CRUISE ON IN Galleries go all out for March’s First Friday. Page 11
NEWS | Body that washed ashore was former Islander.  COMMUNITY | Drug prosecutor will speak to kids, parents.  BUSINESS | Island Lumber applies for liquor license. 
A FRESH FACE Newcomer takes the helm at the farmers market. Page 15
BEACHCOMBER VASHON-MAURY ISLAND
WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 27, 2013
Vol. 58, No. 09
County reveals plan for developing former Glacier site Limited amenities would be added for recreational use By NATALIE JOHNSON Staff Writer
THE STARS COME OUT ON VASHON Hollywood doesn’t have anything over Vashon if Sunday afternoon’s parade of the glitterati was any indication. Women in gowns and heels, men in tuxedos and bow ties made the scene, walking down the red carpet while photographers snapped madly. Sunday’s affair marked Vashon’s 16th homegrown celebration of the Academy Awards at the Vashon Theatre, an extravaganza that included awards for several bestdressed islanders. Making the scene (top) were, from left, Emily Burns, Elizabeth Ripley, Elizabeth Nye, John Staczek and Chad Lindberg. Several teens turned out as well, including, from left, Louisa Moody, Adelia Reardon Cronin and Coral Sky. Turn to page 17 for more photos. Leslie Brown/Staff Photos
The former Glacier mining site on Maury Island will one day boast a maintained trail system, a parking lot, picnic areas, viewpoints and interpretive signs, if a plan proposed by King County this month moves forward. After months of planning, the county’s Department of Natural Resources and Parks (DNRP) is ready to present a draft management plan for the 250-acre site, which it purchased in 2010. Officials will discuss the plan and take comments at a public meeting on Vashon next week. “Right now (the site) is somewhat underutilized, but that will change as a park or natural area gets developed,” said John Gerstle, a Maury Island resident who is part of a citizen advisory group that has vetted how Vashon and King County should use the large open space, which
boasts nearly a mile of shoreline, madrone forests and sweeping views of Puget Sound and Mt. Rainier. “I think it will be really treasured, not just now but 50 or 100 years from now,” Gerstle said. The 14-person committee has been meeting monthly since last August and has made a raft of recommendations to the county, most of which were incorporated into the draft management plan that will be presented next week. A final plan will be forwarded to the state Department of Ecology (DOE), which will dictate what kind of soil remediation must happen before work begins at the site. The area is contaminated with lead and arsenic from the historic Tacoma Smelter Plume. “We are all trying to move this forward so we can get to the cleanup portion,” said Connie Blumen, DNRP’s Natural Lands Program Manager who has worked closely with the committee. Under the county’s draft plan, current trails at the site would SEE GLACIER, 19
Posthumous exhibit showcases a legacy of art Acclaimed curator’s show was prepared during her final days By ELIZABETH SHEPHERD Staff Writer
An upcoming exhibition at VALISE has a special significance: It’s the final curatorial effort of Mia McEldowney, a force in the Seattle art scene who made Vashon her home for the past nine years. McEldowney, who was not only an art dealer but also instrumental in founding the artists’ support organization Artist Trust died on Feb. 1 at the age of 62 after a long battle with a rare autoimmune disease. But even as her friends and admirers on Vashon and beyond mourned her passing, they learned that she had been busy in the
months prior to her death preparing one more show to offer them. The exhibit, aptly named “Lessons from the Heart,” will showcase the work of Joe Max Emminger, Julie Paschkis and Terry Turrell, Northwest artists whose work McEldowney championed for years. All three were part of her stable at Mia Gallery, a Seattle venue she owned from 1983 to 1997 that was known nationwide for its allembracing mix of work by folk and “outsider” artists as well as works by other emerging and formally trained, contemporary artists. “This show is very indicative of who she was and is,” said Bill Mitchell, McEldowney’s husband. “Lessons from the Heart” marks the second time in six months that McEldowney curated a show at VALISE, SEE MCELDOWNEY, 12
Michael Jensen Photo
Mia McEldowney in 1990. She fell ill a few years later.
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Users need to do more to complete fields project, some contend But some said theyâ€™re ready to help, once the time comes By LESLIE BROWN Staff Writer
Several islanders voiced concern on Saturday about the mounting costs of the Vashon Park Districtâ€™s fields project and urged island sports groups to play a larger role in shouldering the financial burden. At Saturdayâ€™s meeting, a special three-hour gathering to try to find a way to complete the ambitious complex north of town, Truman Oâ€™Brien, a former park district commissioner, noted that other capital projects the agency took on over the years were driven largely by user groups and financed by community and individual contributions and grants. According to his analysis, he told the group at the Ober Park meeting room, park district funds covered between 5 to 35 percent of the costs of the agencyâ€™s previous projects, from the Jensen Point Boathouse to the Paradise Ridge Park horse arena. The escalating tab for the fields project, on the other hand, has largely been picked up by the park district, he said, which to date has used levy dollars to cover about 65 percent of the projectâ€™s costs. Those expenditures, he and others said, have taken a toll on the small agency. â€œLetâ€™s quit spending levy dollars on this. â€Ś Weâ€™ve cut back on a lot of our programs to fund this project. Letâ€™s not keep this going,â€? he said at the meeting, attended by three of the five park district commissioners and about 35 community members.
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Craig Beles calls on a community member. Next to him, from the far left, are commissioners Lu-Ann Branch, Joe Wald and John Hopkins. Others concurred. â€œIâ€™d write a check for $100 tomorrow if I see (the users) write a check,â€? said John Candy, noting that he doesnâ€™t have any school-age children or grandchildren on Vashon. â€œItâ€™s an investment for them and their children and they need to step forward.â€? Some at the meeting also voiced surprise by the news that the park district had re-hired its former site superintendent to oversee construction at the project, a move that was made last week without public notice and that comes on the heels of several layoffs at the cash-strapped agency. The fact that Mike Mattingly, a finalist for the park districtâ€™s general manager position, had just been hired surfaced after islander Hilary Emmer asked him during the meeting if he were an employee. Board chair Joe Wald answered that he was an employee; Elaine Ott, the agencyâ€™s newly hired general manager, said he was a contract worker. His wage is
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$42.50 an hour; it includes no benefits. â€œI donâ€™t remember any vote,â€? Emmer said. â€œThis seems pretty loose.â€? Wald responded that the board asked him to move forward on the project and hiring a site superintendent was necessary to get the project going again. Much of the meeting â€” which was facilitated by Craig Beles, a lawyer and experienced facilitator â€” focused on clarifying what has been done to date at the fields project and what still remains to be completed by June 30 to secure $150,000 in two state grants. All told, Wald estimated, the park district has to finish about $190,000 in work to get the project to a point where those state funds could be released. The park district has budgeted $95,000 for the fields project in its 2013 budget. The remaining funds, Wald said, would have to be donated. According to numbers provided by Emmer, who said she spent several hours with Ott poring over
spreadsheets to come up with the figures, the project has so far cost close to $1.7 million, with $400,000 of that coming from a nonvoter approved bond and $831,852 from the park districtâ€™s levy funds. The fields project was slated to cost $1.12 million, with $115,000 coming from the park district and $300,000 from donations. So far, the district has received $142,000 in donations, according to Emmerâ€™s figures. Representatives from Vashon Youth Baseball & Softball, meanwhile, said theyâ€™re willing to resume work on the project once other steps have been taken. Theyâ€™ve already raised funds and agreed to cover some of the projectâ€™s costs, said Scott Hitchcock, a member of the youth baseball board. Once the concrete gets poured, baseball parents will take on another significant piece and build the dugouts, he said. â€œWeâ€™ll do what we can,â€? Hitchcock said. â€œBut there are a lot of things that have
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to happen first.â€? Andy Davis, a soccer coach representing Vashonâ€™s soccer club, said the club has already done a considerable amount of fundraising and will do more. â€œIâ€™m sure we see this as one of our highest priorities,â€? he said. Charlie Krimmert, president of the Vashon Lacrosse Club, also pledged support. â€œWeâ€™re in the game. We want to help.â€? But after the meeting, several people said they were frustrated by what they saw as few accomplishments or clear next steps as a result of the gathering. No fundraising commitments were made, some attendees noted, and no volunteers actually stepped forward. Large volunteer sign-up sheets posted at the back of the room remained blank as the meeting broke up. â€œNothing came of it. Nothing happened. No one signed up to do anything. And we still donâ€™t have any cash flow,â€? Emmer, whoâ€™s
part of a small watchdog group examining the park districtâ€™s finances, said after the meeting. Oâ€™Brien, who is also a part of the citizensâ€™ group, expressed similar frustrations. Mattingly, Oâ€™Brien noted, was site superintendent when costs escalated and when the park district failed to comply with state laws governing a public works project, according to a draft audit the state issued two weeks ago. â€œIt appears to me theyâ€™re just going in and doing exactly what they did before. â€Ś Theyâ€™re having the same guy who did it step back in. â€Ś Somethingâ€™s wrong here,â€? Oâ€™Brien said. But John Hopkins, the newest member of the commission and the board member who organized the public meeting, said he believed the park district made some progress Saturday. The gathering, he said, was â€œa big step in rebuilding our credibility.â€?
