100 percent guaranteed, delivered–to- the-door Omaha Steaks! SAVE 68 percent PLUS 2 FREE GIFTS - 26 Gourm e t Fa v o r i t e s O N LY $49.99. ORDER Today 1- 888-697-3965 use code 45102ALN or w w w . O m a h a S

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For online application instructions and a complete list of jobs visit our website at


Mail Order

How does your business grow?

Marketing Valet Attendant (PT), CCW Ambassador (FT) Retail Masi Shop Clerk (FT/PT), Suquamish Village Shell Clerk (FT/PT) Slot Supervisor/Cashier (FT), Cashier (FT/PT), Sr. Technician (FT)

IT AV Technician (FT) Kiana Lodge Bartender (PT),Server (PT), Prep Cook (PT)

Port Madison Enterprises offers an excellent benefits package for FT employees. Please visit to submit an application online. Recruiter: 360-598-8717; Jobline 360-598-1360 DFWP, PME expressly promotes Tribal Preference

You provide the service. We’ll provide the customers when you take advantage of our Service Guide Special. Starting at only $125 with plenty of room for a logo, artwork and a description of your service. Expand your customer base by advertising in the Classifieds. Call 800-388-2527 or go online to

PAGE 8, Real Estate Now/Kitsap Classifieds, Friday, December 14, 2012 Miscellaneous

Christmas Decorations, value $1,000.00, asking $200. Class A RV o r t ra i l e r c ove r, $175. RV / t ra i l e r Wheel covers $50. 3 person rubber life boat kit, pump & oars included, $75. 2 burner propane stove w/electic ignition $50. Aluminum truck steps $50. 360-874-7577

Musical Instruments


MUSIC TO YOUR EARS Fender Jazz Bass Special. Made in Japan. 1984-1987 SWR Workman’s Pro Bass Amp. 100 watt.

Musical Instruments


P E T I T E B A B Y G ra n d Piano with Bench. Very good condition but a few flaws on top. Great Gift fo r t h e M u s i c L o ve r ! $2,500. (360)675-8688 Oak Harbor, Whidbey Island


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! Reach readers the daily newspapers miss then click on “Kittens” to see what’s available with when you advertise pricing starting at $900. in the Classifieds. Championship Breeder, 1-800-388-2527 or TICA Outstanding Cattery, TIBCS Breeder of Distinction. Shots, You’ll find everything Health Guarantee. you need in one Teresa, 206-422-4370. website 24 hours a day 7 days a week: Dogs



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A K C YO R K I E / Yo r k shire Terr ier puppies. Born October 14th, 2012. Home raised . Will be small, approx. 3.5 lbs to 4 lbs. Very friendly and loving puppies, full of mischief. Mother and father onsite. Wormed and f i r s t s h o t s . Fe m a l e s : $1,000. Males: $800. Call anytime: 360-6316256 or 425-330-9903.

Bottomless garage sale. $37/no word limit. Reach thousands of readers. Go online: 24 hours a day or Call 800-388-2527 to get more information. GREAT DANE


F Current Vaccination FCurrent Deworming F VET EXAMINED

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“The China Closet”


VINTAGE AND NEW From Around The World; Tableware, StemWare, Art Glass Ceramics & More! Thur-Sun; 13th-16th 11am- 6pm, Heart of Downtown Suquamish, 18450 Augusta Ave NE, 98392. Bazaars/Craft Fairs

FIVE SPRINGS Christmas Tree Far m. NOW OPEN! Fridays 12-5pm. open Sat. & Sun. 9am5pm. www.fivespr ingstreefar, 253 -857-0181 or 253-5141322. 15331 Bandix Rd SE, Olalla. Hwy 16 to Burley-Olalla exit, follow “Choose and Cut” signs.

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H E N RY ’ S Tr e e Fa r m , 5321 NE Minder Road, B e t w e e n Po u l s b o & Kingston, off of Bond Road. 12 varieties including Fir, Spruce and Pine. Choose and cut! 360-297-2183

garage sales - WA



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WE TAKE IT ALL! Junk, Appliances, Yard Debris, etc. Serving Kitsap Co. Since 1997

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The opportunity to make a difference is right in front of you. Recycle this paper.



Home is Where the Heart is! Leaking Roofs Can Break it!

Dangerous, Rotted, Leaning Trees?? Safe Removal Avail.


Call us today at 800-388-2527 email: or on the web at:

Automobiles Classics & Collectibles

CASH FOR CARS Junk Car Removal with or without Titles Locally Owned

1-888-276-8024 Automobiles Ford

A NOTE FROM SANTA. HOLIDAY WISHES. A NEW YEAR GREETING. 2003 FORD Taurus SE. Beautiful condition. Pampered inside and out. Under 97,000 miles. Power ever ything with air conditioning. All of the amenities of the SE model. Charcoal Grey metallic, new Goodyear Radials. Only $4,200. Isl a n d C o u n t y, We s t o f Oak Harbor. 360-2791753

“Divorce For GrownupsTM”


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

Surprise someone special with a message in the newspaper! Your message will include a note with up to 25 words and a seasonal graphic and will run in one edition of your local community newspaper and online for the week. All for only $20.

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Vehicles Wanted

Home Services Roofing/Siding

My supplies or yours! Move in/out, weekly, monthly etc

Vehicles Wanted

13’ 1977 BOSTON Whaler with 2000 Caulkins Trailer and 35 HP Evinrude. Motor needs maintenance. Great for cruising from Island to Island! Stored in Deer Harbor, Orcas Isl. Good condition! $2,250 obo. Photos available to email. Please call for more information 360376-1070.

Pickup Trucks Dodge

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

Professional Services Legal Services

Marine Power

Garage/Moving Sales Kitsap County SUQUAMISH

Bottomless garage sale. $37/no word limit. Reach thousands of readers. Go online: 24 hours a day or Call 800-388-2527 to get more information.

$590 OBO~PERFECT CHRISTMAS GIFT! Poulsbo, Kitsap county




Think Inside the Box Advertise in your local community newspaper, Little Nickel, Nickel Ads and on the web with just one phone call. Call 800-388-2527 or 800-544-0505 for more information.

Bainbridge Island Review, December 14, 2012  

December 14, 2012 edition of the Bainbridge Island Review