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REVIEW BAINBRIDGE ISLAND

EMBRACING COLOR AND LIFE: Island artist carves a new path. A20

FRIDAY, JANUARY 25, 2013 | Vol. 113, No. 4 | WWW.BAINBRIDGEREVIEW.COM | 75¢

Police find marijuana grow on Bainbridge

Singing sensations

Suspect also accused of making death threat against family BY RICHARD D. OXLEY Bainbridge Island Review

Brian Kelly / Bainbridge Island Review

Members of Glee! — Ali Lorenz, Katherine Pecora, Katriana Zommers and Morgan Blevins — perform for an appreciative crowd during Ovation!’s Winter Show Choir Concert “Just Try Not to Dance (We Dare You)!” on Saturday in the Bainbridge High School theater. Glee! and Voce, the Ovation! show choir, sang and danced to classics such as “Dancing in the Street,” “Vogue” and “Thriller.”

Sign crackdown leaves Little League in a panic BY BRIAN KELLY Bainbridge Island Review

A crackdown on improper roadside signs by the city has officials with the Bainbridge Island Little League worried that their upcoming season will be soured by a lack of publicity. The Little League has long used roadside signs as a reminder to parents to sign up their kids for the coming season. Since the city of Bainbridge Island ramped up enforcement efforts in December — and many of the Little League’s signs have

been removed from island rightsof-way — player and volunteer sign-ups have fallen off dramatically. “We’re in a world of concern here,” said Marc Strachan of the Little League. The organization typically puts out 60 to 75 signs, but the number has been greatly reduced because the city has reminded the league that the signs must be placed on private property. The restrictions do not apply to political signs. “We didn’t have that many up

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yet, we were just in the process of putting the signs up when we received the call,” Strachan said. The city also contacted the Trillium School, Bainbridge Island Lacrosse and others about their roadside signs. The sign smackdown began after a resident complained about illegal signs littering the landscape in late December. Strachan said he understands the visual impact of their small yellow signs, but said they’ve proven to be the best way over the years for the league to get the word out

about registration. And the signs do not stay up for long, he said. Registration for Little League ends Feb. 1. “This is our crunch time,” he said. “This is the time we’re able to get a majority of our teams formed up, our coaches selected, and line up all the tryouts.” “We do want to respect that we live in a beautiful place and not try to cause issues with the signage, but it really truly has been the most effective advertising we can do, given our non-existent advertising budget,” Strachan said.

Two men have been arrested for growing marijuana on Bainbridge Island after a large-scale pot farm was discovered earlier this week. Eldon Wihau Hamblin, 37, and David Charles Auman, 42, have been charged with the manufacture of marijuana in Kitsap County District Court. A total of 53 plants were discovered at a residence on North Street, according to court documents. The plants were grown on the first floor of a detached garage that was modified for the operation. Hydroponic supplies and grow lights were stored on a second floor. Hamblin and Auman were arrested Tuesday, Jan. 22. Both men had keys in their possession to the building that contained the grow operation. Auman lived in a trailer located next to the building. He told police that Hamblin was responsible for the indoor marijuana garden and that it was already under way when he moved to the residence. He also told police that he knew the name of the individual who delivered the plants for the operation. Witnesses told Bainbridge detectives that they observed Auman SEE MARIJUANA, A9


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Friday, January 25, 2013 • Bainbridge Island Review


Bainbridge

ISLAND PEOPLE Friday, January 25, 2013 • Bainbridge Island Review

GIVE US YOUR PEOPLE NEWS: Email community items, including engagements, weddings, anniversaries, births, enlistments, scholarships, and awards, to editor@ bainbridgereview.com, or mail to 911 Hildebrand Lane, Suite 202. Photos should have subjects clearly identified, with a description of the event and a contact phone number.

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MATRIMONY

KUDOS

Hansens celebrate 60th anniversary

Blake Culp completes basic training

Reid and Barbara Hansen of Bainbridge Island are looking forward to celebrating their 60th wedding anniversary next week. Married in Seattle on Jan. 30, 1953, Reid and Barbara met several months earlier at the Kingston Grange, which was then a dance hall. The couple continued to write while Reid was stationed in Virginia serving in the Marine Corps. Before being sent to North Carolina, Reid flew home in December 1952, and he and Barbara set their wedding date for the following month in Seattle. Once Reid’s service ended, he and Barbara purchased a home in Bellevue where they raised their family. Reid taught for 30 years in the Bellevue School District; Barbara was a homemaker and also worked for a time at several Bellevue schools. After retiring in 1984, they moved into the home on Bainbridge Island that Reid was raised in, on property

Reid and Barbara Hansen will mark their 60th year of wedding bliss next week. Below, the couple on their wedding day. that his grandparents purchased in the late 1890s. They both continue to live there today. The couple have two children, Jeffrey (Donna) and Julie (Ken) Hayes along with five grandchildren, Amy, Eric, Nicholas, Ryan and Brandon. The couple remains active in the Bainbridge community volunteering their time at schools, the Bainbridge Island Historical Museum, The Bargain Boutique and the Bainbridge Island Senior Community Center.

Blake Culp, a 2011 graduate of Bainbridge High School, recently completed Air Force basic military training at Lackland Air Force Base in San Antonio, Texas. The airman will be attending tech school at Keesler Air Force Base in Mississippi and Sheppard Air Force Base in Texas, focusing on avionics. Upon completion, he will be assigned to his first duty post. Blake Culp Culp is the son of Matt Culp, the sister of Madison Culp and the grandson of Dick and Diane Culp, all of Bainbridge Island.

Samuel Payne earns science degree at WWU

Still avid travelers, the Hansens will celebrate their anniversary later this spring on a cruise to the South Pacific.

Samuel E. Payne, son of John and Belinda Payne of Bainbridge Island, graduated on Dec. 15, 2012 from Western Washington University with a bachelor of science degree from the Huxley School of Environmental Science. Samuel E. Payne

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Waterfront Park Community Center makes it official BY RICHARD D. OXLEY Bainbridge Island Review

Richard D. Oxley / Bainbridge Island Review

Councilwoman Debbi Lester and senior community center member Don Fisher cut the ribbon and make it official.

Richard D. Oxley / Bainbridge Island Review

It’s not a genuine senior community event without coffee, cake, sandwiches and other munchies. Norma Smith and Margot Jacobs plate up some cake for celebrating islanders. larger and bigger roofs were required to house them. The final solution was to build the new center. Hands were shaken and meetings were held between multiple parties from the island’s governing bodies. When it came time to pay the

bill, half of the $500,000 cost for the project was raised by the seniors. “There’s a theme here,” said Councilwoman Debbi Lester. “This was islanddesigned. Money was cycled back through the community.”

Lester used her position as a council member, along with former members Bill Knobloch and Kim Brackett, to help the center emerge despite difficult economic times. In fact, the center almost didn’t happen at all.

“The first try was a grand two-story building with the entrance on Bjune,” said Jane Allan, a former director of the senior community center. “But then the economy tanked and that was the end of that. We started thinking a little smaller,” she recalled. The center has slowly come into being ever since. Different wings were constructed at different times, as to not interrupt gatherings or classes that the parks department holds there. Local contractors stepped up. The city, parks district and the senior center banded together determined to make it happen.

It all led up to Tuesday, when islanders could finally cheer and applaud the ribbon cutting, officially opening the new and improved center. Lester and senior center member Don Fisher cut the ribbon using scissors owned by islander Reid Hansen. His mother owned the scissors before him, and they were the same blades that cut the ribbon at the opening of the Agate Pass Bridge in 1950. After it was made official, islanders wasted no time getting settled into the center’s new chairs, and hitting up the tables full of coffee, cake and plentiful treats.

SU H O N O PE D U N A SE Y 14

It was a team effort and at times, it wasn’t easy. The list of helping hands was extensive, the work ahead, daunting. But in the end, the brand-new Waterfront Park Community Center was built by islanders, for islanders. The island’s senior community packed the new Waterfront Park Community Center Wednesday as speeches were made, and people were thanked at the successful close of the major makeover project. “It really takes a village to create a community center,” said Sue Barrington, the new manager of the senior community center. There were a lot of people to note as part of the new center’s success; parks district employees, city staff, current and former city council members, volunteers and more. But perhaps the most considerable leader was the island’s senior community itself. They started in a small house on Bjune years ago. Their community grew

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around the island Consultants wrap up city visit Officials with the Washington Association of Sheriffs and Police Chiefs have wrapped up their visit to Bainbridge Island as part of their review of the city’s police department. Interim Public Safety Directory Larry Dickerson briefed the city’s Civil Service Commission on the outside assessment at the commission’s last meeting. Dickerson told commissioners that representative’s from the association’s Loaned Executive Management Assistance Program visited Bainbridge on Jan. 9 and Jan. 10. During the visit on the first day, Dickerson said, the representatives spent an entire day reviewing the Bainbridge police department’s policies and procedures. They also looked at the department’s evidence area and records room, and interviewed the department’s lieutenants, officers and civilian staff. Dickerson met with the review group on Thursday, Jan. 10 for an exit interview. “I think it’s going to be a very interesting process,” Dickerson told commissioners. “There’s going to be a lot of things we’ll have to do, probably, in the department to make

things even more efficient and better.” “And that’s the goal of it. We don’t want to hear just good things. We want to hear the problems,” he said. Dickerson said he expects that by the time the city’s new police chief comes on board, the head of the department will have a checklist to see the department’s progress on the results of the review. The city council agreed in November to have the assessment conducted. A report of findings and recommendations is expected within two months from the Washington Association of Sheriffs and Police Chiefs, and the assessment is expected to cost the city between $5,000 and $7,000.

Bainbridge hires law firm The city of Bainbridge Island remains without an attorney, but now it has a temp service of sorts to help it get by until a new lawyer takes on the job. The council approved contracting legal work to the law firm of Ogden, Murphy, Wallace at its Jan. 23 meeting. “I’ve had a relationship with the firm for a number of years now and have a lot of confidence in its staff,” said City Manager Doug Schulze. Schulze presented the

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idea of hiring the Seattle firm at the city council’s meeting. The firm will cover the city’s legal needs until an in-house attorney is hired. “We do have finalists identified for the staff position, but by the time we have interviews and get someone one board it could be two months,” Schulze told the council. Schulze noted that former city attorney Will Patton has remained in contact with the city to help take care of any loose ends left in the wake of his resignation. Schulze told the council late last week that the city had five finalists for the city attorney position, and the council would be given names and background summaries of the candidates once interviews had been set up for the selected finalists.

Program features 1976 BHS fire The program for the annual meeting of the Bainbridge Island Historical Museum will feature the May 26, 1976 fire that destroyed Bainbridge High School. Former principal George Bussell and teacher Everett Thompson will share their stories of the historic fire and how they coped with the overnight loss. The talk will include photos of the fire, many contributed by the Bainbridge Island Fire Department. The potluck luncheon

also includes reports on the past year’s activities at the historical museum and the election of the board of directors. In addition to museum members, the general public is invited to attend and learn more about Bainbridge Island’s fascinating history. The gathering is noon to 3 p.m. Sunday, Feb. 10 at the American Legion Hall. For additional information, call 206-842-2773 or visit www.bainbridgehis tory.org.

Youth Services has girls’ retreat Bainbridge Youth Services is sponsoring a personal development afternoon retreat for seventh- and eighth-grade girls at Bainbridge Yoga House in February. Stephanie Dalton and Tina Pujolar will lead the event, which is designed to create positive connections, improve personal and collective strengths and increase competence in girls. The day will include games, art, stress management techniques, yoga moves and skillbuilding in being a compassionate listener. The retreat is 1 to 4:30 p.m. Saturday,

A S S O C I A T I O N

GOP women help wounded vets Bainbridge Island Republican Women has donated $1,500 to the Wounded Warrior Project. The group said the gift is twice as much as last year thanks to the generous donations from its members and guests. BIRW is also a monthly supporter of Helpline House. Bainbridge Island Republican Women meet at 11 a.m. on the second Wednesday of every month at the Wing Point Golf & Country Club. Guests are welcome. Lunch is $17; RSVP at 206337-5543.

Orientation night is coming The Bainbridge Island School District will host Kindergarten Orientation Night at 6 p.m. Wednesday, Feb. 6 in the gym at Ordway Elementary. Registration forms will be available and program

information will be presented on the district’s half-day and full-day kindergarten programs. Bainbridge has a nocost half-day program for children, and an optional tuition-based full-day program. The full-day program offers more time for students to cover curriculum in-depth and allows teachers the time to provide additional activities in learning. The cost is $325 a month ($3,250 per year). Students entering kindergarten must be 5 years old by Aug. 31. The deadline for applications for the full-day kindergarten program is March 8. A lottery, if necessary, will be held March 12, and letters of acceptance to the program will be mailed March 15. School visitation dates have been set for the district’s elementary schools in February. The visitation day at Ordway is 8:45 a.m. Monday, Feb. 11; Captain Johnston Blakely Elementary, 8:15 a.m. Wednesday, Feb. 13; and Captain Charles Wilkes Elementary, 8:15 a.m. and 1 p.m. Friday, Feb. 15.

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OPINION Bainbridge Island

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Write to us: The Review welcomes letters from its readers. Letters should be typewritten and not exceed 300 words. They must be signed and include a daytime phone. Send to 911 Hildebrand Lane, Suite 202, Bainbridge Island, WA 98110; fax to (206) 842-5867; or email editor@bainbridgereview.com. Letters may be edited for style, length and content. WWW.BAINBRIDGEREVIEW.COM

Friday, January 25, 2013 • Bainbridge Island Review

IN OUR OPINION

House bill poses danger to our trust in government

T

he 2013 Legislative Session is under way, and Washington’s exemplary Open Records Act is again under attack. Citizens should take note of a proposal that poses a great threat to Washingtonians’ ability to gain access to public records — one that would dangerously undercut transparency in government. House Bill 1128 would let government agencies limit the number of hours that they devote to responding to public records requests, as long as they make other documents available to the public, such as budgets, agendas and minutes, resolutions and ordinances. Courts could also decide if fulfilling a records request is “burdensome” as a factor in rejecting a request for public documents. The bill is sponsored by 26 members of the House, including Rep. Sherry Appleton of the 23rd District and will be the subject of a public hearing in the House Committee on Local Government on Friday, Jan. 25. There is no doubt that the state Open Records Act has been abused on occasion over the years by citizens who have submitted requests for voluminous amounts of documents, and that government employees must spend many hours seeking and supplying documents that are requested by the public. The Open Records Act, however, should not be amended because of the rare instances where someone who seemingly has an ax to grind against city hall has asked for a pile of public documents, or because of the time it takes to fulfill complex and sometimes extensive requests for records. The creation, distribution and archiving of public records is a basic responsibility of government and a cost of doing business. Our trust in government is maintained by our ability to look behind the curtain, to see the workings of government beyond agendas and meeting minutes. Maintaining that trust is more valuable than the slight savings some government agencies might see from this proposed change in the Open Records Act.

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LETTERS

In response

Center gets remarkable help during makeover To the editor: I am writing as the new manager of the Waterfront Park Community Center on Bainbridge Island. Although I began work almost four months ago, the real job begins now as we officially celebrate our grand opening. The senior center began construction nine months ago, and until we reopened our doors a few days ago, much of our programming had to move off-site. Because of the generosity of our community partners, our classes and services were able to continue during our period of renovation. Much of our programming was housed temporarily at St. Barnabas Episcopal Church. Their kindness allowed most of our students to continue enjoying our classes even as we were closed for construction. The Bainbridge Performing Arts Center also adopted many of our weekly programs and always met our needs with reassurance. Virginia Villas graciously took on our Chuckwagon Meals program (and Bingo!) during renovation and made sure our social services remained accessible. To these remarkable institutions, we say a hearty “Thank you!” Were it not for your commitment and collaboration, much of the good work of the community center may have been compromised for many months. So, even as our members are finding their way home to us now that

our doors have swung open, we are grateful for the care and kindness demonstrated by our community partners. SUE BARRINGTON Manager Waterfront Park Community Center

It’s time to change or get left behind To the editor: The also-ran (again) J.M. Olsen tries to invoke Dr. Martin Luther King, our icon of liberty and free choice, in attempt to sell his brand of bias toward women’s rights (The Review, Jan 18). Actually, Dr. King was an advocate of contraception and even received an award from Planned Parenthood in 1966. He championed freedom and fairness. Mr. Olsen personifies problems of his party, being in denial and out of tune with changing values of this dynamic country. Unless they, and he, change their mind-set they will lose. Our democracy is no longer the province of old, rich, white men, but rather is changing to reflect surging diversity of thought, ethnicity, and culture of change. For instance: We have elected a biracial president for the second time; Latinos now exceed the blacks and will soon be the majority; and more than half the Ph.D.’s are earned by women. I sincerely hope the wise men in the Republican Party recognize this and act accordingly. They simply must move from the Tea Party unyielding “No” to that of mutual interests and consent. They must move from

their comfort zone, recognizing that to preserve liberty requires collective action. They must stop trying to govern from an ideological view and deal with the real problems facing our nation. There is hope: Republican Gov. Christy (N.J.) embraced the president’s policy during the recent climate change disaster and even the far right Gov. Brewer (Ariz.), now favors funding Medicaid! Again, if our local (want-to-be) politician is to get out of the dustbin he has created for himself, he will need a major change of heart. He must either reflect our evolving, ever changing democracy, or be left behind. BOB L. BURKHOLDER Bainbridge Island

PSE work needed for power reliability To the editor: Mr. Raymond Adams wrote to criticize Puget Sound Energy for its work on Bainbridge Island. Please let it be known that I congratulate PSE for their work to make the power distribution system more reliable and less subject to what seem like regular power outages from wind storms. I think that they have done a good job of restoration and actually like the reduced overgrowth along the roads where they have worked. Be assured that blackberries will very quickly cover any evidence of their presence. I hope that the city of Bainbridge Island does not interfere with this very important process. NORMAN MARTEN Bainbridge Island


Friday, January 25, 2013 • Bainbridge Island Review

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Entering the New Year with a heart full of hope INTERFAITH BY ED REHDER Happy New Year from the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter Day Saints. On this first month of 2013 it falls to us as a member of the IFC to offer some thoughts for this month’s article. So I thought that as we turn our backs on the old year and face forward with faith looking into the new, and with the promise of spring coming soon, that I should like to talk somewhat about the faith I have. We often hear that “Mormons” are great neighbors and friends and generally good people. We are grateful for that reputation and try hard to live up to other’s expectations. The following may shed some light on as to why we are blessed to have good relations with our fellow citizens. In 1842, about 12 years after the LDS Church was organized, the editor of the Chicago Democrat wanted something about the then-new church that he could publish in that newspaper. He requested an overview of the church and its beliefs from the founder Joseph Smith Jr.

The response was a broad yet succinct look at the church’s experiences, a short history and it included a list of beliefs, principles and doctrines that were and are foundational to the church. While not exhaustive, it gave a good outline of Latter-day Saints’ basic beliefs. That list has become known as The Articles of Faith. There are 13 articles. Number 13 shed some light on why we may have developed the reputation I noted above. The 13th Article states: We believe in being honest, true, chaste, benevolent, virtuous and in doing good to all men; indeed, we may say that we follow the admonition of Paul — We believe all things, we hope all things, we have endured many things, and hope to be able to endure all things. If there is anything virtuous, lovely, or of good report or praiseworthy, we seek after these things. Taking just the first phrase and the last sen-

tence, I watch those in our congregation demonstrate, or sincerely try to emulate the attributes noted. Let me share one story that illustrates this. One of the women in our congregation had the opportunity to help her 90-plus-year-old neighbor of many years completely pack up her household in preparation to move into an assisted living facility. During the packing project, the woman found an old doll with the hair missing, an eye gone and appearing as bedraggled as a doll that was used for years and abandoned in a box could look. The clothing was ragged or nonexistent as well. When the woman showed her neighbor the doll she had found, the elderly woman took the doll in her arms and cuddled it and shared that it had been the treasure of her childhood. It was then set aside with this woman in our congregation left to decide whether to keep it

or throw it out. Having been touched by the elderly neighbor’s reaction, she decided to do something benevolent, virtuous, lovely and of good report. She found a person who could and did restore the porcelain face, added exquisite hair back on the doll’s head, and recreated an era-appropriate dress and shoes that restored the doll to the beauty that it had when originally purchased in the 1920s. I can only imagine the elderly neighbor’s joy. A gracious, caring and simple act made a wonderful difference in one life. And I am sure these types of things happen everyday to many folks on our island carried out by good folks in all walks of life. Keep up the good work, spread hope! That 13th Article of Faith holds wonderful truth, and it has made a better man of me as I try to live according to these precepts. I personally recommend them to you.

maRIJuana CONTINUED FROM A1

tending to the plants and trimming them. Hamblin admitted to living at the North Street home, and documents showing he was responsible for the property were discovered at the residence. He has since refused to cooperate with detectives and has requested an attorney. The marijuana operation was discovered after officers were called to the residence for a separate incident Sunday, Jan. 20 that involved a threat with a former roommate. A man told officers that he lived with Hamblin and his wife, but moved out recently after Hamblin’s behavior had “escalated” into violent outbursts. When the man returned to the North Street property to retrieve his belongings on Jan. 20, Hamblin allegedly threatened to kill the man’s family in Port Orchard, then grabbed a handgun and drove away in a truck. “I know what you did, and I know where your family is, and I am going to get them,” Hamblin allegedly told the man, according to police reports. The man then told officers

that Hamblin had allegedly threatened to “kill police and be on CNN before they ever got him.” Hamblin is also being charged with felony harassment for the threat. He also had two active warrants for his arrest for DUI and a domestic violence assault. The former roommate told police that Hamblin previously bragged that he could kill someone and get away with it by burying someone in concrete and fleeing to New Zealand, where he claimed to have dual citizenship. The man also told police that Hamblin allegedly said he was connected to murders in Arizona. Police contacted Hamblin’s wife and discovered that she had left him that same day. She denied ever being abused by him, but she said that she recently discovered the marijuana operation and told Hamblin that she was not OK with it. She said he responded by saying he would “plant something” in her car, or make false child abuse reports against her to gain custody of their child. Hamblin’s wife told police that she believed he would try to harm officers. She said he is paranoid, anti-government and believes police are out to get him.

Island News for Island Living

Island News for Island Living

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Friday, January 25, 2013 • Bainbridge Island Review

Car chase, crash connected to Bainbridge Island car prowls BY RICHARD D. OXLEY Bainbridge Island Review

A Kitsap County couple has been charged with theft for several smash-and-grab car prowls on Bainbridge Island after they were arrested following a high-speed chase and crash in Port Orchard. Police said Bobby Lee Royster and Lydia Adele Heagy were taken into custody after an officer saw the couple leave a Port Orchard home that was known for drug activity. The pair drove off in a stolen 2010 Honda CRV with stolen plates, and the officer gave chase when the couple drove past him going the wrong direction on a oneway street. Police said Royster

refused to pull over. Instead, he accelerated up to 70 miles per hour after two additional patrol cars joined the pursuit. Royster then tried to escape the pursuing police cars by passing other vehicles on Sidney Road south of Port Orchard. But during one attempt at passing other cars, Royster clipped the rear end of a Ford Ranger and sent the truck into a ditch, where it hit a retaining wall and flipped. Police arrested the couple in the stolen Honda at gunpoint after the crash. The driver inside the truck, a 64-year-old South Kitsap man, was taken to Tacoma General Hospital with serious injuries. Police arrested Royster,

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44, for vehicular assault, driving while under the influence of alcohol or drugs, possession of a stolen vehicle, possession of stolen property and felony eluding. He also had an escape warrant for his arrest from the Department of Corrections for failing to maintain contact with authorities while on work release and another warrant for theft. Royster was booked into Kitsap County Jail and bail was set at $105,000. Officers asked Royster why he fled. “I really made a bad choice,” he allegedly said, adding that he just “panicked and did not want to be locked up.” Heagy, 34, complained of pain after the collision and was taken to Harrison Medical Center for treatment. A plastic bag full of suspected methamphetamine was discovered in her bra at the hospital. She was released after receiving medical care and was booked into jail for possession of meth, possession of stolen property and theft. Her bail was set at $50,000. Police said the pair was responsible for a string of

“There was evidence from quite a few different crimes from across the county.” Scott Weiss Detective, Bainbridge Island Police Department Photo courtesy of the Kitsap County Sheriff’s Office

The stolen maroon-colored Honda CRV attempted to pass the Ford Ranger truck, but lurched back into the lane to avoid oncoming traffic. recent car prowls across Kitsap County, including ones on Bainbridge Island. “They both admitted to all the thefts on Bainbridge where windows were smashed and items were stolen from inside cars,” said Detective Scott Weiss of the Bainbridge Island Police Department. “There was evidence from quite a few different crimes from across the county, and a few from across the county line.” Weiss said the couple claimed they committed the crimes so they could get meth. “They admitted to what

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they had done, including using some of the victims’ credit cards,” Weiss said. “They both said they would trade anything that was worth money straight across for drugs. Then they would use the credit cards until they were shut down.” Police found suspected stolen credit cards and gift cards in the couple’s possession. A glass pipe commonly used for smoking meth was also found in the vehicle, but both Royster and Heagy denied having anything to do with it. The couple allegedly admitted to three smash-andgrab style thefts from island vehicles, as well as another car prowl on Bainbridge.

Police found possible evidence from the prowls inside the Honda, which had been reported stolen on Nov. 20 in east Bremerton. Loose spark plugs were found inside the crashed car, and Weiss said spark plugs are commonly used to shatter glass. Police said the couple are responsible for recent car prowls on the island. A car parked at Island Fitness was broken into sometime around 6 a.m. Tuesday, Jan. 15 while its owner exercised inside. After smashing the passenger side window, the suspects took a handbag containing an iPad and prescription glasses. The bag also held files containing personal information such as Social Security and bank account numbers. Officers responded to the parking lot of the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter Day Saints where another car’s window was smashed on the same day. An envelope containing $147 in cash was stolen from inside the car sometime between 8 and 9:51 a.m. The owner intended to deposit the money at a local bank after visiting the church. Another theft was reported a week earlier at the Bainbridge Public Library. A window was smashed and a purse was stolen from inside a car parked at the library on the afternoon of Jan. 8.