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When body washed ashore, a woman came back home, daughter says By LESLIE BROWN Staff Writer
Margaret Paterson, a Tacoma middle school math teacher, knows that it was tides and currents that carried her motherâ€™s body to an empty stretch of beach on Vashonâ€™s west side. â€œIt makes sense, from an oceanic standpoint,â€? she said. But she also canâ€™t help but find a bit of mystery, magic, even poetry in the way her motherâ€™s life ended earlier this week. Martha Scharpf, Patersonâ€™s mother, walked into a chilly Puget Sound off of Titlow Park in Tacoma on Friday, Feb. 15, a few months shy of her 90th birthday. Her eyesight was failing. She was increasingly experiencing dementia. In a note to her daughter, she said sheâ€™d had enough and was ready to go. But in ending up at Reddings Beach, Scharpf, her daughter said, came back home. Scharpf, a former Vashon resident, once owned Books by the Way. Her closest friends were from here. It was a place, Paterson said, that her mother loved. â€œItâ€™s like karma that she went to Vashon,â€? Paterson said. â€œThe biologist in me knows thatâ€™s the way the tides worked. And according to the police department, things tend to wash up there. â€Ś But I think there is something kind of magical about the fact that she wanted to go back to Vashon.â€? Scharpf â€™s body was discovered last
Monday afternoon by a man and his two children who were out for a walk. The body was among a pile of driftwood on a quiet expanse of beach between Camp Sealth and Lisabuela Park. Initially, she was identified as an elderly woman from Tacoma. Authorities later released her name, noting, again, that she was a Tacoma resident. But after The Beachcomber updated its story on its website, adding her name to the brief post, an email or two came in and a few queries were posted on Facebook. Wasnâ€™t Martha Scharpf the former owner of Books by the Way? Wasnâ€™t she one of our own? â€œItâ€™s such an amazing story,â€? said Carole Elder, one of Scharpfâ€™s friends and a Vashon resident, after she learned the news. Susan Montoya, a former Vashon resident and the woman who purchased Books by the Way from Scharpf, agreed. â€œIt gives me goosebumps,â€? she said. Paterson, reached Thursday afternoon, 30 minutes after learning definitively that it was her motherâ€™s body that had been found on Vashon, said sheâ€™s completely at peace with Scharpfâ€™s decision. Her mother had long lived life on her own terms, Paterson said. She got her undergraduate degree from Stanford, then went back to school after her children were grown to get a masterâ€™s degree in gerontology and to launch a career as a retirement home administrator. She entered the
Peace Corps at age 60, returned to the United States with a bit of money, moved into Patersonâ€™s home in Tacoma and began to look around for her next adventure, Paterson said. In her quest to decide what was next, she drove to Vashon and discovered that Books by the Way â€” then located in the yellow bungalow next to Pandoraâ€™s Box â€” was for sale. She bought the small shop in 1985, at age 63, becoming the bookstoreâ€™s second owner. Twice, she moved it â€” first to Parkerâ€™s Plaza and then to the spot next to Frame of Mind, where it was a going concern until its last owners closed it in November 2011. Those who knew her described her as someone who loved books and poured many hours into her shop, revitalizing the small store. She was single-minded, nononsense, feisty and a bit cantankerous, people recalled. â€œShe was her own person,â€? said Donna Kellum, owner of Frame of Mind, who added that she was impressed by how hard she worked. â€œShe got things done.â€? Margaret Paterson agreed. â€œHer entire adult life was on her own terms. She did exactly what she wanted to do and made it happen.â€? Scharpf sold the bookstore eight years later, in 1994, when she was 71, Paterson said. She continued to live on Vashon for a few years; her house was a mobile home in upper Burton.
â€œIt was the perfect place for her,â€? Paterson said of Vashon. â€œShe loved the lifestyle on Vashon. She loved the people.â€? Paterson said she has a stack of 15 letters from her motherâ€™s home at the assisted living center in Northwest Tacoma next to Titlow Park where she moved four months ago. â€œAlmost to a person, theyâ€™re people she met on Vashon,â€? Paterson said. Paterson, too, has a Vashon connection. She taught science at The Harbor School from 2003 to 2006, commuting to Vashon from her home in Tacoma. Her daughter, Kate Paterson, did the commute with her, graduating from Vashon High School in 2006. Scharpfâ€™s life in recent years had become a struggle, Paterson said. She was experiencing some dementia and had macular degeneration and was losing her eyesight. â€œFor a lady who likes to read, this was just devastating,â€? Paterson said. Over the last few years, Scharpf talked to her daughter about ending her life when the time felt right. â€œThe right moment came,â€? Paterson said. â€œIâ€™m proud of her â€” that she was able to accomplish this final goal. This is what she wanted.â€? â€œWe will never know if it was difficult or if she just pushed forward until the cold overtook her,â€? Paterson added. â€œWe are all smiling that she ended up on Vashon. I only wish she could be here to laugh with us.â€?
Serving All Local & Seasonal Ingredients Live music on March 1 â€“ First Friday by Christie Azula & Leif Totusek RESTAURANT | BUTCHER SHOP | DAIRY | WINERY 7*4*54&"#3&&;&'"3./&5'03%&5"*-4t(0"5t5)"7&/6&48t7"4)0/*4-"/% 8"
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Music begins at 7:30 pm No cover VASHON SELF STORAGE STORAGE UNITS AVAILABLE Please call Trigg Insurance Agency
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Middle schoolers bring drug prosecutor to speak on Vashon Students were inspired when Stiles spoke at a youth conference By NATALIE JOHNSON Staff Writer
A group of McMurray students is bringing a former federal drug prosecutor from Idaho to Vashon next week to speak about preventing youth substance abuse. Monte Stiles, a motivational speaker whom the students heard at a youth conference in Yakima last fall, will visit next Tuesday, speaking at assemblies at the middle and high schools and giving a presentation in the evening for parents and other adults. â€œWe all felt like he was a really great speaker and he would really have an impact at our school,â€? said Jack Kelly, a McMurray student involved in the effort. Last November, Kelly and seven other McMurray eighth graders
Monte Stiles is also a skilled nature photographer. traveled to the Washington State Prevention Summit in Yakima, where they spent several days attending workshops on substance abuse and healthy communities, hearing speakers and meeting other middle schoolers from around the state. Kelly said the group was especially inspired by Stiles, who was the keynote speaker at the event
said. â€œIt was incredibly easy.â€? Luke McQuillin, who heads VARSA, said he was thrilled the organization was able to send middle schoolers to the prevention summit last year â€” adults from Vashon have attended the last couple of years â€” but even more thrilled that they were taking steps to share what they learned with other island youth. The group has also been reading substance abuse facts to the school during the morning announcements and is making plans to put on healthy after-school activities for their peers. â€œItâ€™s exactly what we were hoping for,â€? McQuillin said. â€œThese kids are going to take this information and hopefully be the seeds to continue this as they move forward through the grades.â€? Stiles will speak at daytime assemblies at McMurray and Vashon High School on Tuesday, March 5. He will give a talk aimed at parents and adults from 7 to 8:30 p.m. that evening at McMurray Middle School.
and also put on a workshop that some of them attended. â€œA big part of his message was that peer pressure can be a really good thing when used correctly and we should empower each other to stay away from dugs. â€Ś Kids should be the ones to support their friends when it comes to substance abuse,â€? Kelly said. Stiles spent nearly three decades as a state and federal drug prosecutor. He now travels the country and the world as a drug educator and motivational speaker, delivering messages to schools, churches, law enforcement agencies and youth organizations. The eighth graders, who have met regularly since the Yakima conference, approached the Vashon School Board to secure funds to bring Stiles to Vashon. The Vashon Alliance to Reduce Substance Abuse (VARSA), which helped send the group to Yakima, is also helping cover Stilesâ€™ appearance. â€œWe found a lot of available money to bring him here,â€? Kelly
Friday, March 1st 6-9 pm
Bergamot Home Group Show In the Beginning Seeds, Grains and Sprouts
The Hardware Store Restaurant Group Show Fiber Art, Mixed-Media & More
Heritage Museum Vashon-Maury Island Garden Club
$033&$5*0/4 Joe Wald, the Vashon Park Districtâ€™s board chair, is not an officer in Vashon Youth Baseball & Softball, as stated in a recent news story. Heâ€™s a board member of the organization. Also, Wald did return an email to The Beachcomber, when it asked him for comment. His emailed response went into the newspaperâ€™s spam folder.
Passion in the Dirt
Dental Care of Vashon Advanced family & cosmetic dentistry
Heronâ€™s Nest Marcia McKinzie Watercolor Batiks
Ignition Studios Unschooled Saints A love letter to skateboarding
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LaBoucherie Christie Azula & Leif Totusek Live Music
SERVICE & QUALITY
REMODELS â€“ ADDITIONS â€“ REPAIRS
Two Wall Gallery
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Chautaqua, McMurray, and VHS Students
WE ACCEPT CREDIT CARDS
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VASHON EAGLES Be a contestant* or just come & enjoy! (*All entrants eat free)
Saturday, March 2 4:00 pm
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Everyone welcome! Hope to see you there!
Have your chili hot & ready and in your own crockpot by 4pm. Club will provide corn bread & chili toppings
Join us on First Friday Gallery Cruise for Fairyoke
brought to you by the Washington State Fairies
(Liquor service is not available to the public) WAC 314-52-115 (1)
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Curated by Mia McEldowney Lessons from the Heart
Vashon Allied Artists Gallery Jenny Pohlman & Sabrina Knowles, Amy Pruzan, Rachel Radar, Armelle Bouchet Oâ€™Neal Unique Visions in Glass
Vashon Tea Shop Suzanna Leigh Silk Paintings
Write to us: The Vashon-Maury Island Beachcomber welcomes community comment. Please submit letters â€” e-mail is preferred â€” by noon Friday for consideration in the following weekâ€™s paper. Letters should be no longer than 300 words. Only one letter from a writer per month, please.
All letters are subject to editing for length, grammar and libel considerations. We try to print all letters but make no promises. Letters attacking individuals, as well as anonymous letters, will not be published. Our e-mail address is firstname.lastname@example.org.
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Meteor near-miss gives rise to big questions
The costs of the fields: An equation that raises concerns
A brush with impending doom should put a few things in perspective
Whatâ€™s troubling about the Vashon Park Districtâ€™s budget for its fields project north of town is the relationship between two key numbers â€” the overall cost, which has gone up considerably since the project was announced four years ago, and the amount raised in community contributions, which has fallen far short of the promised goal. The result is that the project â€” an effort to provide muchneeded athletic field space to both youth and adult sports teams â€” has taken, and continues to take, a huge bite out of the park districtâ€™s shrinking budget. A bite far larger than anyone ever anticipated. That message was made loud and clear at Saturdayâ€™s public meeting to discuss the future of the fields project. Several people raised concerns about the impact the project has had on the park district, which in a matter of months has become a mere shadow of its former self. The once-robust agency has gone from one that offered both programs and facilities to an agency that mostly simply manages its physical assets. It has let go of its kayak center; has changed its relationship with instructors who offer classes and programs; plans to reduce hours at the pool this summer; and has laid off nearly its entire office staff. This isnâ€™t solely because of the fields project. Exacerbating the situation has been a decline in property tax revenue due to falling home values on Vashon. But it doesnâ€™t take a rocket scientist, or even a CPA, for that matter, to understand that a declining overall budget and escalating project costs are a bad combination. Thatâ€™s why some at Saturdayâ€™s meeting were troubled to learn that in the midst of this situation, Mike Mattingly, a retired trucking executive, has been retained to try to see the fields project to fruition. Surely, the park district needs professional help. But Mattingly is the same person who oversaw the project two years ago, when the park district â€” at least according to the state auditors â€” failed to bid it out correctly or comply with the complex laws governing public works. And in a disheartening moment at Saturdayâ€™s meeting, Mattingly made it clear he didnâ€™t support the auditorâ€™s findings, saying â€œamenâ€? when someone at the meeting found fault with the report. Mattingly may have the skills and experience to see this project to fruition. Heâ€™s certainly put in a lot of volunteer hours over the last few months and seems engaged and committed. And he and others may be correct that the auditors didnâ€™t â€” or couldnâ€™t, because of missing documents â€” see the whole picture. But to many at Saturdayâ€™s meeting, Mattinglyâ€™s retention felt like deja vu all over again. It felt as though nothing had changed at the park district â€” despite a blistering audit, months of citizen participation and a worsening financial picture. To regain credibility, park commissioners need to show that itâ€™s not business as usual at Ober Park. They need to act with complete transparency. And as Carol McLean Ireland said Saturday, theyâ€™ve got to take responsibility for the mess the park district is in. Until that happens, we fear the situation will only get worse.
After I watched the videos of a meteor streaking over the Ural Mountains a couple of weeks ago, I snarkily tweeted: â€œMeteor explodes over Russia. Asteroid misses Earth by 15 minutes. All part of the prophecy foretold by noted philosopher & sage Jerry Bruckheimer.â€? In the 1998 film â€œArmageddon,â€? Bruckheimer tried to show us how the world might respond to incoming planetary annihilation. Completing the movie industryâ€™s mass-extinction-event double feature was â€œDeep Impact,â€? released just weeks earlier, both movies determined to give us a taste of how humanity might react if today was the last day of the rest of our lives. How did we do? All I remember is badly written and poorly acted panic, violence and hoarding mixed with brilliant ingenuity, collaborative spunk and a â€œthisis-bigger-than-all-our-silly-problemsâ€? determination. The recent (and actual) double feature of meteor and asteroid was a stark reminder that we humans are not driving our cosmic bus. Weâ€™re just passengers. We canâ€™t stop at intersections and look both ways. We fly blindly along, daily risking the mathematical likeli-
END TIMES By JEFF HOYT hood of one final, fiery collision. Any eon now. Cosmic events like these make it a little easier to see the big picture. If thereâ€™s an Intra-Galactic Evening News out there somewhere, our demise would probably amount to nothing more than a brief mention of a â€œplanetary fender-bender.â€? Back here on Earth, though, what would we actually see unfurl in the face of guaranteed impending destruction? Would we put aside our differences and come together as a species? Would Indians and Pakistanis gather on a mountaintop in Kashmir to hold hands for a few choruses of â€œIâ€™d Like to Teach the World to Sing?â€? Would our petty individual differences melt away in a megatsunami of forgiveness and reconciliation? Or would our ids break loose in a panic-stricken Loot-A-Palooza, featuring murder, mayhem and a last-gasp planet-wide Shagfest? Amid the chaos, could our leaders and scientists actually work together to craft a Hollywoodesque international expedition (led by Bruce Willis, of course) to attempt to destroy the incom-
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#PBSEOFFETBXFMMRVBMJGJFENBOBHFS I am in agreement with CC Stoneâ€™s call in last weekâ€™s Beachcomber (â€œKey user groups need to pay for the projectâ€?) for user groups to pick up the tab for the capital costs of the new playing fields. This was the consensus of most of the people at the community meeting on the project Saturday. However, before the park district board can successfully call upon the community to bail out the gross mismanagement of the project design, financing and construction, the board needs to engage a wellqualified construction project manager.
The secret reemployment of the previous unqualified project manager, which was casually revealed for the first time Saturday, is not the way to restore public confidence in the park district and enlist private contribution and participation. It was distressing to see missing from Saturdayâ€™s public discussion the two park board members who carry the weight of the burden for the mismanagement of project construction and finance. They seem to feel that attacking the messengers of their folly is an appropriate response for breaking Washington state laws and board rules. Their resignation would be more in line with public need
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ing Doomsday Rock â€” or at least nudge it out of our path? If that mission proves successful (all the more likely if the heroic crew walks abreast in slow motion toward their waiting craft), what would we do with our cosmic mulligan? Would we treat it as a life-altering near-death experience, deciding once and for all to combine pragmatism with heart to avoid war and personal conflict? Would we stop trying to beat the asteroid to the punch by destroying the planet ourselves with toxic waste? Would we eat less and exercise more? Or would the world simply exhale a global sigh of relief and mindlessly return to our regular programming, already in progress? I prefer to imagine civilization as benefitting from a brush with extinction. If we failed to seize the opportunity such a second chance would afford us, weâ€™d only confirm the notion that humanity is basically a form of intelligent Scotch Broom, an invasive species that canâ€™t help but consume everything in its path. We got off easy last week with a couple of once-in-a-millennia taps on the shoulder, gentle reminders (at least by cosmic standards) that no matter how much time we spend sweating the small stuff, thereâ€™s plenty of big stuff out there ready to really mess up our weekend.
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and feeling. Our community will suffer several years of reduced service and maintenance of our parks due to their actions, and it is time to change the pipers that led us down this road.
new business on Vashon without such impact to existing businesses. And by the way, the clever idea about naming pizzas for local places on Vashon? Chuck and Carol, owners of The Rock, nailed that idea years ago.