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Friday, January 25, 2013 • Bainbridge Island Review

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Page a11

Council passes resolution on assault weapons BY RICHARD D. OXLEY Bainbridge Island Review

The Bainbridge Island City Council voiced its support for a reinstatement of the national assault weapons ban at its meeting Wednesday. The council passed a resolution that authorized the council mayor to sign a letter to officials in Olympia and Washington, D.C. promoting the reinstatement of the ban, which went into effect in 1994 but expired in 2004. The resolution, which follows ones in other states also prompted by the shooting massacre of children and teachers at an elementary school in Newtown, Conn., also supports more extensive background checks for those seeking to purchase firearms. “For someone like me who believes this should happen, and that a strong majority of my community wants it to happen, this is an appropriate action to bring forward,” said Councilwoman Kirsten Hytopoulos, who originally drafted the resolution. The resolution passed by a 5-1

vote. Councilman David Ward was the one vote of opposition to the resolution. He said assault weapon bans do not work and won’t help curb gun violence. “I was appalled by the shooting in Sandy Hook,” Ward said. “I want to take steps but I want them to be meaningful.” “This is doing something, but it’s not doing the right thing,” Ward said. Others also opposed the resolution. Alan Kasper, the president of the Bainbridge Island Sportsmen’s Club, asked the council to reject the resolution. Though Kaspar agreed with portions of the resolution — such as the call for stricter background checks, especially at gun shows — he said that the language that supported an assault weapons ban was off the mark. “If we as a community want to make a statement, then let’s have it reflect the whole community, not just a portion of it and let’s recommend policies that have a chance

of making a difference rather than same-o, same-o, tried and failed policies of the past,” he said. Kaspar said the assault weapons ban enacted in 1994 did nothing to make anyone safer. He also said the shooting tragedy at Sandy Hook Elementary in Newtown, Conn. “broke my heart.” He said a national database should be developed to help keep guns out of the hands of people who shouldn’t have them, and also called for Hollywood and game manufacturers to “tone down” the violence in their products and that educational efforts be increased. Kasper also promoted armed guards at schools. “Instead of signs that say ‘Gun Free Zone,’ replace them with signs that read ‘Armed Guards Present,’” he said. Others also voiced their opposition. “If this is approved, I will be embarrassed to be associated with Bainbridge Island,” said Daniel Stratton. “It misuses key words in a way that a child tries to use grownup words.”

“The second you point a gun at a person and pull the trigger, you don’t care about the laws,” said Russ Berg, a firearms dealer on the island. “Writing some law is not going to stop it, it’s not going to save a life. It’s just going to make someone feel good.” “I’ve lived here for 35 years. I’ve been on the school board. I was a Boy Scout leader. I worked on the island for the last 12 years of my career. And I’ve never hurt anybody,” said Doug O’Connor. “But now you are saying because I have this firearm I cannot be trusted, that I can’t have it,” he said. Islanders also came out in support of the resolution. “The Sandy Hook shooting shook me to my core,” said Alorie Gilbert. “I am not alone in this on Bainbridge Island.” “Please pass this resolution and send a message to Olympia that we will not tolerate this in our community,” Gilbert added. The council has received approximately 30 emails in support of the resolution from islanders, accord-

ing to Hytopoulos. “This is a local issue, it’s a very local issue,” Hytopoulos said. “Because when these tragedies happen, that’s where it hurts. It hurts parents, it hurts teachers and police officers.” “There is a big difference than walking into a school with a couple of shotguns than walking into a school with a semiautomatic weapon,” she added. “The difference between killing five children and 30 children really matters.” Hytopoulos said that resolutions like the one she drafted are important because grassroots efforts are a powerful tool to influence lawmakers. “The NRA is a very powerful lobby. It raises $200 million a year. And they have lawmakers at all levels running scared at all times,” she said. “If people in this country don’t, at the grassroots level, provide the courage for lawmakers to act, then they aren’t going to act,” Hytopoulos said.

committee says KPUd is best suited up to manage Bainbridge water utility BY RICHARD D. OXLEY Bainbridge Island Review

The city of Bainbridge Island should hire the Kitsap Public Utility District to manage the city’s water utility, the Utility Advisory Committee told the council at its meeting Wednesday. The committee was charged in November with reviewing three management proposals the city had

received for taking over the water utility. At this week’s council meeting, the committee gave its top pick and said the Kitsap Public Utility District (KPUD) was its preferred manager. “The KPUD already has an established presence on Bainbridge Island with a history of long-term financial performance, proven staff capabilities and customer

satisfaction,” said Arlene Buetow, chairwoman of the Utility Advisory Committee. “We believe that the KPUD proposal offers the most competitive price option with minimal oversight required by the city,” she said. “We believe that through this contract the city opens the door to considerable opportunities for further collaboration and cooperation

which we believe will in the long run strengthen and enhance the goals and the effectiveness of the entire city,” Buetow said. Buetow noted that the advisory committee did not look at any cost estimates for responsibilities retained by the city should it outsource its water utility. City council members asked the Utility Advisory Committee late last year to

review the three takeover proposals that had been submitted to the city. The committee compared KPUD to the Washington Water Service Co., one of three entities that expressed interest in managing the water utility, and forwarded a 45-page recommendation on the proposed outsourcing to city officials earlier this week. A third party, Northwest

Water Systems, Inc., also submitted a management proposal. It was not considered by the committee, it said, because it was a “cost-plus contract” where Northwest Water Systems would not take over operations and management responsibilities of the utility. KPUD, committee members said in their report, would provide the best deal for city ratepayers.

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Friday, January 25, 2013 • Bainbridge Island Review

Spartans give Crusaders a failing grade in Metro wrestling BY BRIAN KELLY Bainbridge Island Review

Best three-of-four. That was the Bainbridge match in a nutshell against Eastside Catholic Tuesday, as the Crusaders brought only four wrestlers to their meet against the Spartans. Bainbridge won handily, 58-6. Bainbridge gave up one win, a forfeit in the 170-pound class to Eastside Catholic’s Bradley Strode. The action then came down to just three matches, and Bainbridge won 2-of-3 with pins. It almost would have been a straight sweep, as Jack Miller (132pound) of Bainbridge nearly pinned Mattieu Boss just before the buzzer sounded in rounds two and three. Miller continued on to a 16-3 major decision. Liam Topham (138) wrestled next for BHS, and pinned Tanner Eggert in 1:50. In the short evening’s final battle, Bainbridge picked up another win-by-win when Weber Coryell (182) shouldered Connor Heger in 57 seconds. Bainbridge Coach Dan Pippinger said Miller might have finished with a pin — or had chances for one — if he had been more aggressive earlier in the round and not been as tentative. Topham’s match was a good confidence booster for the young wrestler, Pippinger added. And Coryell? “He’s a solid senior and he just went out and did what he was supposed to do,” Pippinger said.

Both Bainbridge and Eastside Catholic double forfeited at the start and finish of the meet, with no contenders field in the 106-, 113and 285-classes. Bainbridge quickly outpointed Eastside Catholic with forfeit wins. Seven Spartans secured solo W’s: Jonathan Gallivan, Chaney Weaver (126), Dylan Read (145), Aaron Jumpa (152), Joaquin Gurza (160), John Zhang (195) and Mike Grant (220). The meet ended so soon, the combined time on the mat added to less than 10 minutes. Pippinger said Eastside Catholic did not bring many athletes to the meet because the Crusaders had their focus elsewhere. “That was pretty discouraging. Apparently it’s finals week for them and the kids and parents thought that staying home was important,” Pippinger said. Finals started for Bainbridge this week, as well, but the Spartan athletes were able to balance the demands of their sport and their grades. More than the end of the semester is near, however. The Spartans finish their wrestling season at home Tuesday against West Seattle. “I’m not quite sure about the depth of their roster either, but I’m at least hoping that finals are over,” Pippinger said. That said, Pippinger added it may not be a full match for reasons that go beyond academics. Teams throughout the league

Brian Kelly / Bainbridge island Review

Liam Topham of Bainbridge High pinned Tanner Eggert of Eastside Catholic in 1:50 in the 138-pound class. have had players out due to sickness, and the bug has bitten Bainbridge pretty hard as well. “For the last two weeks I’ve had half a team,” he said. “I haven’t had a full room of wrestlers, the full squad, for quite some time.” Bainbridge was still relatively

healthy up through the Island Invitational earlier this month. Port Angeles won the invite with a score of 226.5, while Forks was second with 187 and Klahowya third with 155. Bainbridge took fourth place with a score of 136.

“We could have achieved more,” he said. Still, Pippinger said, the invitational was a good lesson for his wrestlers on the value of competing with drive and intensity. SEE SPARTANS, A13

Feroce advance to Elite 8 in Founders Cup

Photo courtesy of Victoria Irwin

The Bainbridge Island Football Club G00 Feroce faces Seattle United South G00 Blue in the quarterfinals of the Washington State Youth Soccer Founders Cup State Tournament this weekend.

The Bainbridge Island Football Club G00 Feroce has made the quarterfinals of the Washington State Youth Soccer Founders Cup State Tournament. Bainbridge will now host the upcoming game in the round of Elite 8. The team plays Seattle United South G00 Blue at 11 a.m. Saturday at Battle Point Park. Feroce is a team of girls under 12, coached by Bill Lesko. They won their most recent game, putting them in the Elite 8 finals, this past Saturday with a 3-2 over FC Edmonds Crew at Lynnwood High School in Bothell. “It was a hard fought and physical game by both sides,” Lesko said. A first-half goal by midfielder Lindsay Franznick started the scoring for Feroce, and second-half goals by midfielder Shea SEE FEROCE, A13


Friday, January 25, 2013 • Bainbridge Island Review

WWW.BAINBRIDGEREVIEW.COM

Final home games feature food drive for Helpline House

SPARTANS CONTINUED FROM A12

Read had a great tournament, the coach said, as did Alex Hoover. Read (145) defeated Aron Dela Zerda of Forks with a technical fall at the 2:53 mark, then advance to beat Abisai Garcia of Forks in another technical fall in 1:52. Read won the champion title with a 5-1 decision over Davon Johnson of Clover Park. Hoover prevailed against Josh Watson of Snohomish with a 11-0 technical fall decision, then advanced to beat Ben Smith of Bremerton with a 6-2 win before heading into the title round. Against Matt Barnes of Klahowya, Hoover continued to roll and secured the championship with a 2-0 victory. After the Spartans’ last home meet — a Senior Night event on Tuesday, Jan. 29 that includes a food drive for Helpline House — Bainbridge will get ready for the Metro Conference meet that starts Friday, Feb. 1 at Nathan Hale High in Seattle. The Spartans hope to be in better health, for starters. “As a coach, part of me feels we’re a week behind and we’re just trying to catch up,” Pippinger said. “On the flip side, I trust these guys,” he said. “Being sick for a few weeks doesn’t eliminate all the good work that a kid’s done,” Pippinger said. Some of the Spartans have also been wrestling for three

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Page A13

The Bainbridge High School Basketball program will team up with Bainbridge Roots Basketball for a canned food drive supporting the Helpline House on Friday, Jan. 25. The Friday evening isn’t just notable for its giving efforts. It is also Senior

Night for both the boys and girls basketball teams. Both Spartan squads will play their last home game of the season and honor their senior athletes. The girls varsity team will take on Rainier Beach at 6:15 p.m. The varsity boys will play Rainier Beach at 8 p.m.

FEROCE

of attacks from the Crew after two quick goals midway through the second half, with keeper Shannon Campbell, sweeper Meghan Ginder, stopper Noelle Lipshutz and defensive backs Julia Brooks and Delaney Wiggins working together to shut down the Edmonds team. The team also includes Fayth Campbell-Martin, Chloe Bononos, Charlotte Bond, Catherine Rolfes, Julia Brooks, Caroline Ketcheside and Magdelena Pink-Sanchez.

CONTINUED FROM A12

Brian Kelly / Bainbridge Island Review’

The Spartans’ Jack Miller (132-pound class) looks for an early advantage against Mattieu Boss of Eastside Catholic during Tuesday’s home meet.

31st Annual Island Invitational Results Championship: 106 — Sebastian Morales (Forks) d. Tyler Gale (Port Angeles), 3-0; 113 — Brady Anderson (Port Angeles) d. Cameron Dubos (Bremerton), 8-2; 120 — Adam Burchett (Klahowya) d. Josh Basden (Port Angeles), 7-2; 126 — Jesse Marek (Blan) d. Ozzy Swagerty (Port Angeles), 6-4; 132 — Brian Burchett (Klahowya) d. Taron Castleton (Mountlake Terrace), 16-0; 138 — Ricky Barragan (Forks) d. Luke Mooney (Sequim), 7-6; 145 — Dylan Read

years, and have skills honed over time to rely on, he said. “I trust that they have been training hard. I trust that they are going to be

(Bainbridge Island) d. Davon Johnson (Clover Park), 5-1; 152 — Alex Hoover (Bainbridge Island) d. Matt Barnes (Klahowya), 2-0; 160 — James Salazar (Forks) d. Devon Gipson (Bremerton), 5-2; 170 — Brian Christion (Port Angeles) d. Syd Springberg (Mountlake Terrace), 12-4; 182 — Matt Robbins (Port Angeles) d. Tyler Moniz (Bainbridge Island), 5-3; 195 — Taylor Jones (Bremerton) d. Peter Morrill (Snohomish), 2-0; 220 — Rusty Hoffman (Bremerton) d. Roberton Coronel (Port Angeles), 6-5; 285 — Miguel Morales (Forks) d. Michael Myers (Port Angeles), 3-1.

ready and they know what’s at stake and they are prepared to handle the pressure and perform well,” he said.

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Schardein (assist from Anika Lesko) and center forward Celeste DeRubertis (Haley Morris assist) capped the victory. “All the attackers were very active the entire game, with numerous other breakawaysqq and goal-scoring opportunities against a stout Edmonds Crew defense,” the coach said. The Feroce defense held back a final flurry

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Friday, January 25, 2013 • Bainbridge Island Review

SPORTS ROUNDUP BHS handles Hale, tests O’Dea in OT Bainbridge beat Nathan Hale 56-51 last week in the Spartans’ best win of the year. Kyle Jackson had 28 points, including six three-pointers. Ben Beatie finished with a doubledouble, with 15 points and 11 rebounds. The Spartans took the Fighting Irish to the edge, but O’Dea escaped with a 57-52 overtime win in junior varsity boys basketball Friday. It was a back-and-forth battle. The Irish took a

15-12 lead at the close of the first quarter, but the Spartans jumped in front, 16-15, with 6:56 remaining in the first half. Bainbridge then pushed its lead to five points, 22-17, with 4:18 to go. The Spartans were stymied by O’Dea’s tough defense and cold shooting in the paint, however. O’Dea held Bainbridge scoreless through the remainder of the half as the Irish exploded for 10 points in just over two minutes. O’Dea led 31-22 at the break, but Bainbridge rebounded in the second half.

Brian Kelly / Bainbridge Island Review

Grant Klausen looks to work the ball inside for Bainbridge in the Spartans’ thriller against O’Dea. The Spartans saved a big surprise for the end. Bainbridge sophomore Casey Brink forced overtime with a three-pointer with 20 seconds left in

regulation. He finished with 11 points. Beatie again led the Spartans in scoring. He had 16 points, plus 16 rebounds.

Finance Your Dreams With Us Brian Kelly / Bainbridge Island Review

Ben Beatie elevates for a score against an O’Dea defender as the Spartans test O’Dea in a Metro League matchup. Beatie had 16 points and 16 rebounds. “Beatie is coming along, really improving on the defensive end and at rebounding and being a presence on the court,” said Spartan JV Coach Henry Guterson. “We are 5-11, and I’m looking forward to our last four games. We have gotten so much better and the team’s potential is exciting to think about,” he said.

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Cougars stay atop Metro with win A balanced offensive attack powered Holy Names Academy to a 47-40 win against Bainbridge in girls Metro League basketball Friday. The Cougars jumped to a 15-8 lead after the first quarter, and Holy Names held the Spartans to another eight-point quarter in the second to widen the gap to 25-16 at halftime. Both teams went cold in the third — the Spartans scored five, the Cougars six — but Bainbridge turned things around offensively in the fourth. The Spartans put up 19 points in the final stanza, but Holy Names was able to stay in front the rest of the way for the Metro League victory. Sydney Severson, who

is averaging 9.8 points for the Spartans, led Bainbridge with 14 points. Grace Kenyon contributed 11, and Paige Brigham finished with seven for BHS. Maddie Ketcheside had four points for the Spartans, while Katie Usellis and Julie Feikes added two points each. Seven Cougars scored in the contest. Camariah King paced Holy Names with 15 points. Bainbridge fell to 6-5 in conference play with the loss (9-6 overall). Holy Names, which sits atop the Metro’s Mountain Division, improved to 11-2 in the league (14-2 overall) with the win.

Girls lacrosse team hosts info night The girls lacrosse team for Bainbridge High will hold an informational meeting on the program next week. The meeting is 7 p.m. Tuesday, Jan. 29 in the library at BHS. Anyone interested in finding out more about the high school program or who has already registered is encouraged to attend. Players and parents are welcome. ROUNDUP CONTINUES ON A15


Friday, January 25, 2013 • Bainbridge Island Review

Spartans rock Cleveland ballers Nick Edens poured in 28 points as Bainbridge clobbered Cleveland 72-60 in Metro League boys basketball Tuesday. The Spartans led by five, 21-16, after the first quarter and 35-25 at halftime. It was Edens’ highest scoring game of the season. His previous best came during the Spartans’ second game against Sumner, where the 6’7 junior finished with 19. Against the Eagles, Edens went 14-of-19 from the field and also yanked in 13 rebounds. “Nick did a nice job finding the open spots and Blake [Swanson] found him for easy buckets,” said Spartan Coach Scott Orness. “I continue to be impressed with both the physical and mental progress my team is making.” “It was an interesting game,” Orness said. “I felt the kids played hard, but Cleveland runs a lot of defensive schemes to get you out of your rhythm.” Seven Spartans scored in the contest. Trent Schulte finished with 13 points for

Bainbridge, and Oskar Dieterich added 12. Joey Blacker contributed eight points, and Swanson scored seven and also had nine assists. Nick Gibbs and Greg Shea added two points each for BHS.

Brown earns triple double Holy Names outlasted Bainbridge 43-34 in girls junior varsity Metro League basketball, despite an amazing performance by the Spartans’ Rosie Brown. Brown had a triple double in the home game. She scored 17 points, pulled down 14 rebounds and added 10 blocks. Sydney Gibbs finished with eight points for Bainbridge, while fellow Spartan Carly Lant had five points.

O’Dea escapes with win over BHS A strong fourthquarter finish propelled a pesky O’Dea team past Bainbridge as the Spartans fell 67-57 Friday in Metro League boys basketball. The game was closer

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than the final score. Bainbridge was in front for most of the contest, and the Spartans sprinted to a 20-14 lead at the end of the first quarter. The teams played even in the second, and Bainbridge led 33-27 at halftime. O’Dea began to pull feathers out of the Spartans’ cushion in the third quarter, and the Irish outscored BHS 21-17 in the quarter to narrow the gap to 50-48. O’Dea’s hot shooting continued in the fourth, as the Irish put another 19 points on the board to escape with a win. “We had a hard time keeping them off the glass,” said Spartans Coach Scott Orness. “We were down four with 1:30 to go and had to start fouling, which led to the 10-point spread.” Orness was pleased with the play of his young team. “I am proud of our effort and we keep getting better game by game. You would never know that we are a sophomore-dominated team,” Orness said. “We played physical and tough and controlled the tempo for most of the game.” “I felt it was our best 28

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minutes of the year, but we needed 32 minutes to win,” he said. Joey Blacker paced Bainbridge and was the game’s high-scorer. He finished with 23 points. Oskar Dieterich added 19 points for the Spartans, and Trent Schulte contributed seven. Nick Edens and Blake Swanson scored four points each for Bainbridge.

Bainbridge bests Hale with slim win A big night on the vault helped Bainbridge edge Nathan Hale in girls gymnastics late last week. The Spartans took first, second and third in the

vault on the way to a slim win over Nathan Hale. Bainbridge finished the meet with 143.80 points, while Nathan Hale claimed second with 142.15, and Chief Sealth was third with 109.95. Sarah Rice earned first place in the vault for BHS with a score of 9.20. Miller Shor was second for the Spartans, with 8.40, while teammate Marielle Summers was third with 8.30. Heidi Franz was fifth for Bainbridge, with 7.80. Rice and Summers also won second and third place, respectively, in allaround scoring. Sarah Rice was second, finishing with a score of 31.6. Summers was second (31.2) and Shor

placed fifth (29.05) for the Spartans. Rice was also outstanding on the bars, and Summers was a top finisher in the beam and floor exercise. Sarah Rice earned first place in the bars event, with 7.60. Summers was second with 7.35, and Shor was close behind, earning fifth place with a score of 7.05. Julia Cassella took the sixth-place spot for the Spartans with 6.35. On beam, Summers was second (8.00); Rice was fourth (7.80); and Shor, sixth (6.90). Summers also picked up a second-place win in floor exercise, with a score of 7.55. Rice took fourth (7.00) and Shor finished sixth (6.7).

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Friday,January25,2013•BainbridgeIslandReview

CoyoteFarmfacessetbacksafterrunningafoulofpermittingissues Dairy continues, but residents and wood shop must move out BY RICHARD D. OXLEY Bainbridge Island Review

It’s the kind of conflict that arises as a rural community fades in light of the modern world moving in. Homes replace farms. Chains set up shop alongside Ma and Pa establishments. And rural enterprises find themselves side-by-side with new suburban neighbors. Coyote Farms knows this all too well. Owners of the farm, home to a woodworking operation and an up-and-coming goat dairy, are wondering how they will change to fit in an increasingly urban landscape. Last May, a neighbor sent a complaint to the city about the Coyote Farm and the noise that it produces. The neighbor has continuously written the city every month since asking for action on Coyote Farm. From there, the dominos fell. “Frankly, it stemmed from a fence line, really,” said David Kotz of Coyote Farm. “We were putting up a fence on our property line and he wanted us to leave him a 20-foot buffer on our property.” Kotz couldn’t, given the farm’s operations with a wood shop mill and the dairy.

“He has 20 acres, and we weren’t going to do that,” he said. “He’d been fed up for a long time with noise and stacks of wood. He wasn’t sure if we were in compliance,” Kotz said of the neighbor. “I felt like he fished a little bit to find where he could hurt us.” Kotz’s parents purchased the 10-acre property in 1962. He was born in 1963, and grew up mending fences and caring for horses. The farm also was home to cows, pigs and sheep. Today Kotz runs the Coyote Woodshop on the land, sustainably salvaging wood from the island and milling it into usable material. The family has also generously helped brothers Andrew and Wesley Barclay establish the Coyote Farm Creamery, a goat dairy, on the property. The dairy is steadily on its way to premiering its product in spring of this year. The Barclay brothers work in Kotz’s wood shop to support themselves while taking on the dairy endeavor. The Kotz family also let them live in an old cabin on the property. City code officials visited the property, and the grievances over noise and wood piles paled in comparison to building code violations that city officials found during multiple visits since June. The city said that many of the

buildings were being used for purposes that didn’t fit with their historical use. “There are a lot of issues of noncompliance,” Kotz said. On that, there’s no disagreement with the city. “We went out to the site and did a comprehensive review,” said Meghan McKnight, the city’s code enforcement officer. “At that point we established that there were numerous buildings constructed without permits.” As a result, the Barclays were kicked out. They have until the end of January to find a new home, one they hope will keep them close to their herd. Kotz is currently seeking a trailer for the Barclays to live in until another rental property on the farm becomes available. “They have a goat herd here, they need to be on the farm,” Kotz said. The dairy will be able to continue its operation on the property, but the eviction does create a financial issue for the Barclays. “This sets us back,” said Andrew Barclay. “We already have our hands full with day-to-day operations and now with the city pushing us up against the wall about the housing, we are not as certain about being able to continue going ahead.”

“We would like to, and hope, we can still get ready to sell Grade A milk by end of March. But financially, we are stretched thin,” he said. The dairy business will be allowed to continue. Even so, the city’s inspection of the rest of the property didn’t go as well. There were problems with wiring, foundation materials, and even the widths of door frames were examined. In the end, the city ordered Kotz to either repair or demolish many of the accessory buildings on the property. The city said the woodworking operation didn’t meet the standards of an agricultural business. Kotz, however, understands this. “Part of this is that we have a lot going on here,” Kotz said. “My woodworking operation has grown, which goes out of the bounds of a small home operation. It was nice to have it here, and grow it, but it needs a new home.” Kotz figures that he needs at least an acre to run his small business. He is looking at other areas on the island, such as spaces on Day Road. In addition to moving, the Coyote Woodshop has to move all the wood off the property before the end of next summer. Kotz is seeking woodworkers to take much of it off his hands, or finding

households in need of firewood. In the meantime, Coyote Woodshop is in a state of flux. Kotz is currently setting up a Kickstarter campaign — an online method of raising money for causes — to help pay for the changes. When this happens, he will post it on his website, www.coyotewoodshop.com. The issue of neighborly complaints and code compliance isn’t a new matter on Bainbridge. Small, home-based businesses growing beyond what’s allowed in city codes is not uncommon. Fletcher Bay Winery is another small business that faced similar hurdles in the past. “It’s something that we deal with quite a bit,” McKnight said. “And we have pretty strict standards for our minor home occupations (on Bainbridge), but then many expand beyond what is a home occupation,” she said. “In many instances they are not ready to move into a commercial or industrial space.” Kotz feels mainly for the Barclays and young farmers like them. He said it is difficult to establish a new farm these days. “We are learning and we are realizing that this is a debate that needs to happen to support local farming,” Kotz said. “For most young farmers, it’s hard to make it here. We say we want farmers here on Bainbridge, but it’s hard.”

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Friday, January 25, 2013 • Bainbridge Island Review

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Friday, January 25, 2013 • Bainbridge Island Review

Club hosts women’s wellness seminar

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Close to Home | BY JOEL SACKETT

Women can learn the latest about the science and resources behind aging, stress, self image and pain at the seventh annual Women’s Wellness Seminar. This year’s event, coming in February to the Bainbridge Athletic Club, is again moderated by Dr. Kim Leatham of Virginia Mason. Featured speakers include Dr. Jillian Worth of Virginia Mason; Annie Allendar Robbins of the Pujari Center; Susan James; and McKenzie Zajonc and Emily Bell of Passionate Nutrition. The wellness seminar is 11 a.m. to 2:30 p.m. Saturday, Feb. 9. The newest research on the impact of stress, chronic disease and hormones on the female body through its aging process will be discussed. Participants will have a chance to ask questions and discuss issues with the panel. The complimentary event has limited capacity; sign up early at 206-842-5661 or info@bainbridgeathleticclub.com. The Bainbridge Athletic Club is located at 11700 NE Meadowmeer Circle.

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At Coyote Woodshop, Andrew Barclay sawing a large fir beam for the new dairy barn at Heyday Farm. But all is not well at Coyote. Owner, David Kotz told me, “It would be a shame to shut down this business that provides jobs for islanders making high quality lumber from trees grown right here on the island. The lumber goes into projects that benefit the community, like at IslandWood or Waypoint Park as well as myriad other projects in homes throughout the island.” — Joel Sackett Joel Sackett photo

Breakfast & Lunch Mon-Sat 7am-2:30pm Sun 7:30am-2:30pm Dinner Tue-Thur 5-9pm Fri/Sat 5-9:30pm


ARTS & LEISURE Bainbridge Island

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Give us your arts news: Call us at (206) 842-6613, or email at editor@bainbridgereview.com,

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.