â€” Jack Churchill
â€” Beverly Skeffington
8IZEPXFOFFEB 3FDFOUFWFOUXBTB OFXQJ[[BKPJOU DFMFCSBUPSZBGGBJS I was disappointed
to read about the coming of yet a third pizzeria to Vashon (â€œNew pizza restaurant slated to open in April,â€? Feb. 20). Establishments on Vashon have plenty of competition from off-island businesses already. I wasnâ€™t aware that the current two pizzerias were not adequately serving the needs of our population. The folks at our pizza places work so hard to make a go of it. Toss â€˜Em, Theyâ€™re Awesome didnâ€™t last very long. Just seems like there could have been some other way of providing a
The bells of democracy rang out loud and clear the night of Feb. 14, when the Burton Community Church joined with the Vashon Unitarian Fellowship to celebrate same-sex marriage. The minister of each church stood side by side to perform the ceremonies in front of a sanctuary full of islanders clapping and smiling. It was a night of real community â€” shared building, shared podium, shared resolve of justice, freedom and equality. â€” Dorothy Hall-Bauer
One Billion Rising, on Vashon and beyond
One manâ€™s effort at solidarity, from the sidelines â€œJoin the rising,â€? read the invitation. So my wife Sheila and I did. We had to have been the oldest couple who showed up. Our collective age is 152 years, and Iâ€™m three years shy of 80. You do the math on Sheila. Neither of us can resist a good cause. Going back to the civil rights marches and the Vietnam protests of the 60s, not to mention Earth Day, Code Pink, Iraq and the Occupy Movement, this old couple has attempted to â€œwalk the talkâ€? as the expression goes. I even attempted to â€œpaddle my talkâ€? in a kayak as part of the mosquito fleet that protested the Glacier gravel mine two years ago. What weâ€™ve never done before is â€œdance the talk.â€? One Billion Rising was a choreographed dance on Valentineâ€™s Day by women (and the men who love them) to shake the planetâ€™s complacency and acceptance of violence against females. â€œNo more abuses, no more excuses,â€? sang the participants. â€œI see a world where we all live safe and free from all oppression. No more rape or incest or abuse. Women are not a possession.â€? The Vashon Island dancers numbered maybe 200 in all, not that anyone stood still long enough to get an accurate count. Included were little girls and boys no more than six
ACTIVISM By BRIAN BROWN or seven years old, teenagers, young moms, women in their 20s, 30s, 40s, 50s, 60s and older. Letâ€™s not forget the handful of courageous guys who provided gender diversity and brought some good moves to the parking lot in front of US Bank. You go bro. Any dancer will tell you that the legs are the last thing to go. Well, Iâ€™m here to tell you that midway through the Risingâ€™s first rehearsal at the Open Space for Arts & Community, I blew out my knee. This was four days before the actual Valentineâ€™s Day event. It happened like this. Our instructors â€” Nancy Peet, Sara Van Fleet and Julie Gibson â€” had us dancing pretty much in unison. We were into it. Music blared from the boom box, an upbeat, thumping anthem about womenâ€™s empowerment. â€œWe are mothers, we are teachers. We are beautiful, beautiful creatures.â€?
Thank you Vashon!
One Billion Rising â€“ Vashon
We would like to thank all the amazing musicians and organizers of the Love Duets concert for their generous work in creating a fabulous night of music at the Red Bike to benefit the Rock Island String Kollective (RISK) and RISK Jr. Pete Welch, Allison Shirk (emcee), John Sparks (sound), Wilson and all the Red Bike Servers and Staff, David Godsey, Dianne Krouse, Azula, Bob Kueker, Scott Durkee, Andrea Walker, Elaine Ott, Stephanie Murray, Arlette Moody, Maijah Sanson-Frey, Quinn McTighe, Jennifer Sutherland, Elizabeth Ripley, Chuck vanNorman, Jessica Bolding, Andrea Brooks, Maya, Jason Staczek, Ellen Parker, Ivy, Troy Kindred, Kat Eggleston, Mark Wells, Chuck Roehm, Rick Dousett, Kevin Almeida, Shane Jewell, Kiki Means, David Salonen, Sarah Christine, Adrian Xavier, Steffon Moody, Jessa Young, Kim Thal, Cami Lundeen, Will van Spronsen, Kevin Joyce, Louis Mangione, Jim Burke, Mary Shackelford, Bill Brown, Mike Stango, and Steve Amsden. Also a big thank you to www.VashonEvents. com â€“ go check them out for all the latest island concerts!
With immense gratitude for the awareness, connection and joy the One Billion Rising Vashon Event brought to our community. To each person who practiced these past weeks, either in community or in their own homes to learn the â€œBreak the Chainâ€? dance; to the locations in our community that graciously opened their doors to women, men, children, teens and seniors that wanted to dance together for a cause which time has come; to the inspiration team that joyfully and skillfully guided this incredible event into being; to my dear friends and family that loved and supported me these past two months â€” thank you for making a difference in the lives of people in this community and in our world. We did a profound thing on February 14th. We sent a powerful message that violence against women must end and when women are empowered, the world changes in unimaginable ways. We look forward to sharing our film about how this movement has positively impacted our community.
The pets say â€œthank youâ€? for sharing your birthday gift. On Saturday, Feb. 9, a young girl and her mom brought donations for VIPP cats and dogs to the VIPP shelter. The young girl requested pet food and toys to be donated to VIPP in lieu of gifts for her birthday celebration. We forgot to get her name that day and we want to make sure she gets the news that the dogs and cats are enjoying their treats. A big thank you for her generous donation. Sincerely, The cats and dogs at VIPP
Sheila was on my left, diligently following instructions. I was next to her, relying on osmosis. To my right was an energetic young woman named Annie. In the row ahead was blond named Roxy. It happened at that moment when we â€œbroke the chain.â€? This maneuver required a swivel step as we break repression over our knee. Roxy threw a cute shuffle step into her swivel that I attempted to emulate. It was Roxyâ€™s fault. I limped to the sidelines. In my fantasy, I recall the crowd cheering madly as I was carried out of the arena. There on national television I lift my arm with index finger extended, indicating solidarity with a billion women (and the men who love them). Truth be told, it was the only position â€” the extended index finger â€” I truly mastered in the choreographed dance. Four days later, my efforts at the O Space earned me a coveted spot on the wooden bench in front of The Hardware Store Restaurant at the four corners where I watched the surviving dancers in the parking lot of US Bank on Valentineâ€™s Day â€” â€œcause I loved, cause I dream, cause Iâ€™ve had enough to stop the screams.â€? â€” Brian Brown, a writer and activist, lives on Vashon.
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My neighbor has been making a fuss over trees in my yard. He says they block his view and that we need to have them cut down. He said there is a County ordinance that says you canâ€™t block someoneâ€™s view. I love those trees and donâ€™t see any reason to cut them down. I have bird feeders up and there are always lots of birds in those trees, which I love. The trees also shade the west side of our house which gets really hot in the summer. Is there really some kind of law about this?
As far as I can research there is no such rule, ordinance or regulation. In fact, the County encourages people to plant trees. There are, however, some private view covenants on Vashon. The primary ones cover homes in Gold Beach and in parts of the north end of Vashon. View covenants are agreements that are recorded on your deed. You should contact your title company to be sure there are no such covenants in your neighborhood. There are a very few such agreements for individual properties around the island but it is my understanding that they have to be recorded on your title for them to be enforceable. If your neighbor gets really obnoxious you might want to consult an attorney. At the very least the attorney can write your neighbor a letter including a copy of your title to prove that there is no such covenant. You can also consult King County to get a definitive answer to show your neighbor. Itâ€™s common to find these covenants and agreement in city neighborhoods where a significant number of houses have a view. From a buyerâ€™s point of view, they feel that since they paid to see the mountain or the water they want that to continue. We have very few places on Vashon that offer that view protection. However, there are those who appreciate all that trees do for us, including giving shade, providing oxygen, offering wildlife habitat and being simply beautiful. For some of us, trees are the view.
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Farewell February and Good Riddance! Annual in like a lion sale on the way.