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Friday, January 25, 2013 • Bainbridge Island Review

Rediscovering the color of life

Local artist’s work tells a story of renewal BY CECILIA GARZA

S

Bainbridge Island Review

tewart Daniels has been doing art for more than 30 years, both as a hobby and commercially. He has done it all: from realistic painting and album artwork to billboard ads and movie posters. He’s a painter, a photographer, an illustrator, a digital artist since the days before Photoshop had layers. But another man stands behind all the stacks of prints and dusty portfolios of commercial art. Today, his paintings look little like the work of his past and yet they reflect Daniels becoming the man he always was. “I want to say I’m re-emerging, but it’s not the correct word,” said Daniels. “I’m emerging as an artist.” A fine artist, that is. And an artist that is no longer committed to the constraints of an art director. “This is me loosening up and being me,” said Daniels. “This set me free.” Traumatic life events drew Daniels to the island, to a new kind of art, to an imagination that sprawls to life in the faces of colorful cats he calls his muse. Up until about 2008, Daniels lived with his wife, Chitmarie, in Orange County, Calif. and made art on a freelance basis. They were comfortable. Their daughter grew up taking trips to Laguna Beach with her parents, and with

their support, blossomed as an artist of her own in theater, paint and music. Through ad agencies, Daniels was contracted to do album art for Motown Records, Warner Brothers and Jet Records, as well as greeting cards and movie posters. He worked on art for Myst (the video game), and for musicians such as Prince, Bob Dylan and Russell Crowe (for his debut EP released in Australia and New Zealand). He did the screen graphics for the 1995 sci-fi movie “Virtuosity,” a futuristic film that featured Crowe and Denzel Washington. Later, he did work with publishing companies, doing book cover illustrations. “It was really fun going to work with all these creative people,”

Photo Courtesy of Stewart Daniels

Above, “Three Cats With Halos” will be one of the featured paintings at the BPA’s Stewart Daniels exhibit this upcoming First Fridays Art Walk. At left, Stewart Daniels with his late wife, Chitmarie, during their first years of marriage. Daniels said. He won numerous awards for photography and illustrations all the way up until 2008. But one by one, tragedy fell on his shoulders. First his mother, who encouraged his art from the beginning, passed away. The following year, his father passed away, who was the one who pushed him to go to

the party where he met his future wife. Then the next year, his wife suffered a sudden heart attack. The love of his life, Chitmarie, who had worked many years in health clinics and led a healthy life, was taken from him by what the doctors called, “the silent killer.” While heart attacks suffered by men are like an elephant stomp-

ing on your chest, the doctors told Daniels, heart attacks for women often sneak in and take life under the cover of symptoms that can pass for other ailments. “She called me from work and said, ‘Honey, I don’t feel good. Can you pick me up?’” Daniels recalled. SEE RENEWAL, A21

BSO opens its doors to young aspiring artists BY CECILIA GARZA Bainbridge Island Review

Photo by Stewart Daniels

Maestro Wesley Shulz conducts the Bainbridge Symphony Orchestra. Shulz will be one of the judges for this weekend’s Young Artist Concerto Competition.

The Bainbridge Symphony Orchestra is offering a unique opportunity to young aspiring musicians. Students coming from as far as Kirkland will be auditioning this Sunday for a chance at a solo performance with the orchestra. “We’re just really excited to do this this year,” said Maestro Wesley Shulz, one of the judges and the main

with Shulz organizer Young Artist will be behind the Marcus event. Concerto Competition Talley. Shulz is The competition will be Talley in his secheld at 6 p.m. Sunday, works with ond year as Jan. 27 at Bainbridge Seattle the orchesPerforming Arts. One winUniversity’s tra’s direcner will be chosen to perfine arts tor and form with the Bainbridge program conductor, Symphony Orchestra on and as a but since May 31 and June 2. freelance it is not performer an annual in the Seattle area. event it is his first involve“One thing we strive for is ment with the competition. education outreach,” Shulz Also at the judge’s table

added. “[The students] are the future of music.” There are 17 applicants auditioning for the Young Artist Concerto Competition ranging in age from 13 to 18 years old and in musical talent from cellists to pianists. “What we are really looking for is a student that has something to say in their music,” Shulz explained. He wants the soloist’s creative SEE ARTISTS, A21


Friday, January 25, 2013 • Bainbridge Island Review

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RENEWAL CONTINUED FROM A20

She suffered for two days, thinking her light-headedness and nausea would pass. Daniels could not get her to eat or drink anything. On the second day, she finally agreed to let him make her a cup of tea. But she was soon overtaken with nausea. She mumbled something about needing to throw up and beelined it to the restroom. Their two cats, Rusty and Franky, perked up to watch her. Then came a thud. Alert, Franky and Rusty, at the same time, looked from the restroom to Daniels in the kitchen. He ran to the bathroom to find her collapsed beside the toilet. Still conscious, he helped her up only to have her black out mere moments later. He called 911, and in minutes, medics were there to take her to the nearest hospital. There, the doctors told Daniels to leave the room. “I’m a river of tears,” Daniels said. “I was madly in love with my wife until the bitter end.” He had just enough time to tell her he loved her before they pushed him out of the room. Five minutes later, the doctors came in to tell him she was gone. Daniels met his wife as a 20-yearold when he found himself at a party where he knew no one but the acquaintance that invited him.

Photo by Cecilia Garza

Local Artist Stewart Daniels will be exhibiting a collection of warm and colorful pieces at the BPA for this upcoming First Fridays Art Walk. It will be his first time as a featured artist in one of Bainbridge’s galleries, but the California transplant brings with him a long history of art. “Then this girl walks in, big beautiful eyes,” said Daniels. It was Chitmarie. “I had a flash in my head that this girl is going to be my wife.” A year later, they married. “It was like I started a conversation with her and it was this longrunning arch,” Daniels said of their love and relationship. “She allowed me to be creative and play, to live a Wall Street lifestyle of ups and downs, but she was my foundation, my rock beneath me.” After his wife passed away,

Daniels spent a year traveling around the country visiting friends and family. Then almost two years ago, he took his two cats and moved to Bainbridge Island to be closer to his brother Scott, who has lived here for about 26 years. Shortly after moving he started to paint. At first he did it just to decorate his new home. But then his imagination became a life of its own and a type of art show he had never quite experimented with before - color and lots of it.

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If three years of loss weren’t enough, Daniels’ close friend passed away shortly after his wife. And in the past couple years, both of his aging cats passed along also. Franky, the girl, had a brain tumor. Rusty, the boy, died two weeks ago at the age of 14. “So I’m just standing on the ashes here,” Daniels said. But, he added, “I’m walking forward from here.” Or, in some ways, it may seem, back, to the lofty creativity of his imagination. Before his art was detailed to reflect reality then shrunk down to fit various print sizes. Now he does the opposite, starting first with a simple doodle about the size of a playing card and after various renderings in slightly larger sizes ends with a final oil painting on a canvas about four feet tall. Cats are depicted in almost every one of the paintings as the main characters. And vibrant colors glow with a nurturing happiness. “This is so easy because this is me being myself,” said Daniels. The collection has started to overflow his small home in the almost two years he has lived on the island. And at the urging of friends, his art will be featured for the first time on Bainbridge at the Bainbridge Performing Arts Gallery for the upcoming First Fridays Art Walk on Feb. 1.

ARTISTS CONTINUED FROM A20

voice to come out in the piece, to connect to the music. 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. Each student auditioning will perform a piece of their choice in front of Shulz and Talley. The winner will perform the same piece at the BSO’s end-of-the-year concerts on May 31 and June 2. The winners will be given the same treatment as any soloist with BSO would: they will receive publicity by the Bainbridge Performing Arts and the opportunity to work closely with Shulz. But for those who don’t win, their hard work won’t go in vain. The judges will provide feedback to all those auditioning, and they will leave on Sunday having experienced the process of auditioning for a solo part with a professional symphony.


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Friday,January25,2013•BainbridgeIslandReview

The path to Sing Out! was a route worth taking Hyla Middle School MEANDERLINE BY JERRY ELFENDAHL

There was a time when Island folk did little on the only national holiday to honor a U.S. citizen who was not a president. It was a day off. Yet some worked as usual. Others skied. Some listened to rain. A few joined Seattle rallies and marches. Most years our mayors drove to the Kitsap Fairgrounds to share inspiring words at the county’s annual Rev. Dr. Martin Luther King Jr. Day celebration. Rev. King’s “I have a Dream” speech envisioned a harmonious community. Some Island folk of different faiths and views of the miracle and mystery of our biosphere decided to bring that vision to life. Friends, neighbors, harmony, music - singing! Some were inspired by a “gospel choir” from Seattle called “Total Experience.” In 1986, Mayor Royer and Seattle leaders sent them to Bainbridge, part of a concert tour to help them raise $60,000 to fly to Nicaragua. For 12 years, a civil war raged there. How to help end it? “Send in the Choir!” Hearing their 100 voices in the BHS auditorium made believers. They did fly to Nicaragua, sang

Bainbridgesingsout Martin Luther King Jr. left a legacy for the nation to follow. Now, Bainbridge wants to sing about it. Pastor Patrinell Wright and the Total Experience Gospel Choir will lift spirits and get folks out of their chairs when they bring their gospel stylings to Bainbridge. Wright hails from Carthage, Texas. She moved to the Seattle area in 1964 and has been filling the city with song ever since. The 2013 Sing Out! will feature such uplifting music in honor of Rev. 27 concerts throughout the country, came home and two weeks later, the war ended. Many have sung with this choir during its 40 years - all ages and the once predominantly African American choir has changed, as have local populations. They began from the tumult of post-Vietnam unrest singing spirituals, traditional gospel and songs from the African American tradition. They traveled the world, sung for presidents and won a world choir competition in the Sydney Opera House. Their music is serious and without sheet music. It sustained one of our nation’s most oppressed peoples through slavery, hate crimes, and racial discrimination. It came from folks denied reading and often too poor to have songbooks. This was music of freedom and the Civil Rights Movement! A few Island folk thought, “Let’s create a community choir of all ages, faces, voices, faiths and walks of life to sing the music that inspired

Dr. Martin Luther King Jr. The event will take place at 7 p.m. Saturday, Feb. 2 at the Bainbridge High School Commons. A workshop and dinner will take over the Filipino-American Hall prior to the sing out at 1 p.m. and 5 p.m. respectively. Tickets are $12 for each individual event, and $30 for all three. Tickets can be purchased at Winslow Drug or by calling 206-201-3675. More information about Sing Out! can be found on its website: www. singoutkitsap.org.

Rev. King. Let’s build community, bring neighbors together to sing and break bread – soulful song and soul food – and let’s do it in MLK’s memory and in support of local charities.” For some, Sing Out is a joyous evening concert – a chance to bask in the energy and spirit. For others, it is an afternoon and evening immersed in the history, harmonies and syncopations of a style of singing rarely shared here - and with one of the world’s best singers, choir teachers and choirs, Pastor Patrinell Wright and the Total Experience Gospel Choir. This year we will build a community choir in an afternoon workshop at the historic Filipino American Community Hall (next to Strawberry Hill Park) where master chef Rudy Rimando will keep choir energy up with ginger tea and savory soul food. The evening concert is in the new BHS Commons. It will be an historic happening, too.

At the BHS all-school MLK assembly last week, students unveiled a new campus street sign. Through the efforts of United Brothers and Sisters Club and its president, Ali Saunders’ senior project, the first street on a school campus in Washington state and the first in Kitsap County is named in honor of the man whose legacy inspires us: “Martin Luther King Jr. Lane NE.” There are 900-plus roads named for MLK in the nation. Most are in the South: Texas, 105; Georgia, 127. Only four are in Washington: one each in Yakima, Seattle, Tacoma and Bainbridge Island. Ours will remind campus visitors and students every day of “The Dream,” our nation’s dream. It will challenge us all, and generations yet born, to extend that path into our daily lives — and to dream, perchance to sing! This year we sing to celebrate Rev. King, the new memorial lane and the students who brought it to life.

founder passes away BY BRIAN KELLY Bainbridge Island Review

Manvel Schauffler, one of the founders of Hyla Middle School, passed away Jan. 8. He was 88. A longtime educator known to many as “Schauff,” he was headmaster of the Catlin Gabel School in Portland, Ore. from 1967 to 1980 and also taught at The Bush School in Seattle. He helped found two middle schools; Hyla Middle School on Bainbridge Island in 1993 and Explorer West in West Seattle in 1996. Lark Palma, the head of school at Caltin Gabel, recalled in a letter to the community how Schauffler was adored by students, faculty and parents. “Everyone who knew Schauff will remember these favorite expressions: ‘I’ll take three volunteers - you, you, and you,’ ‘Be sure to take care of each other,’ ‘Never put a hot pancake on a cold plate,’ ‘Lady with a baby,’ and, ‘The sun always shines on the righteous,’” Palma wrote. Faculty at The Bush School also shared their memories of “Schauff” and his inspiring presence in a tribute on the school’s website. “Schauff was eternally optimistic and amazingly encouraging and supportive of everyone with whom he came into contact, regardless of circumstances,” said Gary Emslie, the former director of the middle school. “He was clearly a very humble person and loved

working with middle-school children. When you retire as a school head at 55 and choose then to be an eighthgrade middle school history teacher, you stand out from the crowd,” he said. “Schauff was a rock of a person and an inspirational teacher who inspired his students to love the subject,” added Jay Franklin, a former Bush student who is now director at the school. “I later went on to become a history teacher in large part because of him. Schauff was tough in that he expected a lot out of you, but he was also very consistent in his care and compassion for others and in his belief that kids, especially middle school kids, are valuable and able to participate in and contribute to any venture,” Franklin said. Schauffler was born in New York City in 1924, and served with the Navy during World War II. He met his wife, Verna, at Black Mountain College in North Carolina after the war, and they moved to Oregon in 1947. He joined the staff at Catlin Gabel School in 1951 and remained there for nearly 30 years. Schaufller is survived by his wife, Verna; their daughters, Robin Schauffler and Deborah Schauffler; their son, Allen; and their grandchildren Robin Macartney and Alex Macartney. A public celebration of Schauff’s life is scheduled for 1 p.m. Sunday, Feb. 17 at the Catlin Gabel School.

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Friday, January 25, 2013 • Bainbridge Island Review

obituaries

Joan Lindall Holcomb, age 78 Joan Lindall Holcomb passed away on Dec. 19, 2012 at Frederick Memorial Hospital in Frederick, Md. She was born Darlene Joan Dagny Lindall on June 22, 1934, in Parkers Prairie, Minn., to Oscar and Dagny Lindall, and was the youngest of three children including Dale Lindall, her brother, and Ramona Arehart, her sister. Joan worked for many years as the executive director of Helpline House. She truly lived a life of service to others from coast to coast, starting from her work at National Institutes of Health after graduating college, continuing to her work at Helpline House, and culminating in her taking care of her grandchildren during her son’s military service, and of her older brother through his battle with cancer. In her later years, upon retirement, she moved back to her family home in Parkers Prairie. In the past year and a half she moved to Maryland to be near family, due to health issues. She was a resident of Vindobona Nursing Center of Braddock Heights, Md, at the time of her death. She is survived by her children; Matt, John, and Peter; and her seven grandchildren. Of her siblings, she is survived by her sister Ramona of Boulder, Colo. In lieu of flowers, the family requests donations to Helpline House, Inc, 282 Knechtel Way NE, Bainbridge Island, WA 98110.

Rose Marie Thomas

www.BaInBRIdgeRevIew.com A memorial service was held at the Church of the Transfiguration in Braddock Heights, Md., on Dec. 29, 2012. Interment will be in the family burial plot in Parkers Prairie, in accordance with her wishes, at a later date, with the final burial service to be held at First Evangelical Lutheran Church where she was baptized, confirmed and married. Please sign the guest book at www.dbthompsonfuneralhome.com. Friends of Joan are invited to an informal gathering in her memory at 3 p.m. Friday, Feb. 8 in the social hall at Bethany Lutheran Church, 7968 Finch Road.

Jean Rae Carr, age 70 Jean Rae Carr passed away suddenly and unexpectedly on her 70th birthday, Dec. 27, 2012. Jean was born on Dec. 27, 1942 in Glasgow, Scotland and immigrated to Poulsbo in 1989 where she lived with her brother. She enjoyed her life here to the fullest and often said that she should have moved here earlier. While she was here she touched many people’s lives with her strong Scottish accent, her always positive attitude, and her unbelievable work ethic. Jean spent her life doing what she always wanted to do, helping and caring for others. She is survived by her son, Brian Moir, Adelaide, Australia; her brother, Ron McKim, Poulsbo; and her brother, Robert Moir, Glasgow, Scotland.

Nancy DeNyse Paxton June 4, 1940 - December 4, 2012 On December 4th our beautiful Nancy left this world for the next. Her amazing spirit lives on in her daughters: Stephanie Jackson, Kimberly Paxton-Hagner, Melissa Paxton; grandchildren Cooper Hagner, Bella Jackson; son-inlaws Bob Hagner, Adam Steiner; brother Allan Wheeler; sister Diane Irwin; nieces Tracy and Erica Wheeler, Marchal, Jennifer, Amber, Angela, and Brook Irwin; her extended family and loving friends. Born in Huntington, NY, Nancy was always a free spirit. She graduated from the University of Arizona, married Jerre Paxton, moved to Yakima, WA and began teaching. After raising her three girls, she graduated from PLU with a Masters in School Counseling. In her late 50s, Nancy bought a Harley motorcycle and began touring the USA. She left a legacy of adventure behind instructing us all to Live, Laugh, and Love. Her spectacular smile and infectious laughter will be greatly missed. TRIBUTE Paid Notice

Dawn G. Shipe

Match 17, 1932 - January 16, 2013

January 5, 1951 - January 11, 2013

Rose Marie Thomas, died on Wednesday, January 16th, 2013 at her home in Poulsbo, WA of natural causes, surrounded by family and friends. Rose was born on March 17, 1932 in Louisville, Kentucky to Margaret Ann Hummel and Norbert Daniel Hummel. Rose attended Loretto High School and Ursuline College in Louisville graduating with a Bachelor of Arts Degree in English in 1954. She also received a Masters of Arts Degree in Religious Education from Seattle University. Rose was married to Rudolph Delphin Thomas for 55 years. They had eight children. Rose found time to volunteer in school, community, and church activities. Rose worked as Director of Religious Education for St. Olaf’s Parish in Poulsbo for many years. Rose was a member of the League of Women Voters and the American Association of University Women. Rose was an avid reader, who loved to travel. She loved to tell stories about faith. Her home was always open to friends and visitors. She enjoyed lively discussions. Rose is survived by her children: Rudolph Delphin Thomas Jr. (Catriona) of Charlottesville, VA, Joseph Hayden Thomas (Shannon) of Portland, OR, John Quincy Thomas (Paula) of San Diego, CA, Matthew Hummel Thomas (Cristina) of Tacoma, WA, Bridget Mary Brewer (Kevin) of Lynnwood, WA, Marie Julia Thomas of Martigues, France. Rose is also survived by her siblings Norbert Hummel, Jr. (Jane), Sr. Patricia Hummel, and Sr. Margaret Hummel of Louisville, KY, and Sr. Ellen Hummel of Philadelphia, PA. Rose had 16 grandchildren. Rose was preceded in death by her parents, her husband Rudy, and her daughters, Mary Pat and Margaret Ann, as well as her sister Mary Jane Hummel. A visitation was held on Sunday, January 20, 2013 at St. Olaf Catholic Church in Poulsbo WA followed by the Rosary. The Mass of Christian Burial took place on Monday, January 21 at St. Olaf’s, followed by a reception in the church hall. The burial was held at Mountainview Cemetery in Poulsbo following the reception. Memorial contributions may be made to St. Olaf Catholic Church or a charity of preference. The family would like to extend heartfelt thanks and appreciation to friends and caregivers whose loving presence brought great joy and comfort to Rose during her final years of life. Please sign the online Guest Book at: www.cookfamilyfuneralhome.com.

Dawn G. Shipe, our angel, passed away peacefully at her Bainbridge Island home January 11, 2013. Born January 5, 1951 in Mannheim, Germany with the birth name of Hannelorre Bordt, she was a twin to her brother, Hans. They were adopted in 1953 by US Army Major Noel, & his wife Irene, Griffin of Tacoma, WA, while Noel was stationed in Germany, and were named Dawn and Doug. Dawn attended Lakes High School, Lakewood, WA graduating in 1969 with a 4.0 GPA. She was awarded a prestigious Walter Reed Scholarship for nursing. Dawn spent her career in medical administration, working at Tacoma General Hospital and Swedish Medical Center where she was the coordinator of the pain clinic. She married Paul Watson in 1970; they had one child Kimberly Marie. Dawn and Paul divorced in 2001. Dawn then met George Shipe of Bremerton, WA and was married in May 2005, three months after her diagnosis for Glioblastoma. Dawn is survived by her husband George Shipe, her daughter Kim Kirschenmann, son-in-law Bryan and grand daughter Ashley, her brother Doug (DeAnna) Griffin, three nieces and nephews, step daughter Danielle, step grandson Andrew Neumann, aunt Donna Sowler and several cousins. Dawn loved, and was deeply interested in, her family & friends. After diagnosis, she volunteered at Swedish Medical Center, Interfaith Volunteer Caregivers and Children’s Hospital Thrift Boutique. A Celebration of Life will be held Feb. 2nd, Grace Episcopal Church, Bainbridge Island, WA. At Dawn’s request, in lieu of flowers, please make donations to Interfaith Volunteer Caregivers, Bainbridge Island WA. Please sign the online Guest Book at: www.cookfamilyfuneralhome.com

TRIBUTE Paid Notice

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TRIBUTE Paid Notice

WEARING A BICYCLE HELMET IS THE LAW for all ages on Bainbridge Island (2001), in King County (1993), in Seattle (2003) and in Poulsbo if you are under 18 (1995).

Eugenia Nies Reinauer 1921 - 2013 Eugenia Nies Reinauer, passed away on Tuesday, January 1, 2013 at her home on Bainbridge Island, WA. She was 91 years of age. An accomplished artist, classical pianist and operatic singer, she worked in Nordstrom’s advertising department for 25 years where she specialized in women’s shoe illustration for newspaper ads. She also loved gardening, crossword puzzles and teaching piano. Her prized vegetables were for sale at Walt’s Market for many years. Born in Chicago in 1921, she was the only child of William Levane and Esther Bradner Nies. While pursuing a career in commercial art, she met Robert Louis Reinauer, also an artist, and they married in Seattle in 1951. They lived in Normandy Park for 12 years and had two children, then moved to Bainbridge Island where they resided for the past 47 years. Robert preceded her in death in 2010. She is survived by her son Dirk Reinauer (Jeri), daughter Deonne Rogers (William) and grandchildren Brandon Reinauer, Nathan Reinauer, Jessica Reinauer, Robert Rogers and Camryn Rogers. Please sign the online Guest Book at: www. cookfamilyfuneralhome.com. 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: obits@bainbridgereview.com

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


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WWW.BAINBRIDGEREVIEW.COM

Friday, January 25, 2013 • Bainbridge Island Review

CALENDAR Bainbridge Island

FRIDAY 25

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. NEW AT BAC: Bainbridge Arts and Crafts presents an exhibition by Christopher Mathie, Larry McCaffrey and Kay Walsh in January. Mathie’s landscapes balance on a point between reality and abstraction. To get to that place, the artist balances light and dark, wet and dry paint, and opaque and transparent layers. McCaffrey turns his expertise in industrial sheet metal to making art. For many years McCaffrey’s industrial fabrication work demanded high craftsmanship to solve complex three-dimensional problems. Walsh began photography with a Brownie camera. She has grown from Kodachrome vacation photos to Photoshop landscape photography. The show runs through Jan. 30. FAMILY MATINEE: The family movie matinee feature at the Bainbridge Public Library is “Brave.” The film will be screened at 3:30 p.m. Friday, Jan. 25. Merida, heroic daughter of King Fergus and Queen Elinor, undoes a beastly curse with the help of her clever and mischievous triplet brothers. Popcorn will be provided.

SATURDAY 26 THE NEW EGYPT: “Great Decisions at the Library” continues at the Bainbridge Public Library at 9:30 a.m. Saturday, Jan. 26 with “Power to the People: The New Egypt.” The talk will be moderated by Marwa Maziad, an Egyptian journalist and fellow at the Middle East Center of the University of Washington’s Jackson School of International Studies. The program is co-sponsored by the Bainbridge Island Arts & Humanities Council and the Kitsap Regional Library.

Info: krlgd.wordpress.com. ‘THE MITTEN’: Kids Discovery Museum presents the family show “The Mitten” on Saturday, Jan. 26. Discover the magic of a Ukrainian folk tale through live theater for the whole family, featuring local actor talent and multimedia. Enjoy the charm and humor of the animals as they make room for each newcomer in the lost mitten. The show combines actors, puppetry and animation to bring this Ukrainian holiday folk tale to life. The show is at 11 a.m. and 3 p.m. at the Bainbridge Island Museum of Art Auditorium. “The Mitten” is presented by KiDiMu and produced by the Bainbridge Island Storymakers Studio; free tickets are available at KiDiMu or by calling 206855-4650. Space is limited. Suggested $5 donation will support KiDiMu’s mission. Info: 206-855-4650 or www.kidimu.org. ISLAND GARDENING: The Bainbridge Public Library presents “The Art of Island Gardening” featuring the Bloedel Reserve at 1 p.m. Saturday, Jan. 26. Join Ed Moydell, executive director of the Bloedel Reserve, and Andy Navage, horticultural director, for a discussion of this extraordinary treasure. Info: www.bainbridge publiclibrary.org.

SUNDAY 27 SEA STORIES: Vaughn Sherman of Edmonds will visit Eagle Harbor Books at 3 p.m. Sunday, Jan. 27 to read from “Sea Travels: Memoirs of a 20th Century Master Mariner.” “Sea Travels” is the story of J. Holger Christensen as told to Sherman, the sailor’s nephew. Sherman, a former Pacific Northwest fisheries biologist and a retired CIA officer, captured his uncle’s stories on audio tape shortly before his death. Using seed money earned gold mining in Alaska, a Danish couple and their two young boys make their way to Bainbridge Island; buy a workboat; and establish themselves among the Pacific Northwest’s most respected seafarers. CONCERTO COMPETITION: The Bainbridge Symphony Orchestra’s 2013

Photo courtesy of Georgia Browne

Gypsy jazz band Pearl Django comes to Bainbridge Island for a concert this weekend at Island Center Hall.