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A family vacation: OK, so it wasnâ€™t Hawaii February is brutal. February is a test of character, so buck up! February is just same as it ever was. February is glorious! Which kind of Vashonite are you? We have friends with a beach house, and they offered it to us for a mini-retreat. It was an act of pity; we seemed moldy and despondent. OK, that was just me, but I was pathetic enough for the whole family to benefit. I may have perhaps made a mistake in suggesting that our mini-retreat could include chaperoning a five-girl sleepover. Yes, itâ€™s safe to say that was a dubious call. Said sleepover included a shameful lack of vegetables at dinner, a long, incomprehensible charade-like game of skits (during which I had a flash insight that my career had me stuck as a perpetual 11-year-old), submitting to a full-on facial makeover and incessant yammering and laughing until 1 a.m. Donâ€™t tell the other parents. But come on, itâ€™s February, and winter break to boot! We all needed to kick back a bit. Maybe itâ€™s because Iâ€™m a professional buffoon, but my kicking back meant I was suddenly in a Steve Martin movie. Around 9 p.m., we realized we should bring our dogs over, since theyâ€™d never slept in the house alone, and weâ€™re from Vashon, where that kind of pet treatment is a felony. Iâ€™ve written about my dogs before â€” a wildly neurotic Border Collie and a wildly stupid Great Dane. They were fit to be tied and leapt into the car with a vengeance. I lovingly refer to the Dane as the
ISLAND WAYS By KEVIN JOYCE Marauding Village Idiot on Crack. As such, heâ€™s simply not meant to visit a lovely, Pottery Barn-ish beach cottage. That isnâ€™t ours. In addition to being destructively affectionate, heâ€™s skittish â€” a combination that, in humans, commonly requires institutionalization. Somehow, he decided the front door of the beach house was evil and wouldnâ€™t enter. The border collie, of course, entered and returned, was told to go away, did so sheepishly, then returned and laid down under me, as Iâ€™m trying to force the 105-pound canine toddler monster into the house. The Dane became a massive snake paperweight, lodged into the corner of the front entrance. There was no calming him down, as he was possessed by paranoid delusions that only he could see and whimper about. In an act of kindness and authority, I hoisted and heaved him into the bedroom and onto his waiting dog bed. A February squall was inundating the entrance way. I returned to close the front door and for some reason decided to put all the kids shoes outside, like that would keep everything dry. The shoes all got soaked, and in the morning when the sitter came to
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get two of the girls, I got the major stink eye. I decided the whole dog visit was a bad idea, and they were having a lousy time anyway, so I took them home. They were delighted. I returned to the beach house and slept in great comfort through the tempest. I dreamt of Hawaii, which is where most of the island has gone this week. Thatâ€™s what smart people do in February, either because they have money or they save money, both of which sound like wonderful ideas. They donâ€™t mean to gloat when they tell you, but to the moldy and despondent, it canâ€™t help but feel like gloating. â€œYeah, we got a private house on the beach with a swimming pool!â€? When I ask if that isnâ€™t redundant, I sound bitter. Then I smile and wish them an awesome vacation, and they laugh, toss their hair, and skip away. Itâ€™s noon now, weâ€™ve been here all morning. The girls are watching Hitchcock (only on Vashon, only in February), and I sit staring out at buoys, buffleheads and gusts of rain creating myriad undulating designs on the Sound. The truth is, February is poetic. Itâ€™s the dark time, but it brings out the best, and the beast, in all of us. Wild sleepovers, the absurdness of pets, and water, water, everywhere. Got gratitude? Hey, donâ€™t tell the beach house owners about all this. Iâ€™m pretty sure dogs arenâ€™t allowed.
Friday, March 1st, 11:00am The Green Ginger Restaurant
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46#.*44*0/4 4FOEJUFNTUPTVTBO! WBTIPOCFBDIDPNCFSDPN Deadline is noon Thursday for Wednesday publication. The calendar is intended for community activities, cultural events and nonprofit groups; notices are free and printed as space permits. The Beachcomber also has a user-generated online calendar. To post an event there, see www. VashonBeachcomber.com, scroll to the bottom of the page and follow the prompts.
8&%/&4%":t Toddler and Infant Story Time: Stories, songs and bounces for ages 3 to 21 months with a caregiver. 9:30 a.m. Wednesdays through March at the VYFS PlaySpace. Free Tax Preparation: Tax preparer Hilary Emmer will do taxes for people making less than $25,000. She will also fill out property tax exemption forms for seniors 61 years of age whose income is under $35,000. Drop in, and all forms will be provided. 11 a.m. to 1 p.m. Wednesdays through April 3 at the Vashon Library.
5)634%":t Parenting Adolescents: McMurray Middle School will offer â€œStaying Close While Standing Back: The Art and Science of Parenting Adolescents.â€? This discussion will focus on the developmental stage of pre-teens, the questions and concerns that are on their minds and strategies for the adults who live and work alongside them. RSVP to Carolyn Zike at 463-9168. 7 to 8:30 p.m. at the McMurray Middle School library. Lecture Series: The Burton Community Church is continuing its lecture series, â€œThe Passions: Philosophy and the Intelligence of Emotions.â€? Herb Reinelt will lead the group. This weekâ€™s topics are How Emotions are Intelligent and Emotions as Judgments. 4 to 6 p.m. at Burton Community Church.
4"563%":t Gardening for good: Join other gardeners at Vashon Community Careâ€™s community garden. Bring gloves and hand tools. 10 a.m. to noon.
Sci-Fi Saturday: â€œGalaxy Quest,â€? starring Tim Allen and Sigorney Weaver, will be shown at 1:30 p.m. at the Vashon Theater. Bring contributions for the Chicken Soup Brigade. FiberNet: Maridee Bonadea will talk about African mud cloth, called bogolan, which uses dyes from fermented mud and other natural materials, and show her selection of cloth with traditional and modern motifs brought back from her two-year stay in Mali, West Africa. The fee is $2. 10 a.m. at the Voice of Vashon office at Sunrise Ridge. Vashon Social Dance Group: Dance and lessons at Ober Park. Triple Time East Coast Swing lesson, with a suggested donation of $15, 6:30 to 7:30 p.m. Dance to an eclectic selection of music, 7:30 to 9:30 p.m. No partners needed. For information, contact Candy McCullough at 920-7596.
46/%":t Unitarian Fellowship: Janine Larsen will speak on spiritual resilience. As the Unitarian Universalist Association Pacific Northwest District executive, Larsen will draw on her experience as a Buddhist and reflect on how to survive and thrive in challenging times. 9:30 a.m. at Lewis Hall in Burton. Telling Stories: Truman Oâ€™Brien, a retired pilot with a 25-year airline career, is the next speaker in Vashon Community Careâ€™s Telling Stories series. Oâ€™Brien will tell stories from his many years in the air, such as when he landed a 737 with caribou on the runway and landed a plane on a beach in Alaska. Tickets, available at Vashon Bookshop and VCC, are by donation and benefit VCC. 4 p.m. at Bethel Church.
.0/%":t Great Books Discussion Group: This monthâ€™s book is â€œLava Cameoâ€? by Eavan Boland. 6:30 p.m. at the Vashon Presbyterian Church, hosted by the Vashon Library.
56&4%":t Family Story Time: Stories, finger plays, music and movement for newborns to age 6 with a caregiver. 11:30 a.m. Tuesdays through March at the VYFS Playspace. Benefit Documentary: A special benefit screening of the award-winning documentary â€œBirth Story: Ina
16#-*$.&&5*/(4 Vashon Island School District: 7 p.m. Thursday, Feb. 28, at the district conference room at Chautauqua Elementary School. Vashon Maury Island Community Council Board: 6:30 p.m. Monday, March 4, at McMurray Middle School.
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May Gaskin and the Farm Midwives,â€? will show at 6 p.m. at the Vashon Theatre. The film captures a spirited group of women, led by a counterculture heroine, who taught themselves how to deliver babies on a commune in the 1970. Proceeds benefit Womanâ€™s Way Red Lodge, a nonprofit with members on Vashon. Tickets, $5 to $10 by donation, are available at the door. Youth Substance Abuse Talk: Monte Stiles, a former drug prosecutor who now devotes his time to drug education, will speak about addiction and promoting healthy communities. 7 to 8:30 p.m. at McMurray Middle School. For more information, see page 5.
61$0.*/( Maury Site Public Meeting: Learn about the countyâ€™s draft plan for the former Glacier site, ask questions and comment. 6:30 to 8:30 p.m. Wednesday, March 6, at McMurray Middle School. For more information, see page 1. Free Legal Clinic: Vashon Legal Clinic will offer free legal advice at 6 p.m. Thursday, March 7, at the Vashon Senior Center on Bank Road. To schedule an appointment to meet with a lawyer, call the King County Bar Association at 267-7070. Food, Glorious Food: Beginning with Roman wall paintings, the program will cover more than 100 images of cuisine through the centuries. Artists will include Manet, Norman Rockwell, Claes Oldenburg, Andy Warhol and others. An introduction to famous food writers such as MFK Fisher, Ludwig Bemelmanns, Ruth Reichl, Peter and Frances Mayles and Julia Child will conclude the program. A display of books and DVDs will be available for checkout. Susan Olds will present the program. 2 p.m. Saturday, March 9, at the Vashon Senior Center, hosted by the Vashon Library.
$-"44&4 English as a Second Language: Non-native English speakers can learn how to speak, read and write in English. Free weekly lessons, beginning to intermediate level, are taught by an ESL instructor.