CAN’T MISS HAPPENINGS

Pearl Django will perform with Douce Ambiance in concert at 7:30 p.m. Saturday, Jan. 26 at Island Center Hall. Pearl Django is one of the most highly regarded Hot Club style groups working today. Douce Ambiance is a Young Artist Concerto Competition will be held at 6 p.m. Sunday, Jan. 27 at Bainbridge Performing Arts. Players of all instruments, including strings, woodwinds, brass, percussion, piano, harp and voice, are welcome to audition. Applicants should be between the ages of 12 and 21 years old as of the competition date, and they needn’t be residents of Bainbridge Island. Apply online at www. bainbridgeperformingarts.org/products/2013young-artist-concertocompetition. Info: contact Maestro Schulz at wschulz@bainbridgeperformingarts.org.

COMING UP MESSY MONDAY: Children can join Kids Discovery Museum instructor Tess Sinclair for special art projects Jan. 28. Messy experimentation and sensory exploration are not only allowed but encouraged. The program is free with admission or membership, and is made possible by Bainbridge Pediatrics. Drop by any time between 10 a.m. and noon. Info: 206-855-4650 or www.kidimu.org. STORIES FOR WEE ONES: Toddler Storytime returns to the Bainbridge Public

string trio of violin, viola and cello that covers that wonderful and vast terrain that is best described as “Brahms meets Wayne Shorter.” Tickets are $17 in advance at Winslow Drug or by calling the Bainbridge parks district office at 206-842-2306, ext. 118, and $20 at the door, $10 for students.

Library at 10:30 a.m. Monday, Jan. 28. Toddlers from 18 months to 3 years old can enjoy stories, rhymes, songs and fun with the children’s librarian. A parent/caregiver should accompany children during storytime. GAMING FUN: Teen Early Release Monday at the Bainbridge Public Library will feature gaming from 2 to 4 p.m. Monday, Jan. 28. Come by the library every Monday on early release day for some free fun. The Jan. 28 gathering will focus on gaming, lowtech with board games and hi-tech with the Wii and PS3. There will be Mario Kart, Super Smash Bros, Wii Sports, Little Big Planet, Guitar Hero and more. All video games are rated Teen and under. The program is for students in grades seven through 12. LIBRARY STORYTIME: Baby Storytime returns to the Bainbridge Public Library at 12:30 p.m. Tuesday, Jan. 29. Babies up to 18 months old can enjoy stories, rhymes, songs and fun with the children’s librarian. PJ FUN: The Bainbridge Public Library presents Pajama Storytime at 6 p.m. Tuesday, Jan. 29. Come in your pajamas

ON THE HORIZON The Building a Sustainable Economy lecture series continues at 5:30 p.m. Friday, Feb. 15 at the Bainbridge Public Library with speaker Fred

Kirschenmann. The lecture is co-sponsored by the Bainbridge Graduate Institute, Bainbridge Island Chamber of Commerce, Sustainable Bainbridge.

CELTIC VIOLIN! Int-Beg. Workshop with Jane Landstra Mondays 7-8:30 PM Dates: 1/28, 2/11, 2/18, 2/25, 3/11, 3/18 Includes lesson CD, transcripts, chords,technique tips, and one entry to Bainbidge Earthday Contra Dance. Advanced plays a set with Country Capers, Sat. April 20TH! Information: 360-697-6192 Jane Landstra • www.countrycapers.net Classes held at Studio One Island Music Center on Bainbridge Island for reading, crafts and a cozy environment in the downstairs children’s department. The program is fun for children of all ages, their families and caregivers. Info: www.krl.org. FLY FISHERS MEET: Bainbridge Island Fly Fishers meet at 7 p.m. Tuesday, Jan. 29 at Seabold Hall for a special program, Fly Fishing The Stehekin, from a local guide. Bring a fly or $1 and participate in the raffle for a nice selection of flies. Info: Dave Boyce at 206842-8374. AVALANCHE AWARENESS: Avalanches can pose a deadly danger in the Pacific Northwest. At a special program at 7 p.m. Tuesday, Jan. 29 at the Bainbridge Public Library, learn how to be safe and be prepared by

learning the basic science of avalanches, the risks associated with winter backcountry travel, the ins and outs of avalanche forecasts, and the basics of avalanche safety equipment. The free program will be presented by AMGA mountain guide Tyler Reid. The presentation is co-sponsored by Pacific Alpine Guides, the Friends of the Northwest Avalanche Center, Wildernest Outdoor Store and the Bainbridge Public Library. PRESCHOOLER FUN: Preschool Storytime is 10:30 a.m. Wednesday, Jan. 30 at the Bainbridge Public Library. Preschoolers from 3 to 6 can have a blast with stories, rhymes, songs and fun with the children’s librarian. Parent/caregiver attendance is necessary.


Friday, January 25, 2013 • Bainbridge Island Review

ONE NIGHT STAND: Fathom Events and Overnight Musicals present “One Night Stand” — a look behind the scenes of one of New York City’s best kept secrets — at 7:30 p.m. Wednesday, Jan. 30 at Bainbridge Cinemas. The one-night event offers theatre lovers a candid look at what it takes to write, cast, rehearse and perform four short musicals in just 24 short hours. Tickets are $12.50 at the Bainbridge Cinemas box office or www.ticket makers.com/GenFilm2P. dll/zipsearch. PRESCHOOL FAIR: Kids Discovery Museum hosts a free preschool fair from 5:30 to 7 p.m. Thursday, Jan. 31. Families can discover an island of learning possibilities under one roof, and all in one evening, at

WWW.BAINBRIDGEREVIEW.COM

an informational, afterhours event featuring Bainbridge Island preschools. Meet teachers and learn about different programs. And, since it is at KiDiMu, attending families will get to play together, too, and get a chance to win a door prize. Info: 206-855-4650 or www.kidimu.org. THE GOD JESUS KNEW: What do Hebrew Scripture, the writings of the New Testament, and the life of Jesus tell us about the God he knew and went often to the desert to meet? Fr. John Topel, SJ, PhD will present at 7 p.m. Thursday, Jan. 31 at St. Cecilia Parish. Fr. Topel is a biblical scholar and author. His award-winning books include “The Way of Peace” and “Children of a Compassionate God.” Donations will be

accepted at the door. Info: 206-842-3594. TAX TIME: Get free AARP tax assistance at the Bainbridge Public Library from 1:30 to 4 p.m. Friday, Feb. 1; 10:30 a.m. to 1 p.m. Monday, Feb. 4; 10:30 a.m. to 1 p.m. Wednesday, Feb. 6; 1:30 to 4 p.m. Friday, Feb. 8; 10:30 a.m. to 1 p.m. Monday, Feb. 11; 10:30 a.m. to 1 p.m. Wednesday, Feb. 13; 1:30 to 4 p.m. Friday, Feb. 15.; 10:30 a.m. to 1 p.m. Wednesday, Feb. 20; 1:30 to 4 p.m. Friday, Feb. 22; 10:30 a.m. to 1 p.m. and 5:30 to 7:30 p.m. Monday, Feb. 25; 10:30 a.m. to 1 p.m. Wednesday, Feb. 27. Info: www.krl.org. ART WALK: The Bainbridge Public Library will participate in the First Friday Art Walk at 5 p.m. Friday, Feb. 1. On exhibit this month

are encaustic and acrylic images by Walter F. Ball. There will be light refreshments. Info: www.bainbridge publiclibrary.org. STEWART DANIELS ART: The Bainbridge Performing Arts Gallery features “The Art of Stewart Daniels” in February, an exhibit of several large oil paintings on canvas that spring directly from the artist’s imagination with vivid color. The gallery will participate in the First Friday Art Walk from 5 to 7 p.m. Friday, Feb. 1. View more of Stewart’s work online at www. stewartdaniels.com. Gallery hours throughout the month are 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Tuesday through Friday, plus one hour prior to each performance. Admission is free at BPA, 200 Madison Ave. North.

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Adoptable pets of the week

For adoption through PAWS: Louisa is an 8-year-old jet black female with beautiful chocolaty highlights in her medium length fur. She is very friendly and interactive. Louisa loves to be petted and brushed and will sit on your lap as long as you let her. She’d love to meet you at the Adoption Center on Miller Road. Call 780-0656 for more information.

For adoption through Kitsap Humane Society: Chester is a very friendly, loving male Labrador retriever mix who is looking for a new family to adore and spoil him. Chester loves to play ball and is an expert at fetch. See Chester and other adoptable pets at Kitsap Humane Society, www. kitsap-humane.org.

Worship Directory SAINT BARNABAS EPISCOPAL CHURCH Serving All of KitsapSynagogue County Bainbridge Island’s

SaturdayServices Services 9:30 Saturday 9:30am am 9010 Miller Rd. • All Welcome!

9010 Miller Rd. • All Welcome! Hebrew School • Adult Education

Rabbi Mark Glickman

(206) 842-9010 • www.kolshalom.net

Sundays: 8 am - Contemplative 10 am - Festive Service with Choir 1187 Wyatt Way NW • 206.842.5601 Bainbridge Island • stbbi.org

Passion for God – Compassion for Others

Worship: 8:30am & 10am Education: 10am Nursery Available

St. Cecilia Catholic Church

(206) 842-4241

Weekend Masses: Saturday 5pm & Sunday 8 & 10am, 7pm Daily Mass or Communion Service: Monday thru Saturday 9am Confessions: Saturday 4-4:45pm

www.BethanyOfBainbridge.org

1310 Madison Ave. N. • (206) 842-3594

Bethany Lutheran Church - ELCA Corner of Sportsman and High School Roads

(206) 842-9010 www.kolshalom.net

Blessed to be a Blessing Bainbridge High School Commons Sunday••10:00 9:30 a.m. Sunday a.m. www.crosssound.org

Legal Notices Notice of Nondiscriminatory Policy as to Students The Carden Country School admits students of any race, color, national and ethnic origin to all the rights, privileges, programs, and activities generally accorded or made available to students at the school. It does not discriminate on the basis of race, color, national and ethnic origin in administration of its educational policies, admissions polices, scholarship and loan programs, athletic and other school-administered programs. Date of Publication 01/25/13 BR452185

ORDINANCE NO. 2013-01 Approved: 01/23/13 Published: 01/25/13 Effective: 01/30/13 AN ORDINANCE of the City of Bainbridge Island, Washington, relating to the schedule for regular meetings of the City Council and amending Section 2.04.030 of the Bainbridge Island Municipal Code to establish the time of such meetings. Date of pubication: 01/25/13 BR452687 IN THE SUPERIOR COURT OF THE STATE OF WASHINGTON IN AND FOR THE COUNTY OF KITSAP In re the Estate of James Arthur Young, Jr.,

POULSBO FIRST LUTHERAN

Sunday Worship at 9:30 & am 11:00 am Sunday Worship 10:30 Sunday 9:00 am BirthAdult - 12thEducation Grade Programs

Rolling Bay Presbyterian Church

Come and Worship with us! 8:00am & 11:00am Traditional Worship 9:00am “Celebrate the Walk”

206.842.3098

www.rbpres.org

17,500 Households Call 842-6613

Contemporary Worship 10:00am Education Hour

Yo u t h G ro u p S u n d ay 6 – 7 : 3 0 p m 1 1 0 4 2 S u n ri s e D ri ve N E B a i n b ri d g e I s l a n d

Advertise your Church Services here & reach

779-2622

Childcare 5 and under provided 18920 4th Ave. NE, Poulsbo

For Kitsap Countywide Legal listings, please turn to Real Estate Now/Kitsap Classifieds Deceased. NO. 12-4-00942-1 Probate Notice to Creditors RCW 11.40.030 The Co-Personal Representatives named below have been appointed as co-personal representatives of this estate. Any person having a claim against the deceased 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 or mailing to the co-personal representatives or the co-personal representatives’ attorney at the address stated below a copy of the claim and filing the original of the claim with the court

in which the probate proceedings were commenced. The claim must be presented within the later of: (1) Thirty (30) days after the copersonal representatives served or mailed the notice to the creditor as provided under 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 is forever barred, except as otherwise provided in RCW 11.40.051 and 11.40.060. This bar is effective as to claims against both the deceased’s probate and nonprobate assets. DATE OF FIRST PUBLICATION: JANUARY 11, 2013

Co-Personal Representatives: James A. Young, III and Margaret Y. Hansche /s/ James A. Young, III James A. Young, III /s/ Margaret Y. Hansche Margaret Y. Hansche Attorney for Estate: Lincoln J. Miller /s/ Lincoln J. Miller Lincoln J. Miller, WSBA #25306 Attorneys for Estate Address for Mailing or Service: 19586 10th Avenue N.E., Suite 300 P.O. box 2172 Poulsbo, WA 98370 Date of first publication: 01/11/13 Date of last publication: 01/25/13 BR448430

NOTICE Puget Sound Energy, 10885 NE 4th St. Bellevue, WA, is seeking coverage under the Washington State Department of Ecology’s Construction Stormwater NPDES and State Waste Discharge General Permit. The proposed project, Win-15 Eagle Harbor Underground Distribution - Phase 2 is located at southeast of the intersection of Bucklin Hill Rd NE and Eagle Harbor Dr NE, extending north on Bucklin Hill Rd NE, turning south on Eagle Harbor Dr NE, and terminating at approximately 6431 Eagle Harbor Dr NE in Bainbridge Island, in Kitsap County. This project involves .25 acres of soil distur-

bance for installation of underground electrical utility construction activities. Stormwater will be discharged to roadside ditches along Eagle Harbor Dr NE and Eagle Harbor . Any persons desiring to present their views to the Washington State Department of Ecology regarding this application, or interested in Ecology’s action on this application, may notify Ecology in writing no later than 30 days of the last date of publication of this notice. Ecology reviews public comments and considers whether discharges from this project would cause a measurable change in receiving water quality, and, if

so, whether the project is necessary and in the overriding public interest according to Tier II antidegradation requirements under WAC 173-201A-320. Comments can be submitted to: Department of Ecology Attn: Water Quality Program, Construction Stormwater P.O. Box 47696, Olympia, WA 98504-7696 Date of first publication: 01/25/13 Date of last publication: 02/01/13 BR451690 Reach over a million potential customers when you advertise in the Service Directory. Call 800-388-2527 or go online to nw-ads.com


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NATO LECTURE: “Great Decisions at the Library” presents “NATO and the U.S. in the 21st Century” at 9:30 a.m. Saturday, Feb. 2 at the Bainbridge Public Library. Drop by for coffee, a short film and a lively discussion of foreign affairs. Dr. Christopher Jones, associate professor at the Henry M. Jackson School of International Studies at the University of Washington, will serve as moderator. Co-sponsored by the Bainbridge Island Arts & Humanities Council and the Kitsap Regional Library. Info and background readings: www.krlgd.wordpress.com. DigiTAL DOwNLOADiNg: The Bainbridge Public Library will present a digital download class at 1 p.m. Saturday, Feb. 2. Learn to download library eBooks, audiobooks and music to a computer or portable device. Class size is limited. Pre-register at the Bainbridge Library or call 206-842-4162. The class will repeat at 10 a.m. Tuesday, Feb. 12. EDgEY HUMOR: Bainbridge Performing Arts presents The EDGE Improv at 7:30 p.m. Saturday, Feb. 2. 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.bainbridgeperformingarts.org, by phone at 206-842-8569 or in person at BPA, 200 Madison Ave. North. BPA Box Office hours are 1 to 4 p.m. Wednesday through Friday, and one hour prior to each performance. HEALiNg DEMOCRACY: The Bainbridge community is invited to a series of six Healing Democracy Action Circles, beginning Feb. 3, in the Vineyard Lane Community Room. The circles are from 3 to 5 p.m., and will give people a chance to think more deeply about their own roles as citizens and share their visions for a better world. Sponsored by Frog Rock Forum, Sustainable Bainbridge, and Cedars Unitarian Universalist Church. Additional meetings are on Feb. 17, March 3, March 17, April 14 and April 21. There is a one-time fee of $10 for the series. Info: www.sustainableBain bridge.org or 206-842-4439. STORiES FOR wEE ONES: Toddler Storytime returns to the Bainbridge Public Library at 10:30 a.m. Mondays, Feb. 4, 11 and 25. Toddlers from 18 months to

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3 years old can enjoy stories, rhymes, songs and fun with the children’s librarian. Toddler Age Guideline: 18 months to 3 years. A parent/caregiver should accompany children during storytime. STORYTiME AT THE LiBRARY: Baby Storytime returns to the Bainbridge Public Library at 12:30 p.m. Tuesdays, Feb. 5, 12, 19 and 26. Babies up to 18 months old can enjoy stories, rhymes, songs and fun with the children’s librarian. gRiPPiNg TALES: The Bainbridge Public Library presents “Fireside Mysteries: Storytime for Grownups” at 1 p.m. Mondays, Feb. 4, 11 and 25 at Waterfront Park Community Center. Escape from the winter cold to hear short mysteries read aloud. Sit back and relax as librarians read gripping tales that promise to keep you in suspense. ALL OUT FOR ANiME: The Anime Club will meet at 2 p.m. Monday, Feb. 4 at the Bainbridge Public Library for early release Monday. The group will watch anime rated Teen and under. MAKE A MARKER: Help make a maker space at 7 p.m. Monday, Feb. 4 at the Bainbridge Public Library. Are you a tinkerer or inven-

tor who uses high-tech and standard tools for woodworking, metal arts or fiber arts? Or are you interested in learning more about maker spaces or sharing your skills with others, especially young people? Help create a maker space within the new artisan center planned on Bainbridge Island. Info: email info@bainbridgebarn.org. PJ FUN: The Bainbridge Public Library presents Pajama Storytime at 7 p.m. Tuesdays, Feb. 5, 12, 19 and 26. Come in your pajamas for stories and songs and some unstructured library time. The program is fun for children of all ages, their families and caregivers. Info: 206-842-4162 or www.krl. org. PRESCHOOLER EVENT: Preschool Storytime is 10:30 a.m. Wednesdays, Feb. 6, 13, 20 and 27 at the Bainbridge Public Library. Preschoolers from 3 to 6 can have a blast with stories, rhymes, songs and fun with the children’s librarian. Parent/caregiver attendance is necessary. COMPUTER HELP: CLICK! Computer Tutoring will be offered from noon to 3 p.m. Wednesday, Feb. 6 at the Bainbridge Public Library. Want to learn more about how

to use a computer? Have questions about email? Wondering what terms like “browser,” “search engine” and “address bar” mean? Sign up for 30 minutes with a tutor; spaces are available every half-hour. Call 206-842-4162 to register. Additional computer tutoring sessions will be held from noon to 3 p.m. Wednesdays, Feb. 13, 20 and 27. PUB TRiViA: Books on Tap returns to the Treehouse Café at 7:30 p.m. Wednesday, Feb. 6. Tap into your inner genius; come for an hour of literary pub trivia and team games, followed by an hour of open word-game play. If you’re feeling competitive, stop by the Bainbridge Branch of Kitsap Regional Library for a booklist. Read more, win more. This event is for ages 21 and older. FREE ADMiSSiON: Free First Thursday returns to Kids Discovery Museum from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Thursday, Feb. 7. On the first Thursday of each month, families are invited to explore KiDiMu free of charge. Have fun with a variety of hands-on exhibits and art activities. Info: 206-855-4650 or www. kidimu.org.

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Bainbridge hires another consultant to review embattled police department BY BRIAN KELLY Bainbridge Island Review

The city of Bainbridge Island will take a more intensive look inside its troubled police department. City Manager Douglas Shultze has hired an expert consultant to conduct a top-to-bottom review of the police department to find areas of improvement and then come up with a development plan for needed changes. Pendleton Consulting, a Kingston-based firm headed by Michael R. Pendleton, will conduct the assessment. Pendleton, a former police officer and University of Washington professor, has worked as a consultant on police issues

controversy ever since. Jon Fehlman, then the city’s police chief, went on medical leave during the trial and was hit by a vote of “no confidence” by the city’s police union while he was on leave. Union officials blamed Fehlman for poor morale in the department and accused him of numerous violations of state law and department policies. An outside investigation was launched and found the union’s claims of wrongdoing largely unfounded. The Kitsap County Prosecutor’s Office also investigated, and found Fehlman committed no crimes. Fehlman, however, resigned in September. City officials had also sought an outside investigator to review union complaints against Fehlman’s second-in-command, Sue Shultz, after members of the Bainbridge police guild accused Shultz of gender discrimination against two female officers in the department. Though the investigation did not find clear evidence of gender discrimination by Shultz, she tendered her resignation after the investigation report was released.

for the cities of Kenmore, Sumner, Lacy, Olympia and Kent. According to the biography that is included in his assessment proposal, he is also on retainer to the city of Seattle as a consultant on police accountability. The suggestion for an intensive review of the police department has been an enduring idea within Bainbridge city hall over the past year, spurred in part by the fatal police shooting of a mentally ill Bainbridge man in October 2010 that prompted a federal civil rights court case and a $1 million judgement against the city in June. The Bainbridge Island Police Department has been caught in a swirl of

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Apart from the recent high-profile departures in the police department, some members of the city council began to call again for a comprehensive review of the police department. In November, the council agreed to ask the Washington Association of Sheriffs and Police Chiefs to perform a study that would look at the strengths, weaknesses and areas for improvement within the department. The assessment suggested by Pendleton Consulting is estimated to cost between $9,770 and $10,495 for the first phase. It would include interviews of 45 people; 25 police department employees and another 25 participants picked by the city manager. The consultant proposal was expected to go before the council last week for consideration. After the council meeting was canceled due to a lack of a quorum, Schulze decided that the matter was “time sensitive” and needed to be finished before a new police chief is hired. Brian Kelly can be reached at 206-842-6613.

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Gov. Jay Inslee met with U.S. Attorney General Eric Holder in Washington, D.C. Tuesday to talk about the state’s plan to allow the sale of marijuana for personal use. Washington voters approved Initiative 502 in November, which provides for the legal sale and personal use of marijuana. The use and possession of marijuana, however, remains illegal under federal law. Inslee and Washington Attorney General Bob Ferguson met with Holder to explain how Washington authorities would work to prevent legal marijuana from “leaking” outside the Evergreen State. The governor also said he provided Holder with a threepage memo that outlines the work expected of state employees as they develop rules to allow the legal sale and use of marijuana. State officials have long been concerned that state employees could face prosecution at the federal level for their participation in any efforts that provide greater access to the illegal drug. The state will be involved in licensing marijuana growers and marijuana sales, and must also set up a regulatory system that includes the collection of revenue from marijuana sales. Holder did not share any opinions on what he thought of the legalization of marijuana in Washington, or if the federal government would challenge the state’s efforts in court, Inslee said. Still, the conversation was welcome, the governor said. “We very much appreciate his willingness to consider in great detail the particulars

of this initiative,” Inslee told reporters during a conference call Tuesday afternoon. Inslee said he was encouraged by the discussion, and said he was committed to upholding the will of the voters on I-502. “We’re going to continue the path we’re on,” he said. I-502 was approved in November with a 55 percent “yes” vote. The proposal passed by a landslide on Bainbridge Island, and I-502 collected more than 70 percent of the vote in eight of the island’s 22 precincts. Inslee said he expects Washington will get a fair evaluation of its efforts by the U.S. Attorney General, and more discussions on the topic are possible in the coming months. “We want to continue this conversation to remove any doubts that might exist.” He also said the state expects to finish its rule-making effort on legal marijuana by this summer, with licenses being issued in August. Ferguson said he hoped the federal government would provide greater clarity in the months ahead on its view of Washington’s move toward legal marijuana. He also said a team of lawyers in his office has been working on the state’s legal strategy in the event that the federal government does challenge Washington’s implementation of I-502. That said, Washington hopes to find a way to implement I-502 without a court battle with the federal government. “We want to avoid a legal fight here. We want to find a pathway for working with the federal government,” Ferguson said.

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Under $500

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FYI POLICE BLOTTER Bainbridge Police reported the following incidents: Monday, Jan. 7 8:15 a.m. Two unlocked cars were entered and items were stolen while their owners were out for an hour-long jog. A spare key, leather driving gloves, sunglasses and tire chains were taken. Tuesday, Jan. 8 3:47 p.m. A passenger window was smashed and a purse was stolen from inside a van parked at the library on Madison Avenue. Wednesday, Jan. 9 8:20 a.m. A car and truck were broken into on Reitan Road and items were stolen from inside. 8:31 a.m. A satellite dish and a mailbox were stolen from a home on Pinyon Avenue. 11:11 a.m. A car was broken into at an auto shop on Miller Road. An Australian bull whip was stolen, as well as a tool bag and around 60 CDs. The items were valued at $1,780. 8:55 p.m. After witnessing a car roll through a stop sign, police paced a car on Fox Cove Lane going 60 mph in a 35 mph zone. The officer was barely able to keep up. The patrol car nearly lost control while pursuing the speeding car as it took tight turns at high speeds. Police believe the driver was trying to lose them. The pursuit continued to Olympic Beach Road where the driver pulled into his driveway. He called out to the officer that he was home now. Police asked the driver why he was driving so fast or why he didn’t pull over when they turned on their overhead lights. The driver said that he didn’t pull over because his driveway was 50 feet away. Police told him they thought he was trying to ditch them. He argued with them in response. “No way, Jose, was I trying to ditch you,” he said. The man was asked if he had anything to drink. He said he only had one glass of wine on the ferry. The driver then failed road side sobriety tests. He finished by saying, “Both you and I know I’m not drunk.” He then declined to take a breath test before getting back into his car and turning it on. Officers told him to turn the car off. He said he was just turning on the radio. Police noted that his attitude went from cooperative to “bellicose,” a term that he attributed to himself. The driver was cited for negligent driving and speeding. He left the officers saying he would see them in court. Thursday, Jan. 10 3:27 a.m. Police responded to a domestic fight at the 76 gas station on High School Road after residents reported a man screaming at a woman. After a man picked up an ex-girlfriend at the ferry, the “off and on” couple parked at the gas station to talk. The man wanted to know the name of the person she was texting all night. He grabbed her phone and read some messages, and the woman got angry and slapped his face as she tried to get her phone back. He then threw the phone out the window. The man then told her to get out, but she refused. He took her purse to throw it out, but she grabbed the strap, breaking it. The man admitted to having one drink that night, but showed no signs of being impaired. Police gave the woman a ride home. The man refused a ride and walked home from the scene. 12:12 p.m. The keys to three cars parked on Buckskin Lane were stolen. The owners regularly keep the keys in the cars’ ignitions and found them all missing in the morning.

WWW.BAINBRIDGEREVIEW.COM

Friday, January 25, 2013 • Bainbridge Island Review


Friday, January 25, 2013 • Bainbridge Island Review

www.BaInBRIdgeRevIew.com

Page a31

$599,000

$835,000

MLS #362178

MLS # 375176

4460 Crystal Springs Drive NE - B.I.

3828 Crystal Springs Drive NE – B.I.

Crystal Springs WFT cottage w/rare no bank WFT that incl private beach & dock. Live in now, rebuild later.

This romantic renovated cottage sits on 125 feet of one of the sunniest beach locations on the island!

Skip Hughes

206.909.7272 • skipsemail@yahoo.com Keller Williams Realty

Hosted by Maureen Buckley

Cell: 206.947.7354 • www.BuckleyRealEstate.com/375176 Buckley & Buckley Real Estate

$875,000

$879,000

MLS #434923

MLS #435937

4450 Crystal Springs Drive NE – B.I.

4529 Point White Drive NE – B.I.

Elegant custom rambler situated on no-bank lot w/private beach & boathouse, remodeled in 1999.

Views of Rich Passage from this 2BR, 2 BA cottage w/1BR guest house. 2.8 acres, permitted for six homes.

Skip Hughes

206.909.7272 • skipsemail@yahoo.com Keller Williams Realty

Mike & Robin Ballou

206.715.9980 • mballou@johnlscott.com | 206.715.9960 • rballou@johnlscott.com John L. Scott Real Estate

$918,000

$919,000

MLS #375012

MLS #389062

4360 Crystal Springs Drive NE – B.I.

3154 Point White Drive NE – B.I.

Beautifully remodeled, 3BR beach style home across from 375 ft. of shared western-exposure waterfront.

Watch the Ferries! 53’ sandy, low-bank. Remodeled early Bainbridge 3BR, plus artist’s studio.

Vesna Somers

206.947.1597 • vesna@windermere.com Windermere Real Estate/BI, Inc.

Jan Johnson

206.371.8792 • janj@windermere.com Windermere Real Estate/BI, Inc.

Sunday, January 27, 1–4pm


Page A32

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Friday,January25,2013•BainbridgeIslandReview

Bainbridge Island’s Real Estate Experts BAT T L E POIN T WAT ER F RON T

PORT M A DISON WAT ER F RON T

PRISTINE WATERFRONT ESTATE OFFERING

WEST-FACING, NO-BANK WATERFRONT

OPEN SUNDAY, 1-4: 15400 BROOM STREET.

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140 ft. of waterfront with deepwater dock and stunning views of Manzanita Bay. Main floor master plus two additional en-suite bedrooms. Private patios and decks for entertaining. MLS #394547. $1,649,000.

Shannon Dierickx 206/799-0888

· Realestate-Bainbridge.com

acreage in the same family for decades! Long drive winds through woods to open fi eld with 180 ft. of frontage to enjoy afternoon sun. Use the small cottage on weekends! MLS #403676. Listed at $1,395,000.

Private, stylish NW home features 150 ft. of low-bank, sandy beachfront. Totally remodeled kitchen, adjoining salon, dining & living spaces with walls of windows. Private patio & pool. MLS #435997. $1,248,000.

Bill Hunt & Mark Wilson 206/300-4889

· HuntWilson.com

Jackie Syvertsen 206/790-3600

· BainbridgeIslandLiving.com

COMMODOR E

W INSLOW

BUILD YOUR DREAM HOME! OPPORTUNITY

FULLY REMODELED, 5-BEDROOM HOME WITH

OPEN SUNDAY, 1-4: 1270 SHANTI LANE.

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M A NZ A NI TA BAY ACR E AGE

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.

great light, location and layout. Beautiful kitchen and bathrooms. Tons of windows and skylights. Sunny backyard with professional landscaping and shed/playhouse. Close to town & schools. MLS #436048. $645,000.

Sid Ball

206/617-7098

· www.Wonderful-Life-Bainbridge.com

Close-in 1,658 sq. ft., 2+ bedroom townhouse feels like a luxury lodge with top-quality wood floors, built-ins, ceiling fans, upgraded finishes & systems throughout. Upstairs den/office space. MLS #440679. $474,000.

Ellin Spenser

Sarah Sydor 206/683-4526

· BainbridgeAgent.com

206/914-2305

· ellin@windermere.com

M A DISON AV ENUE COT TAGES

SOU T H BE ACH WAT ER F RON T

ALL-DAY SUN AND SERENE SURROUNDINGS

CONVENIENT IN-TOWN LIVING! DARLING

OPEN SUNDAY, 1-4: 9551 SOUTH BEACH DR.

Diane Sugden

Susan Murie Burris & Beverly Green

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kitsapweek J a n . 2 5 — 31, 2 013

LIFE AND CULTURE

Best Bremerton artist Juan Rodriguez’s sculpture, ‘Prophet,’ won the Mayor’s Award for Best of Show — $1,500 — in Collective Visions Gallery’s annual juried show. The show was juried by noted artist Alfredo Arreguin.

Collective Visions Gallery / Contributed

in this edition Calendar ............... Pages 4-6 Crossword ................ Page 5 Sudoku ..................... Page 6 Foodies, Wine ... Pages 15,16

Pag e X X

Real Estate • Employment Merchandise • Auto and More

Pages 9-14

what’s up

this week

of the

CVG You can see the region’s best art in an exhibit that continues through Feb. 23 — Story and photos, pages 2-3

Grammy winners Tingstad & Rumbel perform Jan. 26, 7:30 p.m., in the Island Music Guild, 10598 NE Valley Road, Bainbridge. Contributed photo

TingsTad & Rumbel in bi Jan. 26 BAINBRIDGE — Grammy award-winning folk duo Tingstad & Rumbel perform Jan. 26, 7:30 p.m., at Island Music Guild, 10598 NE Valley Road, Bainbridge Island. Tickets are $20 and available at the door and at www. brownpapertickets.com/ event/321226. Info: (206) 780-6911. Eric Tingstad and Nancy Rumbel have performed, recorded and toured together for 25 years, with 19 albums to their credit.

Traveling to as many as 50 concert venues a year, they are friends who enjoy each other’s company and truly love making music. Tingstad is a composer who plays fingerstyle guitar. Rumbel plays oboe, English horn and the double ocarina. Their album, “American Acoustic,” was one of the top albums on Billboard’s New Age music chart in 1999. In 2000, they performed in Carnegie Hall. Their album “Acoustic Garden” was named Best New Age Album at the 45th Grammy Awards in February 2003.

65,000 circulation every Friday in the Bainbridge Island Review | Bremerton Patriot | Central Kitsap Reporter | North Kitsap Herald | Port Orchard Independent


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Above, Stan Raucher of Seattle won first place in the Photographic/Digital Arts category for “Chica en el Mercado de Abastos.” Left, Azalea Rees of Port Townsend won first place in the Two-Dimensional Arts category for “Silvan in Thread.” Collective Visions Gallery / Contributed

B

REMERTON — Alfredo Arreguin has some serious credentials as an artist: U.S. representative to the International Festival of Painting at Cagnes-surMer, France. Fellow of the National Endowment for the Arts. Artist of the official poster for Washington state’s centennial. Works included in the collection of the National Museum of American Art and the National Portrait Gallery. Recipient of the Mexican government’s highest award for culture. But as juror of the Collective Visions Gallery’s annual art show, Arreguin was so impressed with the quality of entries that he felt compelled to add recognition for several artists as honorable mentions. More than $9,000 in cash and purchase awards were presented in the 2012 CVG Show, a statewide juried art show. Artists and event sponsors were honored in a ceremony and reception Jan. 19 in the Norm Dicks Government Center in Bremerton. In addition to honorable mentions, it was the first year of the show Best of

Kitsap Award was presented. This award was sponsored by the Cultural Arts Foundation Northwest. More than 250 people attended the ceremony and reception. Debbi Lester, former mayor

of Bainbridge Island and owner/editor of Art Access Magazine, and Alan Newberg of CVG shared the role of master of ceremonies. See CVG Show, Page 3


Friday, January 25, 2013

CVG Show

page 3

Left, Anna Hoey of Bremerton won the Best of Kitsap Award for “Boy Toy.” Right, Steve Parmelee of Poulsbo won first place in the ThreeDimensional Arts category for “Life Support.”

Continued from page 2 2013 CVG Show Award Winners n Mayor’s Award for Best of Show ($1,500): Juan Rodriguez of Bremerton, “Prophet.” n Best of Kitsap Award ($1,000): Anna Hoey of Bremerton, “Boy Toy.” Two-Dimensional Arts n First place ($1,000): Azalea Rees of Port Townsend, “Silvan in Thread.” n Second place ($400): Michael Paul Miller of Port Angeles, “The Migration.” n Third place ($250): Janie Olsen of Monroe, “Innocent Thieves.” n Honorable mentions: Max Hayslette of Kingston, “Paris Street Performer.” Ann Johnston-Schuster of Puyallup, “Manic Malaise.” Denise Mahoney of Bremerton, “Awaken.” Kristen Michael of Yakima, “On his Ridge the Earth Gathers.” Naoko Morisawa of Lynnwood, “Illusionist.” Randy Warren of Seattle, “Death of a Salesman.” Anita Zymolka Amrhein of Camano Island, “Fishy Species. Three-Dimensional Arts n First place ($1,000): Steve Parmelee of Poulsbo, “Life Support.” n Second place ($400): CJ Peltz of Redmond, “Agoraphobia.” n Third place ($250): Diane Haddon of Suquamish, “wheeeeeee!!” n Honorable mentions: Timothy Beckstrom of Poulsbo, “Portal.” Sandi Bransford of Bothell, “Adorned.” Wanda Garrity of Port Orchard, “Graveyard Point.”

kitsapweek

Collective Visions Gallery

Photographic/Digital Arts n First place ($1,000): Stan Raucher of Seattle, “Chica en el Mercado de Abastos.” n Second place ($400): Matthew Worden of Port Orchard, “First and Last Chance.” n Third place ($250): Jake Clifford of Seattle, “Indianola Sunset.” n Honorable mentions: Jean Burnett of Puyallup, “Cat on a Fence.” Janette Ryan of Gig Harbor, Reclamation. Pam Walker of Sequim, “Ancient Doorway.” Richard Wilson of Bainbridge Island, “Minidoka Shoji.” Kitsap County Arts Board Purchase Awards n Priscilla Preus of

Kingston, “Going Home.” n James Adams of Kingston, “Moonshadow.” n Judy Guttormsen of Poulsbo, “Power to the People.” Collective Visions Gallery (www.collectivevisions.com) is located at 331 Pacific Ave., Bremerton. Visitors to the gallery can vote for the $300 People’s Choice Award until Feb. 21 at 5 p.m. Gallery hours are 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Tuesdays through Saturdays, 1-5 p.m. Sundays. The gallery phone number is (360) 377-8327.

CVG Show events

The gallery is hosting the following events as part of the 2013 CVG Show. n Feb. 1: First Friday

Gallery Walk and Public Reception, 5-9 pm. n Feb. 7: Panel discussion, “Who Puts the ‘Art’ in Heart,” 7 p.m. Panel members: Linley Logan, local artist; Dr. Michael Huey, art patron and collector; Deborah Boone, fiber artist and coowner of the B2 Gallery in Tacoma; Marianne Partlow, Olympia artist and appraiser. n Feb. 16: The Ray Ohls Jazz Quintet Gallery Concert, 7 p.m. n Feb. 21: People’s Choice Award Ceremony. Guest lecturer Rock Hushka, chief curator of contemporary art, Tacoma Art Museum.

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page 4 kitsapweek friday, January 25, 2013

kitsapcalendar Calendar submissions The Kitsap Week calendar is a free listing of events in Kitsap County. To submit an event, email the name of the involved organization, the event’s date, purpose, cost (if applicable) and contact information to mstephenson@northkitsapherald.com.

ART GALLERIEs The ArT of STewArT DAnielS: Feb. 1, 5-7 p.m., Bainbridge Performing Arts, 200 Madison Ave N. An exhibit of several large oil paintings on canvas (www. stewartdaniels.com). Part of First Friday Artwalk. Info: www.bainbridgeperformingarts.org. 1ST friDAy ArTwAlk: Feb. 1, 5-7 p.m., Bainbridge Public Library, 1270 Madison Ave. N. Images by Walter F. Ball, encaustic and acrylic. Free; light refreshments. Info: www.bainbridgepubliclibrary.org. roby king gAllerieS: Feb. 1, 6-8 p.m., 176 Winslow Way E, Bainbridge Island. Featuring Kathe Fraga, bright and colorful contemporary versions of Chinoiserie-style paintings, through February. Info: www.robykinggalleries.com.

BEnEfITs & EvEnTs MArThA & MAry kiDS reTireMenT recepTion: Jan. 25, 2-4 p.m., Health and Rehab Center Chapel, 19160 Front St., Poulsbo. Retirement reception for Joanna Carlson, administrator of Martha & Mary Children’s Services. Refreshments served. free coMMuniTy MeAl: Jan. 25, 5-6:30 p.m., Ed Moon Activity Building, behind Bayside Community Church, 25992 Barber Cut Off Road, Kingston. Held on the last Friday of each month,

hosted by five local community churches. Info: (360) 297-2000, ext. 11. TrAcking The ThunDerbirD: Jan. 25, 5-6 p.m., Silverdale Waterfront Park, 8801 Washington Ave. Kitsap County Department of Parks and Recreation’s environmental game that helps participants learn about the water cycle. New clues are released monthly on the webpage through October. Attend the party and receive the first clue a week before it’s released. Info: www.kitsapgov.com/parks. poulSbo SonS of norwAy luTefiSk Dinner: Jan. 26, 12-5 p.m., Poulsbo Sons of Norway, 18891 Front St. NE. Lutefisk and Swedish meatballs, lefse, boiled potatoes, carrots, coleslaw and ice cream with krumkake. The Poulsbo Leikarringen Norwegian folk dancers will perform throughout the day. Cost: $22 adults, $10 children. Info: Vicky Spray, info@poulsbosonsofnorway.com, (360) 779-5209, www. poulsbosonsofnorway.com/calendar/lutefisk-dinner-2013.pdf. 5210 kiTSAp: Jan. 29, noon to 1:30 p.m., Norm Dicks Government Center, 345 6th St., Suite 600, Bremerton. 5210 involves adopting four simple strategies to create a healthier lifestyle. Kitsap Community Health Priorities hopes to implement 5210 in homes, schools, workplaces, and healthcare and childcare settings. Speaker Jonathan McHenry of ABC TV’s “Extreme Makeover.” Info: Leslie Hopkins, (360) 337-5293, leslie.hopkins@ kitsappublichealth.org.

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fAT TueSDAy pArADe & floAT VoTing: Jan. 30 to Feb. 12, Clearwater Casino, 15347 Suquamish Way, Suquamish. Third annual Fat Tuesday Parade of Service. Voting Jan. 30 to Feb. 12 at 6 p.m., at the casino. Parade Feb. 12 at 7 p.m. uneASy roAD — froM SlAVery To freeDoM: Feb. 1, all day, Kitsap County Historical Society Museum, 280 Fourth St., Bremerton. New exhibit celebrating Black History Month, featuring Kitsap County individuals. Free admission during First Friday Artwalk, 5-8 p.m. Info: (360) 4796226, www.kitsaphistory.org. kiTSAp ADulT cenTer for eDucATion TuTor TrAining: Feb. 1, 9 a.m. to 3 p.m., 616 5th St., Bremerton. Volunteer tutors needed to help improve adult students their reading, writing, and prep for GED. Application available at the office and www. kacewa.org. Info: (360) 3731539, lorene@kacewa.org. Viking JAzz feSTiVAl: Feb. 1, 6:30 p.m., North Kitsap Community Auditorium, 1881 NE Hostmark St., Poulsbo. North Kitsap High School Band’s 37th annual Viking Jazz Festival. Featured guest: Central Washington University Jazz Band. Tickets: $10. weeD wArrior: Feb. 2, 1-3 p.m., Fay Bainbridge Park, Bainbridge Island. A clean sweep of Scotch broom seedlings. Meet at the shoreside shelter by the parking lot. Info: Jeannette Franks (206) 755-8461. MArDi grAS gAlA funDrAiSer: Feb. 2, 6 p.m. to midnight, Hood Canal Vista Pavilion, Port Gamble. Hosted by Kingston Chamber of Commerce. Black tie or masquerade. Live music by The Stingers, with their swinging “Rat Pack” style. Tickets: www.brownpapertickets.com/ event/312682.

cLAssEs orgAnic gArDenS you cAn eAT: Feb. 2 and 16, March 2 and 9, 9 a.m. to 3 p.m., Norm Dicks Government Center, 345 6th St., Suite 600, Bremerton. Taught by WSU Kitsap Master Gardeners. Learn how to create your own backyard organic vegetable garden. Cost: $150 for all classes or $45 each, includes class materials. Register: kitsap.wsu.edu. SQuAre DAnce leSSonS: Mondays, 7:30-9:30 p.m., Kitsap Square Dance Center, 6800 W Belfair Val-

From left, two unique bands, Douce Ambiance and Pearl Django, join together for a concert on Jan. 26 at Island Center Hall on Bainbridge Island. Georgia Browne / Contributed ley Road, Bremerton. Paws and Taws Square Dance Club. Cost: $3 adult, $1.50 youth, first night free. Families welcome. Info: (360) 930-5277, (360) 373-2567. Two-STep/wAlTz leSSonS: Wednesdays, 7-9 p.m., 6800 W Belfair Valley Road, Bremerton. Paws and Taws Square Dance Club. Cost: $3 adult, $1.50 youth, first night free. Info: (360) 9305722, (360) 373-2567.

mEETInGs, suppoRT GRoups & LEcTuREs MoAA luncheon: Jan. 25, 11 a.m. to 1 p.m., Elks Lodge, 4131 Pine Road NE, Bremerton. Speaker: Josh Brown, senior member of the Kitsap County Board of Commissioners. Social hour followed by luncheon and entertainment. Cost: $15. Kitsap chapter of the Military Officers Association of America. RSVP: Myra Lovejoy (360) 769-2412. worlD book nighT Sign-up: Jan. 25, Liberty Bay Books, 18881 Front St. NE, Poulsbo. Sign up to hand out free books to non- or light readers in Kitsap County April 23. Also sign up at www. us.worldbooknight.org. greAT DeciSionS AT The librAry: Jan. 26, 9:30-11 a.m., Bainbridge Public Library, 1270 Madison Ave. N. “Power to the People: The New Egypt.” Moderated by Marwa Maziad, an Egyptian journalist and fellow at the Middle East Center of the UW Jackson School of International Studies. Free. Info: (206) 842-4162,www. krlgd.wordpress.com. ciVicS 101: The DeclArATion: Jan. 26, 10 a.m., Poulsbo Library, 700 NE Lincoln Road. Learn about the Declaration of Independence. This presentation will be enter-

taining and easy to understand. Questions welcome. Info: www. krl.org. The ArT of iSlAnD gArDening: Jan. 26, 1-2:30 p.m., Bainbridge Public Library, 1270 Madison Ave. N. Join Ed Moydell, executive director of the Bloedel Reserve, and Andy Navage, horticultural director, for discussion. Free. Info: (206) 842-4162, www.bainbridgepubliclibrary.org. hope4JuSTice AwAre workShop: Jan. 26, 1-5 p.m., Silverdale Haselwood YMCA, 3909 NW Randall Way, Silverdale. Presentation on understanding the effects of pornography on youth; exposing risks of child trafficking in our schools. Presented by Lynden Police Officer Don Glunt. Pre-registration required, www.eventbrite.com/ event/4923312761. Info: awareprogram.net/deceptions, www. hope4justice.org. kingSTon VillAge green proJecT kickoff: Jan. 26, 3 p.m., Village Green Picnic Pavilion, Kingston. The new community center, a project of the Kingston Village Green Foundation, will house a Boys & Girls Club, a senior center, a community kitchen, meeting rooms and the new Kingston Branch Library. Final drive to complete funding for the project. finDing fAiTh wiThouT DogMA: Jan. 27, 10 a.m., Peninsula Unitarian Universalist Fellowship, Burley Community Hall, 14853 Burley Ave. Liz Huddle leads an exploration of Unitarian Universalists’ path to the deeper meaning of life and faith. Info: www. PeninsulaUUF.org. reD croSS eMergency prepAreDneSS TrAining: Jan. 27, 1-2 p.m., St. Olaf’s Parish, 18943 Caldart Ave., Poulsbo. Free; learn how to prepare for earthquakes, fires, winter storms. ShAri’Ah lAw in AMericA: Jan. 28, 7-8:30 p.m., Silverdale Beach Hotel, 3073 NW Bucklin Hill

Road, Silverdale. Shahram Hadian will discuss Shari’ah Law in America at the Kitsap Patriots Tea Party monthly meeting. Info: www.kitsappatriots.com. AVAlAnche AwAreneSS: Jan. 29, 7-8:30 p.m., Bainbridge Public Library, 1270 Madison Ave. N. Be safe and be prepared by learning the basic science of avalanches, the risks associated with winter backcountry travel, the ins and outs of avalanche forecasts, and the basics of avalanche safety equipment. Info: (206) 842-4162, www.krl.org. poulSbo fJorD filMS: Jan. 30, 7 p.m., Poulsbo Library, 700 NE Lincoln Road. “Casablanca.” AArp TAx ASSiSTAnce: Feb. 1, 1:30-4 p.m., Bainbridge Public Library, 1270 Madison Ave. N. Free, walk-in tax assistance. Info: www.krl.org. “A hiSTory of porT MADiSon”: Feb. 1, 7-9 p.m., Poulsbo City Hall, Council Chambers, 200 NE Moe St. Presented by Poulsbo Historical Society. Speaker Henry (Hank) R. Helm, executive director of Bainbridge Island Historical Museum. Suggested donation: $5 for non-members, $2 for members. Info: info@ poulsbohistory.org, www.poulsbohistory.org. greAT DeciSionS AT The librAry: Feb. 2, 9:30-11 a.m., Bainbridge Public Library, 1270 Madison Ave. N. Topic: “NATO and the U.S. in the 21st Century.” Moderator: Dr. Christopher Jones, associate professor at the Henry M. Jackson School of International Studies at UW. Info & background readings: www.krlgd.wordpress. com. click! DigiTAl DownloAD clASS: Feb. 2, 1-3 p.m., Bainbridge Public Library, 1270 Madison Ave. N. Learn to download library eBooks, audiobooks and music to your computer or portable See calendar, Page 5

Limousines Imperial Luxury & Town Cars “The Real Paul” Serving Bainbridge Island Since ‘91 People helping pets...pets helping people. Maddie is a 3yr old shorthaired torbie female. Shortly after some people moved into their new house she appeared at the door ready to be let indoors. The new tenant hadn’t latched the door so Maddie just strolled right in and made herself at home. She was wearing a collar so it was easy to contact her owner. The person who answered the phone said they didn’t have a cat. Maddie is a very sweet girl. She thinks she is a parrot-likes to sit on your shoulder while you do things. She follows us around jumping from tree to counter to window sill trying to get to her favorite place. Maddie will be at the Poulsbo Petco this week.

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Friday, January 25, 2013

Calendar

Continued from page 4 device. Pre-register. Info: 8424162, www.krl.org. Poulsbo Garden Club Grants: The club is offering grants to organizations and individuals in the North Kitsap area to foster knowledge and interest in gardening and to promote civic beautification projects. Educational funds are also available for horticulture or landscaping design study. Request applications to dolores@lynchclan. com. Deadline for submission is March 1. 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 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 to 1:30 p.m.; Thursdays, 7-8:30 p.m.; St. Charles Anglican Church on Little Valley Road. Info: (360) 779-1900. at ease toastMasters: Wednesdays, 7-8 p.m., Subway meeting room, 3850 Kitsap Way, Bremerton. Learn valuable public speaking, evaluation and leadership skills in a friendly, supportive atmosphere. Info: Dave Harris, (360) 478-7089 or harriscd.wa@ comcast.net. bainbridGe island rePubliCan WoMen: Second Wednesday, 11 a.m., Wing Point Golf and Country Club, 811 Cherry Ave., Bainbridge Island. Lunch: $17. Guests welcome. RSVP: (206) 337-5543. bridGe GrouP: Tuesdays, 8 a.m., Stafford Suites, 1761 Pottery Ave., Port Orchard. Free to play, $4 for lunch. Info: Denise Hoyt, dhoyt@staffordcare.com, (360) 874-1212. Cataldo lodGe (sons of italy): Third Wednesday, 5:30 p.m., VFW Hall, 190 Dora Ave., Bremerton. Dinner at 6:30 p.m. and meeting at 7:30 p.m. Free, all are welcome. Info: JoAnn Zarieki (360) 6926178. Central/south KitsaP WoMen and CanCer suPPort GrouP:

Second and fourth Thursday, 10:30 a.m. to noon, Radiation Oncology Library, Harrison Medical Center, 2520 Cherry Ave., Bremerton. Facilitators: Sue-Marie Casagrande, oncology social worker; and Bonnie McVee, life coach and cancer survivor. Info: (360) 744-4990, www.harrisonmedical.org. druM CirCle: Sundays, 2 p.m., The Grange, 10304 N. Madison, Bainbridge Island. A drum circle led by Dennis Pryor. Bring a drum or borrow one. Donation: $10. Info: (360) 598-2020. KeyPort Coffee hour: Wednesdays, 9-10 a.m., Keyport Mercantile, 15499 Washington Ave. NE. Meet and get to know your neighbors, with coffee and tea compliments of the Merc. Info: keyportschules@wavecable.com. KnittinG GrouP: Wednesdays, 3 p.m., Liberty Bay Books, 18881 Front St. NE, Poulsbo. All skills welcome. Info: Suzanne Droppert, (360) 779-5909, libertybaybooks@embarqmail.com. navy Wives Club of aMeriCa KitsaP no. 46: Second Saturday, 11 a.m., Jackson Park Community Center, Naval Base Kitsap, Bremerton. Service-oriented and charitable organization. Info: Joey Price (360) 779-6191, www. navywivesclubsofamerica.org.

north KitsaP eaGles dinner: Every Thursday, 6 p.m., 4230 Lincoln Road, Poulsbo. Cost: $8 for salad, entree, dessert and coffee or tea. Non-members welcome. Info: (360) 779-7272. 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. ParKinson’s suPPort GrouP: Third Thursday, 1 p.m., Bradley Center, Suite 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. portgamble.com. 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 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.

Kitsap WeeK CrossWord

Crosswords

23. Famously

6. Get cozy

25. Eats up

7. Fink

26. 1969 Peace Prize grp. (acronym)

8. “Giovanna d’___” (Verdi opera)

27. Common Market inits.

9. Curiosity (2 wds)

29. Parish council

10. City in NE Scotland on the North Sea

30. “That’s ___” 32. Small Australian parrots with brush-tipped tongue 34. Excessive eagerness in offering unwanted services

ANSWERS

13. Fancy 21. Lens cover?

40. Abstruse

22. Slept, Brit. slang

42. Game keeper?

23. Bubkes

45. Animal house

24. Assortment

47. Fold, spindle or mutilate

28. Murmured

48. Pellagra preventer

31. Do away with

49. Cache

33. Most uncouth

52. Procedure of assigning names to kinds and groups of organisms (pl.)

35. Combine with 53 (chemistry)

55. Adaptable truck, for short

38. Accommodate

36. Closed tightly 37. Academic term

57. Blue book filler

41. Grand ___ (“Evangeline” setting)

60. “Seinfeld” uncle

42. Rings

61. “Go, ___!”