Call the Vashon Library at 4632069 for more information. 6 p.m. Tuesdays at the Methodist church. Pet Partners/Delta Society: Learn how you and your dog can become a certified Pet Partner Team. Contact Kathy Farner at firstname.lastname@example.org prior to attending and for more information. 5 p.m. Mondays at Vashon High School. Yoga for Back Care & Wellness: Irene Tokar will teach this class, designed to bring relief to common areas of pain and discomfort in the body and offer the other benefits of yoga. No experience is necessary. The cost is $69 for five weeks. To register send a check payable to Island Yoga Center, P.O. Box 2062, or drop it off in the mailbox by the front door. For more information, contact the studio at 463-2058 or email@example.com. 6:30 to 7:45 p.m. Thursdays till March 21, at Island Yoga Center. TQI Diet: Kathy Abascal will teach her popular class on quieting inflammation with food. The cost is $160 and includes â€œThe Abascal Wayâ€? book set. Contact admin@ toquietinflammation.com for more information. Register online at TQIDiet.com. 6 to 7:30 p.m. Thursdays, Feb. 28 through April 4, at the Sheffield Building. Shakespeare Studies and Performance: AimĂŠe van Roekel will offer a spring session of this class for kids ages 7 to 12 and 12 to 17. This sessionâ€™s play is â€œRomeo and Juliet.â€? The class will cover acting, text analysis and iambic pentameter, voice and movement and design and production. The fee is $150 with scholarships and bartering available. 4 to 5:30 p.m. Feb. 28 to April 25 at Ober Park, with a performance April 26. Yoga for Allergies: Elizabeth Freeman will teach this class, focusing on breathing techniques and yoga poses that can help lessen the effects of allergies. For more information, visit www. islandyogacenter.com, email firstname.lastname@example.org or call 463-2058. The cost is $30. 1 to 4 p.m. Sunday, March 3, at Island Yoga Center. Gourds and Fabric Art: Learn to use heat-set dyes and wood-burning tools and decorate two gourd pots with beads in the class, Pair of Gourd Pots. The cost is $70 for VAA members, $80 for non-members, plus a $50 materials fee. The class will meet from 10 a.m. to 2:30 p.m. Saturday, March 9 or 16, at Charlotte Masiâ€™s studio, 10311 S.W. 116th Pl. In Fabric Art, students can experiment with paste and tie resists, bag dyeing, over printing and other forms of textile dye and print embellishments. The cost is $85 for VAA members, $95 for non-members, plus $20 materials fee. For adults and teens. 1 to 4 p.m. Sunday, March 3 and 10, at the Blue Heron. Story Stage: Kids in kindergarten through second grade can journey through the galaxy, play drama games and explore cosmic char-
Vashon Island Pet Protectors (VIPP) and Palouse Winery will team up to host a wine tasting evening to benefit VIPPâ€™s spay and neuter program. For a $50 ticket, diners will receive five pours of Palouse wine, refreshments and a happy heart. To reserve a ticket, email email@example.com or visit www.vipp.org, click â€œsupportâ€? and specify that your donation is for a ticket to Sips for Snips. 4:30 to 6:30 p.m. at Palouse Winery, 12431 Vashon Hwy. S.W. Pictured above is Penny, one of many spayed or neutered cats currently available for adoption at VIPPâ€™s cat shelter. acters, costumes and music. The class will end with a performance. The cost is $85 for VAA members, $200 for non-members. For more information, see www.vashonalliedarts.com. 10 a.m. to noon Saturdays, March 2 to 30, at the Blue Heron. Coiled Pots and Animals: Learn to make pots and sculpture using this universal process. For all ages. Cost is $30 for members, $35 for non-members. 2 to 4 p.m. Saturday, March 2., at Liz Lewisâ€™ Studio. Register online at www.vashonalliedarts.org. Relapse Prevention Classes: Sarah Bowen, PhD, and Sevilla Rhoads, MA, will put on a sixweek class on mindfulness-based relapse prevention for those recovering from alcohol or drug use, compulsive eating or other addictive behaviors. For more information see www.presenthealthandwellness.com. Cost is $295 with a sliding scale available. 6:45 to 9:15 p.m. Thursdays, March 7 to April 11, at the Mann Studio in Ellisport. Shoot to Show: Learn about shooting and selecting photos to exhibit, as well as framing, pricing, promoting and hanging. Includes
a show at The Hardware Store Restaurant in June. For ages 13 to adult and all experience levels. Cost is $150 for VAA members, $170 for non-members, plus a $20 materials fee. 7:30 to 9 p.m. Thursdays, March 14, April 4 and 25, and 6 to 10 a.m. and 4 to 8 p.m. Saturdays, March 16 and April 20 at VAA. Register online at www. vashonalliedarts.org. Vashon Wilderness Program Nourishing Nature Workshops: Girls ages 11 to 14 can practice the arts of wilderness cooking, wild edible feasting and herbal medicine making. The $350 cost includes one overnight. 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. Saturdays, March 16, April 20 and May 18 at Camp Sealth. Scholarships are available; space is limited. Register at www.vashonwildernessprogram.org.
0/(0*/( Tai Chi: Led by Deena Eber for all ages. 1:30 to 2:30 p.m. Wednesdays at the Senior Center on Bank Road. Open Bridge: All levels of players can drop in to play. 9:30 a.m. to noon, or take lessons from Daphne Purpus 1 to 3 p.m. Wednesdays at the Senior Center on Bank Road.
'3&&$0..6/*5:.&"-4 Volunteers serve free meals seven days a week on Vashon. All people are welcome at the meals, which are served at 5:30 p.m. Monday through Saturday and at 1 p.m. Sunday at the following locations. For more information about the meals program, contact Harmon Arroyo at 351-1441 or at firstname.lastname@example.org. Monday, Methodist church Tuesday, Presbyterian church Wednesday, Church of the Holy Spirit
Thursday, Presbyterian church Friday, Lutheran church Saturday, Methodist church Sunday, Methodist church
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SCENE & HEARD: WINNING AT MATH (Additional appts Friday, March 1st possible Sat. 3/2) 17637 100th Ave SW, Vashon, Washington 98070 East Side of Vashon Plaza - Parallel to 100th Ave. SW - Mobile Coach Assured Imaging Womenâ€™s Wellness of WA
r4VQQPSUFECZ*TMBOE1IZTJDJBOT r&YQFSU*OUFSQSFUBUJPO r$PVSUFPVT GFNBMF5FDIOPMPHJTUT r"DDSFEJUFECZ'%" r4UBUFPGUIFBSUFRVJQNFOU r.PTUJOTVSBODFQMBOTBDDFQUFE r(SPVQ)FBMUIQBUJFOUTBDDFQUFE
Vashon Market (IGA) Gift Certificates will be given to patients
Please have your insurance information when you call and bring a picture ID and Insurance/Medicare/Medicaid cards to the appointment. Thank you for partnering with us in the fight against breast cancer.
w w w.vashonbeachcomber.com
206.388.8953 t1FSTPOBM5SBJOJOH t'VODUJPOBM5SBJOJOH t4QPSUT$POEJUJPOJOH t1JMBUFT t$MBTTFT
Itâ€™s All About You!
In-studio and in-home personal training. Private, semi-private training, small group sessions, indoor cycling and pilates.
Sixth graders from the McMurray math team recently took part in the competitive Seattle region Math Is Cool contest, coming in fourth in their division. They were invited to send a four-person team to the state championship in Moses Lake in May. The students are, from left, back row: Spencer Snowman, Jacob White, Whitney Silkett, Emily Levin, Anna Riggs, Ava Butler, Kailin Alexander and Shea Bray; middle row: Colin Pottinger, Lars Cain, Zach Stracher, Lewis Kanagy, Tommy Delargy, Josh Phillip, Will Hennessey and Ary Dulfer; front row: James Houston, Matilda Stricherz, Sarah Hotchkiss, Nicholas Nuxell, Malcolm Henry and John Misel.
School foundationâ€™s fundraising drive begins Friday The Vashon Island Public Schools Foundation will kick off its 2013 fundraising campaign with milk and cookies and a display of student art at Two Wall Gallery during Gallery Cruise Friday evening. Over the past three years, the foundation has raised $1.5 million from islanders. Without community support, Vashonâ€™s schools would have lost funding for art, music and drama as well as advanced placement and vocational classes, organizers say.
During the First Friday event, foundation board members will be on hand to discuss how the organizationâ€™s funds affect the quality of Vashonâ€™s schools.
VIPP elects officers Geoff Fletcher has been elected as board chair of Vashon Island Pet Protectors, joining three other officers, Sheila Eckman, Leslie Frye and Judy Kullman. Also on the board are founder Barbara Drinkwater, Kasia Stahancyk, Marcia Bruya, John De Groen, Kira Bacon, Elaine Summers, Barbara Schroeder and Cindy Pollock.