43. Took part in turbulent disturbance

62. Foreign dignitaries 64. Edible root of taro plant

44. Brief appearances of a prominent actor

65. Cover over

46. Fix

63. Driver’s lic. and others 1. Small Asian arboreal ape with no tail

12. Someone who travels for pleasure

39. Closed, as a business

56. “Beg pardon ...”

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11. Supplement

7. “___ Smile” (1976 hit)

50. ___ brulee

11. Inspection Test Date (acronym)

51. Alter

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53. Detective’s need 54. BBs, e.g.

15. Complain 16. “___ any drop to drink”: Coleridge

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2. “___ say!” (2 wds)

59. Clairvoyance, e.g. (acronym)

17. Loud harsh noises

3. Launch

18. “God’s Little ___” 19. “So ___ me!”

4. Murder without leaving a trace on the body

20. Ollie performers

5. Companion of Artemis

kitsapweek

page 5

BEGINNING TAP rEGIsTrATIoN The Galletta School of Dance and Performing Arts Registration for our beginner tap dance classes are now starting. Wednesdays 4:30 - 5:30pm. $20 per month thru the end of June 2013 Ages 5 to 8 years old Galletta School of Dance & Performing Arts 19351 8th Ave. NE, Suite 100 • 360.779.1122

gallettadance@hotmail.com • www.gallettadance.com

Now welcoming new members. New to Reiki? Attunements and classes available. Info: (206) 3847081. rotary Club of silverdale: Thursdays, 12:15 p.m., Silverdale Beach Hotel. Info: Jack Hamilton, (360) 308-9845. silverdale farMers MarKet: Fridays, 1-6 p.m., Kitsap Mall, Hale’s Ale entrance. Info: www. silverdalefarmersmarket.com.

Fitness & kids KidiMu’s faMily shoW: “the Mitten”: Jan. 26, 11 a.m. and 3 p.m., Kids Discovery Museum, 301 Ravine Lane NE, Bainbridge Island. A Ukrainian folk tale told through live theater, suitable for the whole family. Produced by the Bainbridge Island Storymakers Studio. Free tickets available at KiDiMu or by calling (206) 8554650. Space is limited. Suggested $5 donation. Info: (206) 855-4650 or www.kidimu.org. PresChool fair: Jan. 31, 5:30-7 p.m., Kids Discovery Museum, 301 Ravine Lane NE, Bainbridge Island. Meet teachers and learn about different programs, plus door prizes. Info: (206) 855-4650, www.kidimu.org. Madrona sChool: Feb. 2, 10 a.m. to noon, 219 Madison Ave. S, Bainbridge Island. Teachers, staff and parents will be on hand to answer questions. Info: (206) 855-8041, enrollment@madronaschool.org, www.madronaschool.org. bainbridGe library story tiMes: Toddler age Mondays, baby age Tuesdays, preschool age Wednesdays. Free. 1270 Madison Ave. N, Bainbridge Island. Info: (206) 842-4162, www.krl.org. storytiMe for little ones: Tuesdays, 10:30 a.m., Manchester Library, 8067 E. Main St., Port Orchard. Share stories, rhymes, songs and fun with children’s librarian. Stay for music and crafts. Info: (360) 871-3921, www.krl.org. KidiMu aCtivities: 301 Ravine Lane NE, Bainbridge Island. Story Time Mondays, Tuesday Tunes, Free First Thursdays, Messy Fridays. Info: (206) 855-4650, www. kidimu.org. KitsaP ultiMate frisbee: Weekly pick-up game Saturdays, 10 a.m. to noon. Email jon.c.culver@ gmail.com or see the pick-up section on www.discnw.org. Kirtan yoGa: First Thursdays, 7:30 p.m., Grace Church, 8595 NE Day Road, Bainbridge Island. Kirtan is musical yoga, the de-

votional practice of singing the names of the divine in call and response form. Info: (206) 8429997, grace@gracehere.org.

Literary bainbridGe arts & Crafts: Ninth annual art book drive, through February. Donate art books for the Bainbridge Library’s book drive, which has generated $11,000 for the library since 2004. Info: Lindsay Masters (206) 842-3132, lindsay@bacart. org, www.bacart.org. author vauGhn sherMan: Jan. 27, 3 p.m., Eagle Harbor Books, 157 Winslow Way E, Bainbridge Island. Edmonds writer Vaughn Sherman discusses “Sea Travels: Memoirs of a 20th Century Master Mariner,” which chronicles the life of J. Holger Christensen of Nome, Alaska; and “Sasha Plotkin’s Deceit,” a CIA novel. Info: (206) 842-5332, www.eagleharborbooks.com. lunCh-hour storytiMe for GroWn-uPs: Jan. 30, 12:10 p.m., Poulsbo Library, 700 NE Lincoln Road. Selections from works by Ivan Doig, read by Mayor Becky Erickson. Free. Bring your own lunch. eaGle harbor Get-toGether: Jan. 31, 7:30 p.m., Eagle Harbor Books, 157 Winslow Way E, Bainbridge Island. Join Simon and Schuster representative Christine Foye, Eagle Harbor Books staff, and other book group members for giveaways, treats and lots of good information on upcoming titles and creative book-group ideas. Info: (206) 842-5332, www.eagleharborbooks.com. 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 MarK leWis Jazz series: Jan. 25, 6:30-9:30 p.m., Mobster Mike’s, 602 4th St., Bremerton. Featuring all-star quartet for Mark’s birthday concert: Mark Lewis on saxes and flute, Barney McClure on piano, Steve Luceno on bass, Mike McKinley on drums. Age 21 and older. No cover. Info: (360) 479-3009. See Calendar, Page 6


page 6 kitsapweek Friday, January 25, 2013

Calendar

Continued from page 5 TR RiTCHie WiTH Sam WeiS: Jan. 26, 7 p.m., Western Washington Center for the Arts, 521 Bay St., Port Orchard. Cost: $10. Door prizes from local merchants. Info: (360) 769-7469, www.wwca.us. HumaN TRaffiCKiNg aWaReNeSS BeNefiT CoNCeRT: Jan. 26, 7 p.m., Coffee Oasis, 822 Burwell St., Bremerton. Info: www.thecoffeeoasis.com. PeaRL DjaNgo WiTH DouCe amBiaNCe: Jan. 26, 7:30 p.m., Island Center Hall, 8395 Fletcher Bay Road, Bainbridge Island. Traditional jazz classics and original compositions, with a string trio of violin, viola and cello. Tickets: $17 advance, $20 door, $10 student; available at Winslow Drug or the park district office, (206) 842-2306 ext 118. Info: www. biparks.org. PayDay DaDDy: Jan. 26, 9 p.m. to 1 a.m., Papa’s Eats, Treats and Spirits, 2901 Perry Ave. NE, Bremerton. BaiNBRiDge SymPHoNy oRCHeSTRa youNg aRTiST CoNCeRTo

ComPeTiTioN: Jan. 27, 6 p.m., Bainbridge Performing Arts, 200 Madison Ave. Auditions for players of all instruments, including brass, harp, percussion, piano, strings, woodwinds, and voice. Winner will perform with the Bainbridge Symphony Orchestra May 31 and June 2. Applications: www.bainbridgeperformingarts. org/products/2013-young-artistconcerto-competition. Info: Maestro Schulz, wschulz@bainbridgeperformingarts.org. PeTeR SPeNCeR WiTH joNaTHaN gReeN: Feb. 1, 6-8 p.m., The Island Gallery, 400 Winslow Way E., No. 120, Bainbridge Island. Info: (206) 780-9500, www.theislandgallery.net. jazz WiTH maRK LeWiS: Feb. 1, 6:30-9:30 p.m., Mobster Mike’s, 602 4th St., Bremerton. Bremerton’s saxophone virtuoso Mark Lewis joined by Norm Bellas, piano. Age 21 and older. No cover. Info: (360) 479-3009. PayDay DaDDy: Feb. 1, 8 p.m. to midnight, Bethel Saloon, 3840 Bethel Road SE, Port Orchard. CeLTiC jam SeSSioNS: Third Sunday, 2-5 p.m., Tizley’s Europub, 18928 Front St., Poulsbo. Listen-

ers and players welcome. Bring favorite Cape Breton, Irish or Scottish tunes to share. THe Ray oHLS TRio aND fRieNDS: Second and fourth Tuesdays, 7-10:30 p.m., Brother Don’s Restaurant, 4200 Kitsap Way, Bremerton. Info: (360) 377-8442. me aND THe BoyS: Second Friday, 9 p.m., Tizley’s Europub, 18928 Front St., Poulsbo. Bluegrass, old and new. No cover charge.

THEATEr “PLaza SuiTe”: Feb. 1-24, West-

ern Washington Center for the Arts, 521 Bay St., Port Orchard. Fridays and Saturdays, 7:30 p.m.; Sundays, 5 p.m. Info: (360) 7697469, www.wwca.us. THe eDge imPRov: Feb. 2, 7:30 p.m., Bainbridge Performing Arts, 200 Madison Ave N. Onthe-spot comedy, all from audience suggestions. Tickets: $16 adults, $12 seniors, students, youth, military, and teachers; www.bainbridgeperformingarts.org or (206) 842-8569.

aroundtown Whiskies for Wildlife benefits Bainbridge shelter

Info: Lisa Horn, lisah@ westsoundwildlife.org or (206) 855-9057; or go to www.westsoundwildlife. org.

BAINBRIDGE ISLAND — Whether you’re a whiskey expert or novice, the West Sound Wildlife Shelter asks you to join them in raising funds while sampling whiskies from around the world. Whiskies for Wildlife is Feb. 9, 5-10 p.m., at Islandwood School, 4450 Blakely Ave. For $150 per person, attendees can sample tapasstyle dishes and more than 135 Scottish single-malt whiskies and single-malt, grain and blended whiskies from Ireland, Japan, Canada and the United States. The event raises money for the West Sound’s only wildlife rescue and rehabilitation hospital.

Literary Trivia Night benefits literacy efforts POULSBO — Liberty Bay Books in downtown Poulsbo will host a literary trivia night Feb. 10, 1-3 p.m., at That’s A Some Italian restaurant, 18881 Front St. NE. Proceeds will benefit Kitsap County Literacy. Because Anderson Parkway is under reconstruction — there are many parking spaces close by — Liberty Bay Books owner Suzanne Droppert is asking teams to carpool to the event. Literary Trivia is provid-

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ed by local company Trivia Time Live! The evening will feature door prizes, free books, raffles, and a contest for best team uniform. Each team may have up to six members; the cost is $10 per team. Call or stop by Liberty Bay Books to sign up: (360) 779-5909.

Cattery dedicated to Kitsap Humane Society founders SILVERDALE — The Kitsap Humane Society’s light and spacious cattery will be dedicated to founding director Almeda (Harris) Wilson and founding board member William Mahan on Jan. 29, noon, 9167 Dickey Road. Wilson, 99, was the founding director of KHS from the early 1960s to about 1990. She and Mahan’s daughter, Kathy, are planning to attend the dedication. Mahan died in 2006. “A more welcoming adoption area makes visiting the shelter and choosing a pet a more positive experience for the community,” said Eric Stevens, interim executive director. KHS was founded in 1908 as the local Society for the Prevention of Cruelty to Animals, although the organization dissolved several years before World War II. During the war, the population of the area increased dramatically because of the war industries located in Kitsap County, specifically Bremerton, and the pet population increased proportionately. After several efforts to reactivate the organization, Wilson succeeded in doing so in 1961. Today, KHS is an openadmission shelter rescuing, rehabilitating and finding homes for all types of domestic animals, as well as livestock and exotic pets. Go to www.kitsaphumane.org for more information.

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

Kitsap Week is published every Friday in the Bainbridge Island Review, the Bremerton Patriot, the Central Kitsap Reporter, the North Kitsap Herald and the Port Orchard Independent Publisher: Donna Etchey, publisher@northkitsapherald.com Editor: Richard Walker, editor@northkitsapherald.com Copy editor: Kipp Robertson, krobertson@northkitsapherald.com Calendar editor: Megan Stephenson, mstephenson@northkitsapherald.com Advertising: Bainbridge Island: 206.842.6613, Central Kitsap: 360.308.9161 North Kitsap: 360.779.4464, South Kitsap: 360.876.4414 Kitsap Week is a publication of Sound Publishing, copyright 2013 19351 8th Ave. NE, Suite 106, Poulsbo, WA 98370 / 360.779.4464


Friday, January 25, 2013

Mini bucket lists and dad’s smarts: A few things I learned in 2012 S

ometimes the inner conflicts I have can be more troublesome than the outright disagreements or problems I experience with others. The good news is, the older I get the quicker I’m able to resolve my inner conflicts so I can apply that learning to interactions with everyone from complete strangers to family members. This last year taught me a great deal in that regard. Here are a few examples. n I don’t have to scale Mount Everest if I don’t want to. I created a mini bucket list and stuck to it … even if other people thought some of my to-do items were lame. I decided that waiting for that elusive “someday” to roll around is no longer acceptable to me so I did things like watch “Casablanca” all the way through, planted a butterfly bush, and ate biscuits at Lady & Sons in Savannah. n It’s OK to hide, block, or unfriend people on Facebook. Of course, the election played a big part in that realization for a lot of us, but I also became conscious of the fact that I don’t need to provide an audience for the negative Nellies, racist, bigots or anyone I know who is struggling with addiction or mental illness. Let folks do their thing, wish them well, and move on. n My Dad is smart. My soon-to-be 87-year-

Another lesson learned: Baby smiles are a great way to start the day. Clipart.com

CONFLICTS OF INTEREST By VIVIAN SCOTT old father blows me away with his ability to assess behavior and motive in others without getting caught up in the drama or unnecessary details. He’s also a really smart guy when it comes to making room for the rights of others because, according to him, you never know if you’ll end up in a category of person others want to discriminate against. A lot of people his age have become so narrow in their thinking that when Dad shares philosophy like this, it makes me think his brain is huge! n Good health trumps little irritants. My partner experienced an outof-the-blue health scare that put a lot of things in perspective for me. ’Nuff said.

Actions speak louder than words: An extended family member had a premature baby who tested positive for drugs. Child protective services stepped in and began a search for a relative who would care for the child. Of course, I said “no” — I’m too old and I had a nice little life doing what I wanted to do when I wanted to do it. Why would I say yes?! Long, long story short: My partner and I started from a place of “no” and ended up realizing we had no good reason not to help this little guy. Baby smiles are a great way to start the day. n Focusing on the positive rather than on the negative isn’t as hard as I thought: See above. — Vivian Scott’s Conflicts of Interest blog is a feature of BainbridgeReview.com. n

Kitsap Community Foundation accepting grant applications SILVERDALE — Kitsap Community Foundation is accepting applications for its 2013 competitive grants. Application deadline is Feb. 22. Apply online at www.kitsapfoundation. org/grant-opportunities. aspx. If you are unable to complete the grant application process online, contact foundation executive director Kol Medina at (360) 698-3622 to discuss alternative application methods.

There is no application fee. The foundation offers three types of grants: n Community Grants. Available to any nonprofit organization in Kitsap County or neighboring areas. Up to $5,000. n Foster Children and Family Reconciliation. Available to nonprofit organizations that help people up to age 25 make healthy transitions from the foster care/child welfare system; and services

designed to facilitate family reconciliation for adolescents in conflict with their families. n Youth Mentoring. Up to $750 for activities that provide a “sustained and mutually-beneficial relationship between a more experienced, competent individual and a young person, with the goal of building character and competence, as well as promoting and advocating positive youth development.”

kitsapweek

page 7

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page 8 kitsapweek Friday, January 25, 2013

aroundkitsap BainBridge island review Police lieutenant to fill in as chief; police chief search continues: The Bainbridge Island Police Department will fill the vacancy left by the resignation of Sue Shultz, the department’s former commander, with an administrative lieutenant. Interim Public Safety Director Larry Dickerson told the city’s Civil Service Commission at its last meeting that he would name an administrative lieutenant “in the very near future.” The police department currently has four lieutenants, and Dickerson said the administrative position would be filled on a rotational basis. It will not be considered a promotion, Dickerson told commissioners. The first appointment, he said, would serve until the

city hires a new police chief. Bainbridge has been without a police chief since the resignation of Jon Fehlman in September. Shultz, the No. 2 officer in the department, resigned from her post effective Jan. 2. — BainbridgeReview.com

Bremerton Patriot Bremerton narrows down police chief candidates: City officials are expected to announce five or six finalists early next week to replace outgoing Bremerton Police Chief Craig Rogers. Rogers is scheduled to retire Feb. 13 and Mayor Patty Lent says his replacement should be in place by mid-March. “There will be a span, but we have two captains and we have our lieutenants and sergeants,” Lent said. “I feel comfortable that we can

forestall a shortfall. I don’t foresee a gap of more than 30 days between (Rogers’) retirement and hiring a new chief.” Lent said she has had a good working relationship with Rogers, who will have put in 37 years at the city when he steps down. — BremertonPatriot.com

Central KitsaP rePorter Tracyton Elementary on track for teardown: Action is starting in the pre-demolition cleanup of Tracyton Elementary School in East Bremerton. The school, in the Central Kitsap School District, has been in a transitional phase since it closed in 2007. Two employees have been hired by the district to clean and clear out the old school building. Vandalism and roof problems have caused a number of issues that need to be resolved before the plan can move forward. Water has leaked into classrooms through the damaged roof, negatively

affecting the building’s air quality. Because it is easily accessible from the ground, Tracyton’s roof has been further damaged by trespassers. The district spent some $25,000 to remove covered walkways and awnings in order to make it harder to illegally access the roof. David McVicker, the district’s business and operations director, said the district expects cleaning to be finished by spring break in March. The next step for the school site will be the refurbishment of the annex. The southern portion of the school will eventually be demolished, while the annex will be used as storage. — CentralKitsapReporter. com

north KitsaP herald Poulsbo man charged with human trafficking: A Poulsbo man is charged with human trafficking for prostitution-related activities. Andre P. Williams “Herron” II,

25, was arrested Jan. 17. On Dec. 28, a Bremerton Police officer went to Harrison Medical Center to speak with a victim of sexual assault. According to a Kitsap County Superior Court report, the victim agreed to advertise for prostitutionrelated activities for Williams and his friend, Allixzander Park, on Backpage.com. The victim said she met with two customers, in Port Townsend and Port Orchard. On Dec. 26, the victim said she wanted to go home for Christmas. Instead, the victim and Williams went to Tacoma and met Park and another man at a motel. The men allegedly began smoking what the victim thought to be marijuana, and the victim said she started to “feel funny” after smoking. The men told her the substance was “Spice” and the victim said she was very disoriented and dizzy after smoking. According to the report, that night the victim said Williams told Park “he could do ‘whatever he wanted to’ “

to the victim, and she was forced to have sexual intercourse against her will. — NorthKitsapHerald.com

Port orChard indePendent Local airman part of 57th Inaugural Parade: A Port Orchard airman was one of the ceremonial guardsmen selected to participate in the 2013 Inaugural Parade for President Obama. Airman 1st Class Michael New, the son of Steven and Brenda New, is part of the U.S. Air Force Honor Airman 1st Class Guard Michael New that marched along the 1.5-mile route from Fourth Street to Pennsylvania Avenue, then past the White House on Jan. 21. — PortOrchardIndependent.com

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Real Estate for Sale Kitsap County

Belfair Wow! Affordable 1232sqft Manufactured Home Only $67,500. Make Offer. 360-8959026 Realty West 800599-7741 Bremer ton Lake Symmington Area 3bdrm 2.5 Bath Rambler. Needs TLC. 1779sqft Only $86,400. 360-895-9026 Realty West 800-5997741 ClassiďŹ eds. We’ve got you covered. 800-388-2527 Bremerton

New Price for the New Year! $190,000/OBO. Turnkey Ready. 3 BR, 2 BA rambler. Completely remodeled. All new appliances including washer & dr yer and furnace. All new car pet and tile. Basement and 2 decks. Double car garage with auto door opener. Must see to appreciate! Call Marge: (360)613-9771 or (360)440-8556 E. Bremerton Buy! 3bdrm 1.75bath 2 Story, Detached Garage, New C a r p e t , Fr e s h Pa i n t . $ 1 3 9 , 9 5 0 . F H A / VA Terms. 76 Lopez Lane, Bremer ton. 360-8959026; Realty West 800599-7741 Fr e e L i s t 6 K i t s a p County Homes from $77,000 to $210,000. M a n y w i t h Fa b u l o u s FHA Financing. Realty West 360-895-9026 KITSAP LAKE, New $249,500 3 Bdrm, 2.6 bath, Walk to Lake! Realty West 360-895-9026 Find your perfect pet in the ClassiďŹ eds. www.nw-ads.com SOUTHWORTH ~ Stunning Water View, 3 Bdrm 2 Bath. $135,000. Realty West 360-265-4685 Real Estate for Sale Mason County

B E L FA I R , 3 B D 2 B A , move in cond. FHA terms, $85,000. Realty West 360-895-9026 Get the ball rolling... Call 800-388-2527 today.

real estate for sale Real Estate for Sale Lots/Acreage

LAND IS BUILD READY! Acreage, 2+ acres, all utilities in, nice level building site, t e r r i t o r i a l v i e w, a n easy commute to I-5, coutry lifestyle close to town, Johnson Point, O l y m p i a . VA , F H A , USDA eligible, Call for viewing 888-290-0913. www.detrays.com

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. YOU’VE GOT LAND? We have homes. Let’s put a package together. For more information call 888-2900913. www.detrays.com

Sell it free in the Flea 1-866-825-9001 &INDĂĽIT ĂĽ"UYĂĽIT ĂĽ3ELLĂĽIT NW ADSCOM 9OURĂĽNEWĂĽJOBĂĽISĂĽWAITINGĂĽATĂĽĂĽ

WWWNW ADSCOM

BREMERTON

3 BEDROOM, 2.5 bath. B u i l t 2 0 0 5 . Wa l k t o PSNS and Ferry. Washer, dryer. $1300 month. Pet negotiable. 360-2869237

L a k e Ta h y u h a / C a m p Union. 2 Bedroom, 1 real estate bath. Cute & cozy. Therwindows. Close to for rent - WA mal private park with dock. S a l t wa t e r n e a r by. 2 5 Real Estate for Rent minutes to SilverKitsap County dale/Bremerton. No cats. BAINBRIDGE ISLAND Dogs negotiable. BAINBRIDGE ISLAND $685mo + $500 deposit. Guest House, Blakely 360-426-2405 Harbor. 1 bedroom, 1 POULSBO bath, unfur nished. Includes heat. $750 per 3 B E D RO O M , 2 b a t h month, 12 month lease. Mobile. All appliances, R a t e a s s u m e s s o m e carport, large shop, 1/2 yard work. No pets. No acre, nice yard, secluded, private. Water & sepsmoking. 206-910-1019. tic paid. 1 year lease. Port Orchard 3 BEDROOM, 2.5 bath. $875/mo, 1st & $700 deNewer home, easy ac- posit. Pets negotiable. c e s s t o H w y 1 6 , o f f Between Poulsbo & SuSedgwick Road. $1300 quamish (off Widme). 360-779-7046 month. 360-286-9237

SATURDAY

FROM 12-4 PM

Find what you need 24 hours a day.

Real Estate for Sale Manufactured Homes EAST BREMERTON

SINGLEWIDE Mobile Home in Quiet Senior Park. 2 bedroom, 1 bath. $10,000. $405 per month Lot Rental. East Bremer ton. 360-4150052 HOT DEAL $149,900 M OV E I N R E A DY ! New Home in a lakeside gated community. 3 Bed/2 Bath, 1296 sq.ft. home on 1/3 located in Mason County a short 20 min drive to Olympia. You and your family can enjoy the Fawn Lake Community amenities. This land/home package qualifies for VA, FHA, USDA financing. Make an appointment today to view this lovel y h o m e. 8 8 8 - 2 9 0 0913. www.detrays.com JANUARY SPECIAL! $1,500 for any manufactured upgrades of your choice on your new Skyline Home purchased from DeTray’s Olympia. There are 100’s of upgrades to choose from, put a deposit on a home in January to receive this bonus offer. Come by t o v i ew o u r d i s p l ay models & see how many floor plans we have to offer. Call for Hours & Directions 888-290-0913.

6068 OSPREY CIRCLE BREMERTON MLS# 411708– 3bd/1.75ba, 1,772 SqFt + 1,022 Unfin. SqFt basement for $349,000 OR MLS# 411720– 5bd/2.75ba, 2,794 SqFt home for $399,000. Both options offer quality amenities & nearly FULL VIEW of the lake & Olympics! DD: Kitsap Way to Lyle, South on Harlow, then right turn into Dockside. Follow Osprey along lakefront to address.

SUNDAY

FROM 2-5 PM

POULSBO

CHARMING 2 bedroom, 2 bath, 1500 SqFt, log house on Sandy Hook Rd. $995 month, first and last. (360)598-3452

&INDĂĽITĂĽFASTĂĽANDĂĽEASY WWWNW ADSCOM Visit our web site for great deals nw-ads.com

Suquamish

R E N TA L AVA I L A B L E Feb. 1st, $1050 month with 1 year lease. 3 bedroom, 1 bath, attached 1 car garage, fenced yard, great area of Suquamish. Showing ok with 1 day notice. Call: Moira 206-799-7232

NORTH KITSAP OPEN HOUSE SAT & SUN 1-4 $240,900 Hwy-305 in poulsbo going toward Bainbridge, Is. go E on Forest Rock past Central Mkt to R @ 12th Ave for approx. 3/4 mile to Capstone Plat. L @ Watland St. Tommy Jones 360-731-9685 View at www.johnlscott.com/60880 NEW ON MARKET KINGSTON $244,900 Enjoy the views of the Sound & the Mountains from this great Condo that has an open floor plan w/1303sqft, 2 bedrooms, fresh paint & a private deck. Jane Woodward 360-779-8520 View at www.johnlscott.com/76544

LOTS & LAND

INDIANOLA $249,500 Sharp home in the heart of Indianola. Front covered deck/large back deck. Maple floors, beautiful fireplace. Kitchen has gorgeous maple cabinets. 2-car garage. Jan Zufelt 360-297-0325 View at www.johnlscott.com/19975

LAKEBAY $12,500 Super affordable .45 acre lot conveniently located close to the community of Home with paved road access. Lot is cleared and ready to build. Contract Terms! Eric Von Marbod 360-710-2010 View at www.johnlscott.com/87913

KINGSTON $470,000 Enjoy glorious views from this 100 feet of low-bank waterfront that has an open floor plan w/1466sf, 2 bedrooms & 2 baths. Also includes a 624sf cottage home. Ginger Vincent 360-271-4327 View at www.johnlscott.com/81087

KINGSTON $144,500 Level 8.74 acres private yet minutes to town & ferries. Septic design complete & turned into the county. Power is at the road, PUD#1 water. Great price. Jan Zufelt 360-297-0325 View at www.johnlscott.com/38044

BAINBRIDGE ISLAND

PORT ORCHARD $147,000 Here it is! More than 7 acres with easy access to the Burley-Olalla interchange. Walk the property/bring your builder. Close to Gig Harbor & Narrows Bridge! Patricia McGuire 360-895-5212 View at www.johnlscott.com/32329

NEW LISTING! OPEN SUN 1-4 $895,000 14555 MISTY VALE PL NE Exquisite 5000+ sq ft home w/ quality materials & finishes.Airy layout & inviting outdoor spaces connect sweeping landscaped grounds. Amanda Andre 206-780-3304 View at www.johnlscott.com/67920 $879,000 OPEN SUN 1-4 4259 PT. WHITE DR NE Waterview cottage w/guest house and outbuildings on 2.8 acres w/ current COBI conditional use permit. 6 lot development potentional. Michael Ballou 206-715-9980 View at www.johnlscott.com/68628

9207 WITHERS PLACE NW

BREMERTON

3bd/1.75ba, 1,628 SqFt rambler on park-like 0.32 Ac. Spacious living & dining rm. Open kitchen w/ moveable island. Great back deck + patio area. MLS# 439551 NEW LISTING $225,000 DD: East on NW Bucklin Hill Rd. Turn Right on Olson Rd. Take 1st Left on NW Silver St. Take 3rd left onto Withers Pl NW, to address on left.

Reach thousands of subscribers by advertising your landscaping business in the ClassiďŹ eds. Call 800-388-2527 to place your Service Directory Ad today.

CENTRAL KITSAP 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 www.johnlscott.com/60107

BREMERTON OPEN HOUSE SUN 1-4 $134,900 2510 NE Barnett DD: East on Sylvan, Right on Trenton, Right on Barnett to end of street on right. Your clients will love this ready to movein ready home! Phyllis Hoepfner 360-731-5216 View at www.johnlscott.com/26118 $259,950 OPEN HOUSE SAT 1-4 7995 Forest Ridge Dr NE DD: Wheaton Way, N of Fairgrounds to Winters Rd to Forest Ridge. CK Schools, 2236 SF hm in great cond. SS range & DW. Huge Fam rm & more. Jean Bradford 360-620-4774 View at www.johnlscott.com/75250

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.


page 10 kitsapweek Friday, January 25, 2013 Real Estate for Rent Kitsap County

Apartments for Rent Kitsap County

PORT ORCHARD / MANCHESTER

Affordable 2 bds start @

$665/mo 3 bds: $840

3 BR, 2 BA Manchester home with fenced yard, deck and garage. Water and sewer paid. No pets. No smoking. $1,150 per month. $800 deposit. Call 360-275-9597.

WE PAY W/S/G All Single level 4 plexes

W/D hookup - laundry facilities. On 27 well maintained acres. Walk to busline, shopping. Cross street to schools, library, more. Military Welcome.Small pets

Apartments for Rent King County VASHON ISLAND

w/Dep welcome

Income restrictions apply

Viewcrest Villages 360-377-7661 Bremerton

*ask for details

Beautiful 1,300 sq.ft., 2 bedroom, 1 bath, large kitchen with dining and l i v i n g r o o m , c o ve r e d patio, private entrance, u n f u r n i s h e d d ay l i g h t basement apartment in quite, spacious, westside location with view of Sound and Olympics. Small pets negotiable, Rent includes all utilities and laundry. $1,150 per month. Call 206-4635560

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

Call Penny Lamping

L I B E R T Y B AY V I E W Condo! 1 Bedroom updated with fireplace on bus line. Quiet & private! Club house with community pool, sauna, hot tub & laundry. 10 minutes to Bangor / Silverdale. Water, sewer, garbage and basic cable paid. $700 plus deposit. No smok- 2 BEDROOM DUPLEX ing / pet. 360-876-7200. with washer/ dryer hookups, garage & yard. Advertise your service Quiet central location in 800-388-2527 or nw-ads.com town! Water, garbage, appliances included. Poulsbo $775 month, $775 deposit. 360-509-0376. WA Misc. Rentals General Rentals

WATERFRONT Condo. G r e a t v i ew f r o m r e a r deck. Large, well equipped 2 bedroom, on bus line. No pets. No smoking. $950 month, lease. Includes: pool, cable, water, garbage. 360-697-4934 WWWNW ADSCOM ,OCALĂĽJOBSĂĽINĂĽPRINTĂĽANDĂĽON LINE

V E T E R A N S WA N T E D for homes. If you are homeless, or in danger of loosing your home; have an income, dependents, & DD214, we may have a home for you! Call 206-849-2583. www.themadf.org

Apartments for Rent Pierce County

real estate rentals

PURDY

(206) 842-1909

Commercial Rentals Office/Commercial

3ELLĂĽITĂĽFORĂĽFREEĂĽINĂĽTHEĂĽ&,%! THEFLEA SOUNDPUBLISHINGCOM

POULSBO

$150 OFF!! 1-2 BEDROOMS

Apartments for Rent Kitsap County POULSBO

$695-$795

NOW RENTING 2 bedroom apar tment. Must income qualify. Call Winton Woods II for more info. 360-779-3763

No pets. Credit check. Valley View Apt.

Available Now!

360-779-4679

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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. www.nw-ads.com We’ll leave the site on for you.

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OFFICE & WAREHOUSE SPACE FOR RENT Twelve Trees Business Park

financing

announcements

Money to Loan/Borrow

Announcements

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. www.fossmortgage.com General Financial

CREDIT CARD DEBT? Discover a new way to eliminate credit card debt fast. Minimum $8750 in debt required. Free infor mation. Call 24hr recorded message: 1-801-642-4747 CREDIT CARD DEBT? LEGALLY HAVE IT REMOVED! Need a Minimum $7,000 in debt to qualify. Utilize Consumer P r o t e c t i o n A t t o r n ey s. Call now 1-866-6527630 for help. E ve r C o n s i d e r a R e ve r s e M o r t g a g e ? A t least 62 years old? Stay in your home & increase cash flow! Safe & Effective! Call Now for your FREE DVD! Call Now 866-967-9407

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

ADOPT -- Adoring couple, TV Executive & News Producer yearn to love & cherish your baby. Expenses paid. 1800-844-1670. JB & Amy

4REASUREü(UNTING #HECKüOUTüOURü2ECYCLERü ADSüBEFOREüSOMEONEü ELSEülNDSüYOURüRICHES ADOPT: Adoring Family, S u c c e s s f u l Fa s h i o n Magazine Editor, LOVE & Laughter awaits 1st baby. Expenses paid. Samira 1-800-352-5741 ADOPTION- A loving alternative to unplanned pregnancy. You chose the family for your child. Receive pictures/info of waiting/approved couples. Living expense assistance. 1-866-2367638 ADOPTION- A loving alternative to unplanned pregnancy. You chose the family for your child. Receive pictures/info of waiting/approved couples. Living expense assistance. 1-866-2367638 A D O P T I O N - - L ov i n g couple wishes to give love, happiness and security to your newborn. Let’s help each other. Can help with expenses. Donna & Al 877-4928546

Do what you love to do and MAKE MONEY at the same time! For a free CD and more information, please call: 206-745-2135 gin

Treasure Hunting? Check out our Recycle ads before someone else ďŹ nds your riches. &INDĂĽ)TĂĽ"UYĂĽ)TĂĽ3ELLĂĽ)T ,OOKINGĂĽFORĂĽTHEĂĽRIDE OFĂĽYOURĂĽLIFE WWWNW ADSCOM ĂĽHOURSĂĽAĂĽDAY

WERE YOU IMPLANTED WITH A ST. JUDE DEFIBRILLATOR LEAD WIRE

between June 2001 and December 2010? Have you had this lead replaced, capped or did you receive shocks f r o m t h e l e a d ? Yo u m ay b e e n t i t l e d t o compensation.

Advertise your product or service nationwide or Contact Attorney by region in up to 12 million households in North Charles Johnson America’s best suburbs! 1-800-535-5727 Place your classified ad in over 815 suburban newspapers just like this Found one. Call Classified Avenue at 888-486-2466 or FOUND ITEMS: Men’s go to www.classifiedave- gold wedding ring, found nue.net 9/24/2012. Girl’s small ANNOUNCE your festi- bicycle, found 12/5/2012 va l fo r o n l y p e n n i e s. G i r l ’s s m a l l b i c y c l e , Four weeks to 2.7 million found 11/6/2012. Bicycle readers statewide for ( u n i s e x ) , f o u n d about $1,200. Call this 10/9/2012. Please call n e w s p a p e r o r 1 360-779-3113 to de(206) 634-3838 for more scribe. Poulsbo Police Dept. details. 5 Week Photo Specials Call 1-800-388-2527 for more information. Look online 24 hours a day at nw-ads.com.

“....helped cut our oil bill from $450 to $225...� –Malcom & Kathy Mead, Bainbridge Island

The Home Energy Assessment with Energy Performance Score programs (EPS), sponsored by Kitsap County, with the $450 Rebate has expired. November was the last month of the 18 month DOE grant.

RePower Kitsap has taken over the program and offers a $350 Rebate

if you do at least two upgrades (i.e. insulation, heat source, water heater, etc.) there are a lot of rebates through the PSE and RePower Kitsap programs worth thousands of dollars. There are many upgrades that can be taken, with corresponding rebates.*

050& $6 &#"

t"TJNQMFCMPXFSEPPSUFTUMFUT you know exactly how leaky your house is, and exactly where it is leaking; with the use of infra-red cameras. COST $95 t"CMPXFSEPPSXJUI&14UIF&14 is a 17 page report telling you what cost of the basic upgrades would be, return on investment. Carbon footprint, and more!

COST $195

t"CMPXFSEPPSBJSTFBMJOHUFTU blower door (at cost) with infra-red cameras and air sealing the home - taking care of all the leaks found with the blower door. COST $95

and .75 sq.ft., $600 Rebate

t5PRVBMJGZGPSUIF14&3FCBUF program, Home Performance with Energy Star, you have to be a PSE customer, the homes have to be built before 1990, and you have to do three upgrades.

CALL TODAY TO ARRANGE YOUR APPOINTMENT

360-598-3178 Glenn Hagen, Owner CC# MVPCOVP972RK

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 http://bit.ly/joshandvanessa

Now is the Time to Take Advantage of Tremendous Money Saving Energy Rebates!

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Apartments for Rent Kitsap County

Get $400 and save up to 30% on heating and cooling costs when you receive a Blower Door test & seal air leaks.

Trade Ally of

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Friday, January 25, 2013

kitsapweek

page 11

NORTH KITSAP

BAINBRIDGE ISLAND

$225,000 19900 Arbutus Court NE #C, Poulsbo SUN 2-4 Steps from Poulsbo Place is this immaculate, move in ready In-Town condominium with Southern and western exposure plus beautiful views of the Olympic Mountains! Upstairs living area is complete w/ hardwood floors, vaulted ceilings, designer paint colors and fireplace. Master Bedroom has full bath, huge walk in closet, and a private balcony looking West towards the Mountains. Down is a large bedroom, or what could be a great Rec/Room, also w/ its own full bath! Attached garage, lots of storage. Listed by Mark Middleton, Realogics Sotheby’s International Realty 360-710-3066

$675,000 12025 Venice Loop NE, Bainbridge Island SUN 1-4 Waterfront property with expansive mountain and water view. Stairs to fabulous western facing beach. Extensively remodeled on a large sunny lot, quiet neighborhood near Battle Point Park. Buckley & Buckley Real Estate, www.BuckleyRealEstate.com/425790 Hosted by Ed Buckley, 206-550-3665

$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, 360-9810098 or email karenbazar@johnlscott.com $264,000 1642 Minor Court 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 karenbazar@johnlscott.com

BAINBRIDGE ISLAND $319,000 9551 NE South Beach Drive #2F, Bainbridge Island SUN 1-4 Beach community living with 12-ft. ceilings, designer colors, stainless kitchen, fireplace and beautiful waterfront grounds. Expansive low-bank beach with views to Manchester State Park. MLS #437814. Susan Murie Burris, 206/498-8479, smburris@windermere.com. Beverly Green, 206/794-0900, bgreen@windermere.com. Windermere Real Estate/BI, Inc. $339,000 146 Sadie Lane, Bainbridge Island SUN 1-4 Watch the Grand Old Fourth Parade from your balcony! Desirable detached townhome located close to town and ferry. Condo has 3 bdrms, 3 baths, bamboo kitchen floor, propane stove for heat in living room, miniblinds thru-out, garage, zone heating. Included are washer, dryer, new fridge, professional landscaping from HOA. In-town living at its best! Listed by Don Rooks, Realogics Sotheby’s International Realty 206-948-9483 $385,000 5471 NE Foster Road, Bainbridge Island SUN 1-4 Mid Century Vibe. Very solid, well maintained and beautifully landscaped property with nearby, deeded, west facing Tidelands and Beach. A little bit of peek-a-boo views, open kitchen, 3 fireplaces + stove and a terrific lower level including 4th bd/bth, wine storage room, utility and bonus 500sf unfinished flex space with sliding doors, exterior access for office/business use, hobby shop, guest quarters or extra bonus room.Listed by Mercury Michael, Bainbridge Homes Real Estate 206-780-6075 $474,000 1270 Shanti Lane NE, Bainbridge Island SUN 1-4 Close-in location! This townhouse feels like a luxury lodge with top-quality wood floors, built-ins, ceiling fans, upgraded finishes and systems throughout. 1,658 sq. ft. with 2+bedrooms and upstairs den/entertainment/office space. French doors to private decks & garden. New Listing. Ellin Spenser, 206/914-2305, ellin@windermere.com. Windermere Real Estate/BI, Inc. $537,500 904 Alder Avenue NE Bainbridge Island SUN 1-4 3 bedroom/2.5 baths 2953 sq.ft. Enhanced by a private forest that leads to a 150’ nature walk to CampYeomalt Park, this well maintained home in desirable Wing Point offers a rare combination of in- town convenience and semi-rural ambience. It comes w/ vaulted ceiling, an abundance of light, built-ins, hardwd floors, French doors, an expansive deck and a bonus room with separate entrance. Come see! AM Realty, LLC Aurora Mancebo 206-595-6705 For more photos, visit my website: www. auroramancebo.com MLS#408186 $589,000 5359 Diamond Place NE, Bainbridge Island SUN 1-4 Original owners invite you to come to this classic home in a private setting near Lynwood center. 3 Bedroom, 2 1/4 Bath, full walk out Daylight basement. Patio with outdoor fireplace. Detached 2 car garage with additional 500 sq ft studio above. Agent owned. DD: From Madison Ave to Wyatt Way past head of the bay to Lynwood Center at Diamond Drive. To top of hill. Home on left. Robin Ballou 206-915-9960 www.johnlscott.com/40047 $598,650 8300 New Holland Court, Bainbridge Island 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. Great package for 2013! MLS 424839. Coldwell Banker McKenzie / Leah Applewhite 206-387-0439

$699,000 9976 NE Lafayette Avenue, Bainbridge Island SUN 1-4 Gorgeous 3BR/2.5BA WFT view home complete w/ new KIT (ss appls, gas range, butcher block counters, Krauss farmhouse sink, Thomasville cabs) new BTHS w/Pottery Barn fixtures & cabs) new 30 yr roof + electrical & plumbing. Open flr plan w/French doors to entertaining deck on Sand Spit. Go launch your boat for fresh crab! Coldwell Banker McKenzie / Wendy Burroughs 206-399-4488 $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. Buckley & Buckley Real Estate,www.BuckleyRealEstate. com/375176. Hosted by Maureen Buckley, 206-947-7354 $848,000 4821 Rose Avenue Court NE, Bainbridge Island SUN 1-4 New construction on sunny acreage in quiet, desirable Eagledale. Beautifully designed to energy efficient codes for today’s lifestyles with 4 bedrooms including a main floor bedroom, luxurious master suite and bonus room. MLS #392679. Carleen Gosney, 206/909-2042, BainbridgeFineProperties. com. Windermere Real Estate/BI, Inc. $879,000 4529 Point White Drive NE, Bainbridge Island SUN 1-4 Charming south facing water view cottage w/guest house and outbuildings on 2.8 acres with current COBI Conditional Use permit allowing for 6 lot development. Water and sewer. Cottage and guest house have recent updates. DD: South on Lynwood Ctr Rd to stop sign @ Lynwood Ctr. Turn right on Pt. White to address on right. Michael Ballou 206/715-9980 www.johnlscott.com/68625 $895,000 14555 Misty Vale Place NE, Bainbridge Island SUN 1-4 Stunning home offering 5600+ sq ft on shy acre. Exquisite materials & finishes throughout. Gourmet kitchen opens to covered deck and French doors in the living room and main floor master suite open to full-length deck. Beautifully landscaped grounds. DD: From ferry, take 305 N. Right on Madison Ave NE, right on NE Valley Rd. to 3rd left on Sunrise Dr NE. Left to Misty Vale Place NE. Amanda Andre 206-765-8502 www.johnlscott.com/67920 $918,000 4360 Crystal Springs Drive NE, Bainbridge Island SUN 1-4 Beautiful, shingled 3BR/3BA waterfront home with sunny western-exposure in friendly beachfront neighborhood. Charming Coastal Living style w/views from every room, 2 fireplaces, romantic master bath. Large deck & registered mooring buoy. MLS #375012. Vesna Somers, 206/947-1597, vesna@windermere.com. Windermere Real Estate/BI, Inc. $919,000 3154 Point White Drive NE, Bainbridge Island SUN 1-4 53 feet of sandy beachfront with front-row Rich Passage and watercraft views! Beautifully remodeled, 2,500 sq. ft., three-bedroom home plus additional waterside cottage and patio with firepit. Nine parking options. MLS #389062. Jan Johnson, 206/371-8792, janj@windermere.com. Windermere Real Estate/BI, Inc. $995,000 4303 Blakely Avenue N, Bainbridge Island SUN 1-4 Just Listed! Historic 1899 farmhouse estate recreated for today. Sited on 1.24 sunny acres and offering 3,549 sq. ft. of living space with remodeled main house, separate office/studio plus guesthouse. MLS #438332. Joanie Ransom, 206/409-0521, jransom@windermere.com. Windermere Real Estate/BI, Inc. Molly Neary, 206/920-9166, molly@windermere.com. Windermere Real Estate/Mercer Island, Inc. $1,248,000 15400 Broom Street NE, Bainbridge Island SUN 1-4 Timeless ranch-style home on 150 ft. of no-bank waterfront, drenched in all-day sun! Panoramic views across Port Madison Bay. Floor-to-ceiling glass, magnificent stone fireplace, clear cedar & exposed beams. Heated pool. MLS #435997. Jackie Syvertsen, 206/790-3600, BainbridgeIslandLiving.com. Windermere Real Estate/BI, Inc.

BREMERTON $190,000/OBO. 511 Lebo, Bremerton SAT - SUN 12-3 3 BR, 2 BA rambler. Completely remodeled, all appliances. Must See. Call Marge: (360)613-9771 or 360-440-8556 $225,000 9207 Withers Place NW Bremerton, 98311 SUN 2-5 WELL-MAINTAINED BREMERTON RAMBLER! 3bd/ 1.75ba, 1,628 SqFt hm on park-like 0.32 Ac. Tons of natural light from skylight & vaulted ceilings in living room. Open kitchen w/ moveable island. Large dining/entertainment room w/ French doors, leading to exterior deck. Tile & hardwood flooring. Cozy, wood FP. Nice garden areas off back patio area. Great neighborhood. DD: East on NW Bucklin Hill Rd. Turn right on Olson Rd. Take 1st left on NW Silver St. Take 3rd left onto Withers Pl NW, to home on the left. MLS# 439551 Hosted by: Lori Christie 360-340-4891 Silverdale Realty $349,000/$399,000 6068 Osprey Circle Bremerton, 98312 SAT 12-4 2 OPTIONS ON 1 AMAZING DREAM HOME! Brand new construction on this Dockside dream home! #1- 3bd/1.75ba, 1,772 SqFt + 1,022 Unfinished SqFt basement. Or #2- 5bd/2.75ba, 2,794 SqFt home. Both options offer quality amenities. Both options enjoy a NEARLY FULL VIEW of the lake & the Olympic Mountains. DD: Kitsap Way to Lyle, South on Harlow, then right turn into Dockside. Follow Osprey along lakefront to address on right. MLS# 411708 & 411720 Hosted by: Lori Christie 360-340-4891 Silverdale Realty

Submit Your Open House Listing by calling:

ttt


page 12 kitsapweek Friday, January 25, 2013

legals Legal Notices

INVITATION TO BID COUNTY ROAD PROJECT NO. 2577 SAM CRISTOPHERSON AVE. W ARCH CULVERT AT MILE POST 0.11 Federal Aid No. BHOS-2018(040), TA Contract No. 4443 & COUNTY ROAD PROJECT NO. 3652 S E A B E C K H I G H W AY NW LITTLE BEEF C R E E K B R I D G E AT MILE POST 7.57 Federal Aid No. BHSF181(001), TA Contract No. 4441 SCOUR REPAIR BID OPENING: DATE: FEBRUARY 12, 2013 TIME: 11:00 AM Sealed bids for the project designated above will be received by Kitsap County Department of Public Works before the time and date indicated above, at which time they will be opened and publicly read aloud. Bids will be received at the third floor Reception Desk, Kitsap County Department of Public Works Building, 507 Austin Avenue, Port Orchard, Washington. Instructions for the deliver y of bids are contained in the Special Provisions for this project. Prospective bidders are hereby notified that they are solely responsible for ensuring timely delivery of their bid to the place of bid opening. All bid proposals shall be accompanied by a bid proposal deposit in cash, certified check, cashier’s check, made payable to Kitsap County Department of Public Works, or surety bond in an amount equal to five percent (5%) of the amount of such bid proposal. Should the successful bidder fail to enter into such contract and furnish satisfactory performance bond within the time stated in the Special Provisions, the bid proposal deposit shall be forfeited to Kitsap County Department of Public Works. Each proposal or bid shall be completely sealed in a separate envelope, properly addressed as stated above, with the name and address of the bidder and the name of the project plainly written on the outside of the envelope. A complete bid proposal shall include the following: (1) Proposal Form (2) Bid Bond (3) Bidder Responsibility Statement (4) Non-Collusion Affidavit

Legal Notices

Legal Notices

All of the above items must be complete in all respects, including signatures (notarized where required). Bidder shall acknowledge receipt of all addendums in the spaces provided. The successful bidder will be required to submit a photocopy of their current Washington State Contractors Registration. Failure to include all items may be cause for the bid to be considered irregular and thereby rejected. Bids or proposals received after the time set for the opening of bids will not be considered. Bidders are notified that all bids are likely to be rejected if the lowest responsible bid received exceeds the Engineer’s estimate by an unreasonable amount. Kitsap County reserves the right to award the bid in a manner and on a basis which will best serve the County, taking into consideration the Bidder Responsibility Statement included with the bids and the requirements of the APWA/WSDOT Standard Specifications and the Contract Provisions. The award of the contract, if made, shall be made to the responsible bidder submitting the lowest responsive bid, based upon the total sum of the extension of unit prices for the bid items. The Plans and Contract Provisions for the proposed work may be obtained from the Kitsap County Department of Public Works at 614 Division Street, M.S. 26, Port Orchard, Washington 98366-4699, telephone 360.337.5777, for a non-refundable fee of $35.00 for each set plus $5.00 to cover postage and handling if mailing is requested. Plans and Contract Provisions will not be sent until the fee is received. Informational copies of maps, plans and specifications are on file in the office of the County Engineer, Kitsap County Department of Public Wo r k s B u i l d i n g 5 0 7 Austin Avenue, Port Orchard, Washington or on the internet at the Kitsap County web site l o c a t e d a t http://www.kitsapg o v. c o m / p w / r o a d bids.htm. DESCRIPTION OF WORK This contract provides for scour repair at the Arch Culvert under Sam Christopherson Way W in the Gorst vicinity of central Kitsap County and at the Little Beef Creek Bridge on Seabeck Highway NW in the Seabeck vicinity of western Kitsap County. The work proposed consists of two schedules and includes Preparation, Excavation, Drainage, Erosion Control and Planting, Traffic Safety and Control and other related work. All

work shall be in accordance with the plans, specifications, special provisions and other contract documents as administered by the Kitsap County Public Works Department. Bidders are advised that on-site work for this project shall not commence before July 8, 2013. ENGINEER’S ESTIMATE AND MAJOR ITEMS OF WORK This project consists of two schedules of work and is estimated to be in the $50,000.00 to $55,000.00 price range for both schedules. Major items for Schedule A include the following: Lump Sum Mobilization; Lump Sum Clearing and Grubbing; 11 C.Y. Channel Excavation Including Haul; 10 Ton Streambed Cobbles; 15 Each Streambed Boulder; Lump Sum Sandbag Cofferdam; Various Plant Species Including Plant Establishment; Lump Sum Erosion / Water Pollution Control; Lump Sum Project Temporary Traffic Control and other related items of work. Major items for Schedule B include the following: Lump Sum Mobilization; Lump Sum Clearing and Grubbing; 35 Ton Light Loose Riprap; 35 Ton Streambed Cobbles; Lump Sum Erosion / Water Pollution Control; Lump Sum Removing and Resetting Beam Guardrail; Lump Sum Project Temporary Traffic Control; 343 S.F. Rock Wall; 100 S.F. Cutoff Trench; 100 S.Y. Construction Geotextile for Underground Drainage; and other related items of work The following is applicable to federal aid projects: The Kitsap County Board of Commissioners in accordance with Title VI of the Civil Rights Act of 1964, 78 Stat. 252, 42 U.S.C. 2000d to 2000d-4 and Title 49, Code of Federal Regulations, Department of Transportation, Subtitle A, Office of the S e c r e t a r y, P a r t 2 1 , nondiscrimination in federally assisted programs of the Department of Transportation issued pursuant to such Act, hereby notifies all bidders that it will affirmatively insure that in any contract entered into pursuant to this advertisement, disadvantaged business enterprises will be afforded full opportunity to submit bids in response to this invitation and will not be discriminated against on the grounds of race, color or national origin in consideration for an award. NOTICE TO ALL PLAN HOLDERS: The office of the Kitsap County Engineer who will show this project to prospective bidders is located at the Kitsap County Department of

Legal Notices

Public Works, 507 Austin Avenue, Port Orchard, Washington. Prospective bidders are requested to call Dick D a d i s m a n a t 360.337.5777 in advance to set up an appointment to view the project. KITSAP COUNTY BOARD OF COMMISSIONERS Date of first publication: 01/18/13 Date of last publication: 01/25/13 PW728943