Telling Stories: A Speaker Series by and about Vashon Locals
HOW AIR TRAVEL WORKS Itâ€™s a lot more complicated than it seems. With over 50 years of flying experience, Truman Oâ€™Brien shares how air travel works from a pilotâ€™s perspective along with lots of interesting and funny stories from his career.
Sunday, March 3rd, 4pm Bethel Church 14736 Bethel Lane SW
â€œThis is your Captain speaking.â€?
Tickets at Vashon Book Shop and Vashon Community Care Ticket sale by donation. All proceeds benefit VCC. Telling Stories Speaker Series is made possible by a generous donation from the estate of David W. and Catharine A. Carr.
206 567-4421 www.vashoncommunitycare.org
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SONG AND DANCE: Save the dates for â€œIn the Heights,â€? a Tony Award-winning musical to be staged by Vashon High School drama students on March 8-10, 15-17 and 22-24. The show, filled with salsa, rap and other urban music, tells the story of characters living in the Dominican-American barrio of Washington Heights in New York City. Tickets are on sale at the high school office and at the Vashon Bookshop.
FIRST FRIDAY | GALLERY CRUISE
A tapestry of art from near and far Most galleries with First Friday showings are open from 6 to 9 p.m. The Hardware Store Restaurant will offer fiber art, mixed media and more from local artist Nancy Sipple and a collection of her friends. Sipple, an accomplished artist in a wide range of fiber media as well as a silversmith, will exhibit her embroidery, childrenâ€™s couture clothing, quilting, fabric painting and works that combine sterling silver, wood and fabric. Friends she has asked to join her for the exhibition include Judy Dohm (applique quilting), Jo-Anne Kirby (fabric sculpting), Anne Rindge (applique quilting), Miyoko Matsuda (applique/sashiko quilting), Susie Jones (applique quilting), Lisa Bird (applique quilting) and Edie Ulatowski (Icelandic knitting). Ignition Studios and Gallery will present â€œUnschooled Saints (A Love Letter To Skateboarding)â€? â€” a show of original handpainted skateboard decks, photography, â€˜zines, stickers, street art documentation, skateable sculpture and more. Artists involved in this celebration of skateboarding culture will include Evan Farrow, Tim Harris, Charles Philip Brooks, Anelecia Hannah and others. Island Quilter will exhibit â€œManMade, Part 2,â€? a show of works by male quilters. This show is a continuation of the shopâ€™s February exhibit, a juried exhibition of work by quilters from all over the United States, from child protege Max Zuber to professionals like Rob Appell and Luke Haynes. Puget Sound Cooperative Credit Union will feature a show of self-portraits by students in Gay Roselleâ€™s art class at McMurray Middle School. Music will be provided by Kiki Means from 6:30 to 7:30 p.m. and the high school string ensemble I
Solisti de Vashon from 7:30 to 8:30 p.m. Ravenâ€™s Nest Art Gallery will show a collection of art works and gifts depicting killer whales, including cedar carved canoe paddles, engraved jewelry, matted and framed art prints, apparel and more. A special guest, storyteller Gene Tagaban, will present a story about the spirit of the killer whales, at 7 p.m. Tagaban will be available for questions and answers throughout the reception â€” heâ€™ll be at the gallery all evening promoting his upcoming storytelling workshop, scheduled for Saturday and Sunday, March 23 and 24. For additional information about the workshop, contact Sue Shotridge at 200-3302. â€œHoly Moly Moments,â€? three collections of photographs by Richard Kasden, will grace the walls of Vashon Community Care. The 80-piece show will be seen on walls throughout the first floor of the building, and a slide show of photographs from Bali, Thailand, Burma, Nepal and India will take place at 6:45 p.m. Kasdenâ€™s work is all relatively new â€” he began photographing Mt. Rainier from his home on Vashon a few years ago. The work in this show includes some of those photographs, as well as others Kasden took on an eight-month trip around the world. He said he is especially excited to share photographs captured during a five-day solo trek in the Himalayas in Nepal. One entire wall will recreate a sunrise that he saw on that walk. Visitors can select a favorite photograph from the show to purchase as a greeting card or postcard, which Kasden will print during the reception. The Heronâ€™s Nest will show watercolor batiks by Marcia McKinzie. VALISE Gallery will present â€œLessons from the Heart,â€? curated by Mia McEldowney (see story, page 1).
A3FGMFDUJPOTJO(MBTTBUUIF7""(BMMFSZ This month, Vashon Allied Arts Gallery (formerly called the Blue Heron Gallery) will open â€œReflections in Glass,â€? a exhibition by internationally known Northwest artists Jenny Pohlman and Sabrina Knowles. The exhibit will also include regional artists Armelle Bouchet Oâ€™Neill, Amy Pruzan and Rachel Rader. All five artists have been recipients of Pratt Fine Art Center scholarships. In 2000, Pohlman and Knowles established the Prattâ€™s Pohlman Knowles High School Scholarship, a fund that continues to support emerging local artists. Polman and Knowles travel the world to explore diverse cultures and then create art as a direct response to their experiences. One of the pieces in the VAA show, â€œTapestry,â€? pictured above, offers a colorful assemblage made of blown and sculpted glass, metals, natural materials, found objects, beads and antique West African findings. Its origins developed when the two visited Zimbabwe. Vocalist and pianist Maggie Laird will play music at the opening.
Nights light up with concerts around town "EJWBTJOHTUIFDMBTTJDTBU $BGĂ?-VOB Delilah Pearl and The Mantarays will perform sultry ballads, swinging standards and more rousing songs from the era of the divas â€” Peggy Lee, Nina Simone, Billie Holiday, Sarah Vaughan and Ella Fitzgerald â€” at 7 p.m. Friday, at CafĂŠ Luna. Singer Christine Goering is the front woman, backed by Vashon musicians Greg Dember, Ed Otto, Toliver Goering and Dodd Johnson. All the players bring a wealth of experience in indie, rock and experimental music.
3FHHBFCBOEDPNFTCBDLUP CPPHJFTPNFNPSF Christine Goering will front Delilah Pearl and The Mantarays on Friday at CafĂŠ Luna.
Clinton Fearon, a reggae legend who came of age in Kingston,
Jamaica, in the 1960s and 70s, will bring his Boogie Brown Band back to Vashon for a show at 9 p.m. Saturday at the Red Bicycle Bistro. There is a $10 cover charge. Fearon, who has performed on Vashon many times, draws enthusiastic crowds to his shows. Known for being a founding member of the famous reggae band The Gladiators, he has lived and played music in the Northwest for many years. He plays bass, guitar and percussion, and also sings lead vocals and harmonies with the Boogie Brown Band. He just returned from a whirlwind acoustic tour of Europe. â€œVashon loves this guy, and the feeling is mutual,â€? said islander Pete Welch, who is organizing the concert. â€œHe really loves coming out here and performing, and weâ€™re so lucky for this.â€?
5SJPQMBZTOFYUJO7"" DIBNCFSNVTJDTFSJFT The Finisterra Piano Trio will make its Island debut at 7:30 p.m. Friday, March 8, at a Vashon Chamber Music Series concert held at the Blue Heron Arts Center. The group will perform works by Maurice Ravel and others, from standards to new compositions. The group has played together locally and abroad since 2003. It has been awarded top prizes at the Zinetti International Chamber Music Competition in Italy and the Greenlake National Chamber Music Competition. Its 2010 recording was hailed by NPR as â€œone of the five best American contemporary classical releasesâ€? of that year. Visit www.vashonalliedarts.org for ticket information.
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MCELDOWNEY CONTINUED FROM 1
206-462-0911 $BMMIPVSTtYou are not alone.