INVITATION TO BID KITSAP COUNTY DEPARTMENT OF PUBLIC WORKS SURFACE AND STORM WATER MANAGEMENT PROJECT No. 97004001 ILLAHEE ROAD NE STORM SEWER IMPROVEMENTS BID OPENING: DATE: FEBRUARY 19. 2013 TIME: 11:00 AM Sealed bids for the project designated above will be received by Kitsap County Department of Public Works before the time and date indicated above, at which time they will be opened and publicly read aloud. Bids will be received at the third floor Reception Desk, Kitsap County Department of Public Works Building, 507 Austin Avenue, Port Orchard, Washington. Instructions for the deliver y of bids are contained in the Special Provisions for this project. Prospective bidders are hereby notified that they are solely responsible for ensuring timely delivery of their bid to the place of bid opening. All bid proposals shall be accompanied by a bid proposal deposit in cash, certified check, cashier’s check, made payable to Kitsap County Department of Public Works, or surety bond in an amount equal to five percent (5%) of the amount of such bid proposal. Should the successful bidder fail to enter into such contract and furnish satisfactory performance bond within the time stated in the Special Provisions, the bid proposal deposit shall be forfeited to Kitsap County Department of Public Works. Each proposal or bid shall be completely sealed in a separate envelope, properly addressed as stated above, with the name and address of the bidder and the name of the project plainly written on the outside of the envelope. A complete bid proposal shall include the following: (1) Proposal Form (2) Bid Bond (3) Bidder Responsibility Statement (4) Non-Collusion Affidavit

Legal Notices

All of the above items must be complete in all respects, including signatures (notarized where required). Bidder shall acknowledge receipt of all addendums in the spaces provided. The successful bidder will be required to submit a photocopy of their current Washington State Contractors Registration. Failure to include all items may be cause for the bid to be considered irregular and thereby rejected. Bids or proposals received after the time set for the opening of bids will not be considered. Bidders are notified that all bids are likely to be rejected if the lowest responsible bid received exceeds the Engineer’s estimate by an unreasonable amount. Kitsap County reserves the right to award the bid in a manner and on a basis which will best serve the County, taking into consideration the Bidder Responsibility Statement included with the bids and the requirements of the APWA/WSDOT Standard Specifications and the Contract Provisions. The award of the contract, if made, shall be made to the responsible bidder submitting the lowest responsive bid, based upon the total sum of the extension of unit prices for the bid items. The Plans and Contract Provisions for the proposed work may be obtained from the Kitsap County Department of Public Works at 614 Division Street, M.S. 26, Port Orchard, Washington 98366-4699, telephone 360.337.5777, for a non-refundable fee of $35.00 for each set plus $5.00 to cover postage and handling if mailing is requested. Plans and Contract Provisions will not be sent until the fee is received. Informational copies of maps, plans and specifications are on file in the office of the County Engineer, Kitsap County Department of Public Wo r k s B u i l d i n g 5 0 7 Austin Avenue, Port Orchard, Washington or on the internet at the Kitsap County web site l o c a t e d a t http://www.kitsapg o v. c o m / p w / r o a d bids.htm. DESCRIPTION OF WORK This contract provides for storm sewer improvements along Illahee Road NE in the Illahee vicinity of central Kitsap County. The work proposed consists of Preparation, Storm Sewer, Surfacing, HMA Pavement, Erosion Control, Traffic Safety and Control and related work. All work shall be in accordance with the plans, specifications, special provisions and

Legal Notices

other contract documents as administered by the Kitsap County Public Works Department. Bidders are advised that work on this contract will not begin prior to APRIL 8, 2013 ENGINEER’S ESTIMATE AND MAJOR ITEMS OF WORK This project is estimated to be in the $375,000.00 to $390,000.00 price range and consists of 33 items of work. Major items include the following: Lump Sum Mobilization; Lump Sum Removal of Structure and Obstruction; 1,790 S.Y. Removing Asphalt Concrete Pavement; 3,960 L.F. Saw Cut Asphalt Concrete Pavement; 90 Ton Special Borrow including Haul; 9 Each Catch Basin Type 1L; 2 Each Catch Basin Type 2 - 48 Inch Diameter; 80 L.F. Corrugated Polyethylene Storm Sewer Pipe 12 Inch Diameter; 1,858 L.F. Corrugated Polyethylene Storm Sewer Pipe 18 Inch Diameter; 84 L.F. Corrugated Polyethylene Storm Sewer Pipe 24 Inch Diameter; 610 ton Crushed Surfacing Base Course; 210 Ton Crushed Surfacing Top Course; 3,590 S.Y. Planing Bituminous Pavement; 960 Ton Hot Mix Asphalt Class ½ inch PG 64-22; Lump Sum Project Temporary Traffic Control; Lump Sum Shoring or Extra Excavation Class B; and other related items of work. NOTICE TO ALL PLAN HOLDERS: The office of the Kitsap County Engineer who will show this project to prospective bidders is located at the Kitsap County Department of Public Works, 507 Austin Avenue, Port Orchard, Washington. Prospective bidders are requested to call Dick D a d i s m a n a t 360.337.5777 in advance to set up an appointment to view the project. KITSAP COUNTY BOARD OF COMMISSIONERS Date of first publication: 01/25/13 Date of last publication: 02/01/13 PW730397

Legal Notices

sion of the Kitsap County Department of Public Works, 614 Division Street, MS-27, Port Orchard, WA 98366. David A. Tucker, P.E. Assistant Public Works Director/County Engineer Date of publication: 01/25/13 PW732040

INCOME OPPORTUNITY! The Bainbridge Island Review newspaper seeking quality motor route carriers. Thursday night delivery. No collections. Must be at least 18 years of age. Reliable people with reliable vehicle please call Brian. 206-842-6613

REGIONAL SEXUAL ASSAULT RESPONSE COORDINATOR NBK - Keyport

Regular Full Time $61-$65K (DOE)

jobs Employment Professional

BAINBRIDGE ISLAND business needs Part Time OFFICE ASSISTANT, 1-2 days per week, must be computer literate, familiar with QuickBooks applications, detail oriented, bookkeeping background helpful. Flexible hours, hourly wage. Hayes Financial Corporation, 206-842-0666

EXECUTIVE DIRECTOR Washington State Smile Partners, providing dental ser vices to low-income children and seniors in King and Kitsap Counties, is seeking an executive director w/3 years of progressively r e s p o n s i bl e n o n p r o f i t management exp. Send a letter describing qualifications and resume by Feb 8th to: search@smilepartners.org View job description at: www.smilepartners.org Employment General

Every moment is an opportunity for an extraordinary experience

Openings for:

CNA’s On Call

$13.53 - $15.20 per hour starting CNA base rate

Cook

On Call

New Hire BONUS

We provide Ferry Tickets NOTICE OF COMPLETION NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the Central Kitsap Wastewater Treatment Plant 2009 Headworks project KC-422-09 with Stan Palmer Construction, Inc. 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 January 25, 2013 to respond to the Sewer Utility Divi-

Employment General

for more information call 206-567-4421

www.vashoncommunitycare.org

Carriers The North Kitsap Herald has openings for Carrier Routes. No collecting, no selling. Friday mornings. If interested call Christy 360-779-4464

CHILD CARE ASSISTANT

Immediate Part Time position; 3-4 days per week, 6 hours day. Center experience a plus. First Years, Bainbridge Island. 206-842-6363

Oversee implementation and execution of Sexual Assault Prevention and Response Program within the Region. Apply online at www.navylifepnw.com CLOSES 1/31/13 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 hr@soundpublishing.com or mail to: HR/MRNK, Sound Publishing, Inc., 19351 8th Ave NE, Suite 106, Poulsbo, WA 98370 Employment Media

REPORTER Reporter sought for staff opening with the Peninsula Daily News, a sixday newspaper on Washington’s beautiful North Olympic Peninsula that includes the cities of Por t Angeles, Sequim, P o r t To w n s e n d a n d Forks (yes, the “Twilight” Forks, but no vampires or werewolves). Bring your experience from a weekly or small daily -from the first day, you’ll be able to show off the writing and photography skills you’ve already acquired while sharpening your talent with the help o f ve t e ra n n ew s r o o m leaders. This is a general assignment reporting position in our Port Angeles office in which being a self-starter must be demonstrated through professional experience. Port Angeles-based Peninsula Daily News, circulation 16,000 daily and 15,000 Sunday (plus a website getting up to one million hits a month), publishes separate editions for Clallam and Jefferson counties. Check out the PDN at w w w. p e n i n s u l a d a i l y news.com and the beauty and recreational oppor tunities at http://www.peninsuladailynews.com/section/pdntabs#vizguide. In-person visit and tryout are required, so Washington/Northwest applicants given preference. Send cover letter, resume and five best writi n g a n d p h o t o g r a p hy clips to Leah Leach, managing editor/news, P.O. Box 1330, 305 W. First St., Port Angeles, WA 9 8 3 6 2 , o r e m a i l leah.leach@peninsuladailynews.com.


Friday, January 25, 2013 Employment Transportation/Drivers

Employment Transportation/Drivers

GORDON TRUCKING -CDL-A Drivers Needed. Dedicated & OTR Positions Open Now! Consistent Miles, Great Benef i t s, 4 0 1 k , E O E . A s k about a Sign on Bonus. Recruiters available 7 d ay s / w e e k ! 8 6 6 - 3 5 7 0393

Driver

CONSISTENCY!!! Dedicated Routes for Class A Drivers

H $900-$1000/wk avg. H SIGN ON BONUSES H $3000 for pre-made teams H 5000+ miles/wk, 3-man H No training needed for 3 mos experience H Weekly hometime or 2-3 weeks out H 14 days out/7 home H Day one medical + benefits

Call 866-331-3335

www.drivecrst.com DRIVER --Daily or Weekly Pay., $0.01 increase per mile after 6 and 12 months. $0.03 Quarterly Bonus. Requires 3 months recent experience.. 800414-9569 www.driveknight.com

DRIVERS:

CDL-A-Route Delivery M B M Fo o d s e r v i c e i n Sumner. Regional. $60$65K Avg. annual salary + Benefits. Apply: www.mbmcareers.com 909-912-3725

Schools & Training

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 www.CenturaOnline.com

LOOKING FOR Job Sec u r i t y ? H a n e y Tr u c k Line, seeks CDL-A, Hazmat, Doubles Required! W e o f f e r Pa i d D o c k bumps/Benefits, Bonus program/Paid Vacation! C a l l N ow 1 - 8 8 8 - 4 1 4 4467. ATTEND COLLEGE onwww.gohaney.com line from home. *Medical *Business *Criminal JusBusiness tice. *Hospitality. Job Opportunities placement assistance. Computer available. FiMake Up To $2,000.00+ nancial Aid if qualified. Per Week! New Credit SCHEV cer tified.. Call Card Ready Drink-Snack 866-483-4429. Vending Machines. Mini- www.CenturaOnline.com mum $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 PACKAGING & SHIPPING BUSINESS FOR SALE We are selling our 10 year old business in Port Orchard. Reasonably priced with a good future. For details please call: 360-826-5458

stuff

DRIVERS -- Inexper ienced/Experienced. Unbeatable career Opport u n i t i e s . Tr a i n e e , Company Driver, Lease Operator, Lease Train- Reach more than a e r s . ( 8 7 7 ) 3 6 9 - 7 1 0 5 million potential buyers w w w. c e n t r a l d r i v i n g - every day. Place your jobs.com ad at nw-ads.com.

Miscellaneous BAINBRIDGE ISLAND

MUST SELL! LOT’S OF great stuff!!! 2 Bird cages; both are medium/ large cages in excellent condition, clean, already assembled. Both with shelves/ wheels, come with water & food bowls, climbing sticks, ladders & sw i n g b a r. O n e i s stainless steal $100. One is cobalt blue $200. Wood “pub� table: 3 1/3 ft tall, 2 1/4 x 2 1/4 sq., with 5 mixed & matched stools: $125. Futon mattress: double, 6�: $20. Indoor Bicycle Trainer, Bell Motivator : Almost b ra n d n ew, ex c e l l e n t condition: $50. Cellphone: Samsung Intensity III. Brand new. Never been used: $100. Bissel Carpet Cleaner, P r o H e a t Tu r b o 2 X : Great condition, clean: $100. Telescope: Rokinon Diamond 1000 x 114 Reflector. Already assembled. Good cond $130. All items; OBO! 206-780-2981 Please leave message.

Electronics

Dish Network lowest nationwide price $19.99 a m o n t h . F R E E HBO/Cinemax/Starz F R E E B l o ck bu s t e r. FREE HD-DVR and install. Next day install 1800-375-0784 Dish Network lowest nationwide price $19.99 a m o n t h . F R E E HBO/Cinemax/Starz F R E E B l o ck bu s t e r. FREE HD-DVR and install. Next day install 1800-375-0784 DISH Network. Starting at $19.99/month PLUS 30 Premium Movie Channels FREE for 3 Months! SAVE! & Ask About SAME DAY Installation! CALL - 877-9921237 Promotional prices start at $19.99 a month for DISH for 12 months. Call To d ay 8 0 0 - 3 5 4 - 0 8 7 1 and ask about Next Day Installation.

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page 13

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page 14 kitsapweek Friday, January 25, 2013 Mail Order

Home Furnishings

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BICHON FRISE puppies. AKC Registered. Ta k i n g d e p o s i t s . Fo r companion only! Will be vet checked and have first shots and be dewormed. Call for information: 360-874-7771, 360-471-8621 or go to website to see our adorable puppies! AKC German Shepherd www.bichonfrise Puppies!! Excellent puppies4sale.com Schutzhund pedigrees. Tracking, obedience and protection. Champions Bloodlines. Social with loving playful temperaments! Shots, wormed, vet checked. Health guarantee. Puppy book includes info on lines, health & more! 1 Male, 1 Female. $800 each. Call Jodi 360-761-7273. GERMAN Rottweiler/ Tibetan Mastiff puppies!!!!! Rare, intelligent, beautiful. Great family guards! $400. Call for your best friend today! 360-550-3838. www.bichonfrisepuppies4sale.com

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KITSAP SERVICES

OLD ENGLISH BULL DOGS, AKC. Brothers. 2 ye a r s o l d . C h a m p i o n bloodlines. Great with kids. Please email for C L A S S I C C A D I L L AC pics & details. 1991 silver Brougham friendofall1@q.com with leather interior, all power and sunroof. Good tires, original rims and only 66,680 miles. O r i g i n a l ow n e r m a i n tained. Spacious cruiser! They don’t make them like this anymore! Includes records. Wonderful condition! $4,000 obo. San Juan Island OUR BEAUTIFUL AKC Interior and exterior phoGolden Retriever pup- tos available via email. pies are ready to go to 360-378-3186. their new homes. They have been raised around Automobiles young children and are Nissan well socialized. Both parents have excellent 2 0 0 5 N I S S A N 3 5 0 Z health, and the puppies Roadster. 1 owner, alhave had their first well- ways garaged. Beautiful ness vet check-ups and car! $17,500. (360)929shots. The mother is a 9046 Light Golden and the faAutomobiles ther is full English Volkswagen Cream Golden. $800 each. For more pictures 1974 SUN BEETLE. No and infor mation about rust!! Excellent condit h e p u p p i e s a n d o u r tion! Low miles!! Service home/ kennel please vis- records included. New it us at: www.mountain- upholstery and tires. Sun springskennel.wee- roof does not leak. bly.com or call Verity at Sound engine, runs per360-520-9196 fe c t ! F u n t o d r i ve ! 4 speed manual transmission. $5,000. Vashon Island. Call 425-422-7752. Vehicles Wanted

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Friday, January 25, 2013

kitsapweek

page 15

Apple Rum Charlotte: ‘Downton Abbey’ style P

ull your apples out of the cool larder, aka pantry, and let’s make some modern day Apple Rum Charlotte — gluten-free and “Downton Abbey” style. Just in case you wanted to invite the ladies over for tea, noshing and telly while enjoying Masterpiece Theater’s Season 3 of “Downton Abbey.” I couldn’t resist updating a recipe that I saw in The Washington Post, “On ‘Downton Abbey,’ aspic matters.” The article talks about the blog and recently published book by Pamela Foster, “Abbey Cooks Entertain.” Pamela’s blog, “Downton Abbey Cooks,” is quite amusing and filled with everything “Downton Abbey!” I say I updated it because I wanted to be able to eat it; of course, I had to make it extra special with a few splashes of dark rum and Luce’s Gluten-Free Artisan Holiday Spice Bread.

GLUTEN frEE foodiEs By lisa garza Since Holiday Spice Bread is seasonal, you may only be able to get it for a short time. The Holiday Spice bread has a wonderful cinnamon flavor. No worries: I think the new Italian GF bread from Luce’s Gluten-Free Artisan Bread will work just fine. Just use some extra cinnamon. Follow the directions on the bag. It is so easy. Mix it with warm water, place on the paper, then in the bag. Bake for 85 minutes. Take out of the oven. Let cool on a rack. You will need 1 loaf for this recipe. This also allows for a little snacking while making the dessert. Ingredients 3 eggs 2/3 cup heavy cream 2 Granny Smith Apples

Apple Rum Charlotte — made “Downton Abbey” style but gluten-free. Lisa Garza / Gluten Free Foodies — peeled, chopped small pieces 1/2 cup room temperature butter, approximately — to spread on bread, cook apples and for ramekins 1/2 tsp cinnamon 2 tsp Nielsen Massey Pure Vanilla Bean Paste (GF) 3 Tbs light brown sugar 1 loaf GF Cinnamon Bread — Luce’s GF Artisan Holiday Spice

2 Tbs dark rum 1 Tbs confectioners sugar — optional to sprinkle on top Serves 4 (well, it makes enough for 4 ramekins. It is up to you if you want to share!) Don’t forget the fresh whipped cream or Vanilla Ice Cream on your shopping list, if you desire! Instructions Cook the apples in a pan with 2 Tbs of butter,

brown sugar, vanilla, cinnamon and 1 Tbs dark rum. Cook for 10-12 minutes until well coated, yet still a bit of a bite or a crunch. Set aside until ready to assemble. In a pitcher, mix the heavy cream, eggs and 1 Tbs of dark rum. Use a whisk to mix well. Mixing this in a pitcher makes it easier to pour into the ramekins. Cut 6-8 thick slices of the GF bread. Butter one side of the bread and then cut into chunks approximately 1 inch. Butter the inside of the 4 ramekins. Add 4-5 pieces of bread to the bottom of the ramekin. Pour a little of the egg and cream mixture and let it sit for a minute or 2 to allow the bread to absorb. Divide the apples up evenly and add the cooked apples on top of each ramekin. Pour a little more of the cream and egg mixture on top.

Add 3 more pieces of buttered bread chunks on top of each ramekin. Pour the rest of the egg and cream mixture. Bake at 350 for 20-25 minutes. Let cool on rack for 5 minutes before serving. Loosen with sharp knife or serve in ramekin. Serve warm with a little confectioners sugar sprinkled on top. As I said before, if you want to go all the way, top with Vanilla Ice Cream or Fresh Whipped Cream. In the meantime, go bake and enjoy your weekend. In the words of Lady Grantham, the Dowager Countess, “What’s a weekend?” Cheers! — Lisa Garza’s Gluten Free Foodies is one of the more popular blogs on Sound Publishing Co.’s websites. You can read her blog on BainbridgeReview.com, BremertonPatriot.com, CentralKitsapReporter. com, NorthKitsapHerald. com, and PortOrchardIndependent. com.

Business Beat K I T S A P

PA I D

B U S I N ES S

F E AT U R E

Dental Health Rewards, a unique program making and keeping a consistent appointment schedule. Patients also agree to complete all critical work in a timely manner.

BY JOHNNY WALKER FOR SOUNDPUBLISHING INC.

As medical costs continue to increase over time and some insurance programs begin limiting or even reducing services, the team at Current Dental in Bremerton is taking an entirely different approach. They’re offering Dental Health Rewards, an innovative dental program that rewards patients who demonstrate strong oral health habits with quality care at lower costs. It is a sensible program for the cost conscious who still want the very best in dental care.

Registered Dental Assistant Stephanie Marcinko, Blair Nordeen, and Dr. Timothy Verharen, DDS, are all smiles after a procedure at Current Dental in Bremerton. For more information about Current Dental’s services and the Dental Health Rewards program, call 360-373-2539.

“Dental Health Rewards isn’t about paying insurance premiums,” said Dr. Timothy Verharen, owner of Current Dental. “There is a whole industry out there that is making money off of processing insurance paperwork and you can avoid that by getting directly involved with your own dental health

and developing a direct partnership with your dentist in a way that keeps health costs down. Prevention does work. When patients participate with Dental Health Rewards, they not only get high quality care but we can directly reward them with savings they might otherwise pay an insurance company.”

Johnny Walker/Sound Publishing

Becoming part of Dental Health Rewards is simple and easy to do but as with any relationship, there are obligations on both sides. First, the patient agrees to regularly perform good preventive care, including brushing twice a day with daily flossing, and commit to

In return, the Current Dental team will provide all cleanings, exams, and preventive procedures in the office at 100% coverage no co-pay, just good quality care. Periodontal cleanings are reduced by 20% of the standard fee and charged every other time. All other in office procedures are performed at 20% discount of the standard fee. The entire program comes at a package price of just $370 per year, or a monthly payment of $35. Additional family members can be added at $290, so savings grow with the size of your family. The dental team that helps make this work has more than 45 years of cumulative experience in dental care

and honors a treatment philosophy of integrity, health, and choice; offering individual treatment plans that are developed with a patient’s input and without judgement. The team includes Dr. Timothy Verharen, Dr. David Kidd, and a highly trained support staff that shares a strong passion for teeth and helping patients achieve optimal dental health. Located at 2625 Wheaton Way in Bremerton, you can find out more about Current Dental and Dental Health Rewards by calling 360373-2539, or go to http:// currentdental.com or http:// dentalhealthrewards.com on the internet. Your next dental appointment could be sooner than you imagine.

Current Dental

2625 Wheaton Way, Bremerton 360-373-2539


page 16 kitsapweek Friday, January 25, 2013

Notes from the S.F. Chronicle wine competition A

s we have for the past decade, in early January we headed to the Sonoma County town of Cloverdale to judge the San Francisco Chronicle Wine Competition. This year, the competition included 5,500 American wines, making it the largest wine judging in the country. It is a lot of fun, and we always come away with several insights. Here are a few from this year’s competition. n Medal counts. Overall, wineries from Washington and Oregon won eight best-of-class awards, meaning they were the top wines in their respective categories. There also were nine unanimous double gold medals and 53 gold medals. Overall, Northwest wineries won 364 medals. n Riesling rules again. Northwest Rieslings showed well — and came close to doing even better. Hogue Cellars in Prosser, Wash., won gold medals for all three of its

NW WiNes By ANDY PERDUE and ERic DEgERmAN

Rieslings. Its regular 2011 Riesling ($11) won best of class and was in the running for top white wine of the competition. Its 2011 Late Harvest Riesling ($11) and 2011 Genesis Rieslings ($16) also won gold medals. Chateau Ste. Michelle, which makes more Riesling than any other winery in the world, also showed a fair bit of domination. It won gold medals for its 2011 Dry Riesling ($9) and 2011 Eroica Riesling ($20). The Dry Riesling was one vote shy of moving forward to the sweepstakes round. The wine that was picked, the Keuka Spring Vineyards Riesling from New York’s Finger Lakes region, went on to represent dry Rieslings and ultimately won best white wine of the competition. Diversion Wine in Seattle won a unanimous

Red wine is ready to be tasted during the sweepstakes round of the San Francisco Chronicle Wine Competition in Cloverdale, Calif. Andy Purdue / Great Northwest Wine double gold medal for its nonvintage Riesling ($15), as did Willamette Valley Vineyards in Turner, Ore., which won a unanimous double gold medal for its 2011 Riesling ($15). Samson Estates north of Bellingham, Wash., also won a gold medal for its 2011 Riesling ($15). Also of note, Joel Gott Wines in the Napa Valley won a gold medal for a 2011

Riesling ($12) made from Washington grapes. n Barnard Griffin streak ends. Barnard Griffin in Richland, Wash., had won seven gold medals in as many years at this competition for its rosé of Sangiovese. The streak finally ended this year, when the wine won a silver medal. Another Sangiovese rosé from Lodi, Calif., won the best

rosé. We’re sure the folks at Barnard Griffin are still happy with the results, as their 2011 Chardonnay ($14) won best of class — not bad considering it is their largest-production wine. The Barnard Griffin 2008 Reserve Cabernet Sauvignon ($40) also won a gold medal, and four other wines won silvers. Not a bad haul. n Maryhill shines. Maryhill Winery wins a lot of medals, and this competition was no exception. The Goldendale, Wash., winery won 22 medals this time. Of greatest interest is a new line of wines, called “The Vineyards,” which were entered for the first time. These are reserved for Maryhill’s wine club members, and they are the winery’s first vineyarddesignated wines and are meant to highlight various appellations in Washington wine country. All are from the 2010 vintage, which is Maryhill winemaker Richard

Batchelor’s second vintage with the company since moving from California. These wines won a unanimous double gold, two golds, four silvers and two bronzes — a terrific showing for a new line of wines. n Smasne wins more golds. Robert Smasne, who grew up in the Yakima Valley and has a winery in Grandview and tasting rooms in Kennewick and Woodinville, won three gold medals for three different labels. His Smasne Cellars 2010 Muscat Ice Wine ($36) from Snipes Mountain near Sunnyside won a gold medal, as did his Farm Boy 2010 Bunk House Red ($15). Smasne also is the winemaker for Skylite Cellars in Walla Walla, and its 2008 River Rock Vineyard Cabernet Sauvignon ($29) also won a gold medal. — Andy Perdue and Eric Degerman operate Great Northwest Wine, a wine news website. Go to www. greatnorthwestwine.com.

beach party 2013 TPC LOGO - 2012

Saturday February 2nd

Door open at 5:30 PM • Bikini contest at 6:30 PM Garratt Wilkin and The Parrotheads - Jimmy Buffet tribute at 7:30 PM $10 advance • $15 day of show

TPC LOGO - 2012

The Point Casino 7989 Salish Ln. NE Kingston, WA 98346 (360) 297-0070 www.the-point-casino.com

Seating is limited and general admission. 21 and over. Go to the-point-casino.com for more information. Tickets available now at these locations: In the gift shop | On our website | Call 888.695.0888

7989 Salish Lane NE Kingston, WA 98346

www.the-point-casino.com 1.866.547.6468 Close to Home... Far From Ordinary.®

Scan this QR Code with any Smartphone for a map to The Point Casino

The Point Casino is proudly owned and operated by The Port Gamble S’Klallam Tribe. See the Wildcard Players Club for complete details. You must be a member of The Point Casino’s Wildcard Players Club to participate in some programs. Management reserves all rights to alter or cancel without prior notice. You must be at 21 years old to enter lounge/bar areas or attend entertainment events. TPC-4551-4 Kitsap_Week.indd 1

The Point Casino 7989 Salish Ln. NE Kingston, WA 98346 1/22/13 10:11 AM (360) 297-0070

Bainbridge Island Review, January 25, 2013  

January 25, 2013 edition of the Bainbridge Island Review

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