Vashon Tea Shop Spring is in the air! Check out our new teas and come relax with us. (206) 463-5202 vashon-tea-shop.com
a small collectively run gallery on Vashon. In September, she presented â€œEccentric Visions,â€? a museum-quality show of paintings, sculptures and assemblages from her own collection, at the gallery. She joined VALISE as a supporting member about a year ago, said Carol Schwennesen, a gallery member. â€œShe was invited by us to be a supporting member and she totally flowered with that opportunity,â€? said $PVSUFTZ1IPUP Schwennesen. â€œShe used it as a way to bring art to Vashon A piece by Terry Turrell is part of â€œLessons from the Heart,â€? that would have never been curated by Mia McEldowney. shown here without her.â€? According to Schwen- would have done,â€? she said. built in the Needle Creek nesen, â€œLessons from Schwennesen also mar- area of Vashon, a far cry the Heartâ€? was almost veled at McEldowneyâ€™s tim- from the urban life they had completely ready for pre- ing. led while living on Seattleâ€™s sentation at the time of â€œYou hear stories of peo- Queen Anne Hill. McEldowneyâ€™s death. In the ple dying on the mountain, Her connection with last few months, Mitchell doing what they want to VALISE and the enthusiastic added, Mcdo,â€? she said. response to her September Eldowney had â€œSo when I show, â€œEccentric Visions,â€? i8IFO*IFBSE invited the heard about this, marked her re-emergence as BCPVUUIJT * three artists, I thought, what a curator. The show drew as well as their a wonderful way a steady stream of visitors UIPVHIU XIBU current dealer, to depart, with to the gallery, and when BXPOEFSGVM Susan Grover all your knowl- McEldowney delivered a XBZUPEFQBSU of Grover edge and focus special gallery talk from her Thurston Galtraveling for- wheelchair, the room was XJUIBMMZPVS lery, to meet packed. LOPXMFEHFBOE ward.â€? with her to help â€œShe came out of that McEldowney GPDVTUSBWFMJOH closed conceptualize her really excited that she could every detail of Seattle gallery in still do this, and that it GPSXBSEw the show. 1997 and slipped wouldnâ€™t require the same $BSPM4DIXFOOFTFO â€œShe had all into a quiet life heavy responsibilities that the P.R. ready after the onset of came with her gallery,â€? to go, and what her illness. In 2004, she and Mitchell said. is going to happen in the her husband moved to an Others were thrilled by show is exactly what she artful, secluded home they McEldowneyâ€™s return to the
art world as well. Paschkis, an author, painter and book illustrator, said she had been surprised when McEldowney contacted her several months ago about the possibility of including her work in â€œLessons from the Heart.â€? â€œIt felt like a real coming home,â€? she said. â€œI thought, â€˜Oh yes, itâ€™s going to be Mia, Terry and Joe and I all together again.â€™ I was happy to see her dipping her finger back into the world because she always had so much to bring to it.â€? Now, Paschkis said, with McEldowneyâ€™s death, the meaning of the show has changed for her. â€œItâ€™s a way to stay connected to her,â€? she said. Paschkis and Emminger, who is her husband, have created a portrait of McEldowney that will serve as a centerpiece for the exhibit at VALISE and a reminder of the passion McEldowney brought to her work as a dealer, collector and supporter of the arts. â€œShe touched many, many people with her vision and generosity,â€? Paschkis said. â€œSheâ€™s an extraordinary person and she is still with us.â€? The opening for â€œLessons from the Heartâ€? will take place on Friday, from 6 to 9 p.m., at VALISE. The gallery will also be open on Saturday from 11 a.m. to 5 p.m. The gallery will also be open on Sunday, from 12 to 7 p.m., to coincide with a celebration of McEldowneyâ€™s life that will take place at 2 p.m. at Camp Burton lodge. At 4 p.m. Saturday, March 23, a new documentary film, â€œTerry Turrell: In Layers,â€? will be presented at the Land Trust building. The film includes commentary by McEldowney about the artist, and the filmmaker, John Forsen, will attend.
Armelle Bouchet Oâ€™Neill 1MFBTFSFNFNCFSUP SFDZDMFZPVS#FBDIDPNCFS
Jenny Pohlman & Sabrina Knowles
Unique Visions in Glass
March 1 â€“ 28
Opening Reception Friday, March 1, 6 - 9 pm
HOURS: M - F 10-6, SAT 12 - 5
Music by Maggie Laird on piano
19704 Vashon Hwy., Vashon Island t VashonAlliedArts.org
tues â€“ thur 11â€“4 pm friâ€“sat 11â€“5 pm First Friday March 1, 6â€“9 pm
Featured March Artist
Marcia McKinzie Watercolor batiks
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Performers bring shenanigans for young and old 'BNJMZ4FSJFTTJOHFSQPLFTGVOBUMJGF Two-time Grammy winner Bill Harley will perform songs and tell stories during a special show for Vashon Allied Artsâ€™ Family Series at 1:30 p.m. Sunday at the Blue Heron Arts Center. Harleyâ€™s show, according to a news release, â€œpaints a vibrant and hilarious picture of growing up, school and family life.â€? The entertainer said he strives to reach audience members of all ages. â€œI think good material ought to work on a couple of different levels â€” something for each segment of the audience,â€? Harley said. â€œI love the notion that all people can be entertained together. It is very rewarding.â€? Tickets to the show are $5 for kids and $8 for adults. Buy them at the Blue Heron, Heronâ€™s Nest, www.vashonalliedarts.org or by calling 463-5131.
Molly Shallon does acrobatics during a Circus Finelli show. The group will perform at Cohousing on Sunday.
â€œCircus Finelliâ€™s Music Fun Time,â€? an interactive party for children and families, will be presented at 2:30 p.m. Sunday at Vashon Island Cohousing. The comedy duo consists of Luz Gaxiola, a Vashon native, and Molly Shannon, who recently relocated to Vashon from San
Francisco. The two sing in several languages and play the accordion and the ukulele. A donation of $5 to $10 is suggested, but no one will be turned away for lack of funds. For more information about the show and performers, visit www.circusfinelli.com
"MMUIFJTMBOETBTUBHF5SPEUIF CPBSETXJUI%SBNB%PDL Auditions for %SBNB%PDLTTVNNFSNVTJDBM i*OUP UIF8PPET w will take place from 6:30 to 9 p. m. Thursday, March 7, in the McMurray band room, and 11 a.m. to 1 p.m. Saturday, March 9, in the Vashon High School band room. Callbacks will also take place March 9, from 1 to 3 p.m., in the VHS band room. Come prepared to sing, and deliver a one-minute monologue. The show, by famed composer Stephen Sondheim, will be directed by islander Charlotte Tiencken. Parts for nine men and 11 women of various ages are available, as are parts for puppeteers. Rehearsals, to
be held in the evenings and on weekends, will begin in late March, and the show will be performed at Bethel Church in July. For more information contact email@example.com or Gaye Detzer at 567-5193. Or consider participating in*NQSPW/JHIU, Drama Dockâ€™s fundraiser for the theater group and Vashon Allied Artsâ€™ new performing arts center. The event â€” Saturday, March 9, at the Blue Heron â€” will be hosted by improv performer Andrew McMasters and will pit comedy teams against each other in a contest for prizes and audience approval. For more information, contact Sue Wiley at 463-2892 or firstname.lastname@example.org.
If you make $35,000 Per year You can OWN a home! Beautiful 3 to 5 bedroom homes with average cost of $180,000. Subsidized mortgages available. Become a part of SunďŹ‚ower Community Land Trust Call Chris Szala at 463-6454 or visit VashonHouseHold.org
Home Garden Ad Deadline: March 4th
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7*("CPBSEIJSFTOFXGBSNFSTNBSLFUNBOBHFS Johanna Guevin, a Georgia native who recently moved to the area from Sitka, Alaska, has been named the new manager for Vashonâ€™s thriving weekly farmers market. Guevin, 31, begins her new job March 1. She was selected for the part-time position from a pool of about 30 applicants, said Amy Hildebrandt, who chairs the Vashon Island Growers Association (VIGA), which runs the market. VIGA board members said they were thrilled to be able to hire Guevin, who recently got a degree in food systems and sustainable agriculture from The Evergreen State College and who ran the farmers market in Sitka last summer. Celina Yarkin, a VIGA board member, said Guevin â€œis an all-around good fit for the market. Sheâ€™s also really wonderful, personable and warm. I think sheâ€™ll be great.â€? Hildebrandt said she was particularly pleased that Guevin has experience in managing a farmers market. â€œWeâ€™re really lucky to have found her,â€? she added. Guevin, who stopped by The Beachcomberâ€™s office on Monday before dashing off to a VIGA board meeting, said she first discovered Vashon when she was attending Evergreen and, as part of her degree program there, toured most of the sustainable farms in the region. That tour took her to Vashon, where she visited Sea Breeze Farm, met Brandon Sheard of
Johanna Guevin starts her new job March 1. Farmstead Meatsmith and got to know the island. â€œI was just enchanted by Vashon,â€? she said. Her husbandâ€™s job took her to Sitka, where they lived in a log cabin in the woods and got involved in the Sitka Local Foods Network, she said. Heâ€™s deputy general manager for the Sitka Tribe of Alaska, a job heâ€™ll continue by splitting his time between Vashon and Sitka. Guevin said she and her husband wanted to move to the Seattle area because of a number of family members live in the region. When she saw the farmers market position posted on VIGAâ€™s website, she
said, â€œIt all just fell into place.â€?â€™ Guevin replaces Rebecca Wittman, an islander who held the market manager post last year and who replaced Allison Bockus. Bockus was the market manager for nearly two years. The market grew significantly under both Wittman and Bockusâ€™ management, said Merrilee Runyan, the former VIGA board chair. Last year alone, gross sales climbed 30 percent, she said; the prior year also saw double-digit growth. Runyan attributed the marketâ€™s recent successes to Wittmanâ€™s ad campaigns and use of social media as well as both Wittman and Bockusâ€™ management skills. Whatâ€™s more, Runyan said, â€œOur farmers have really upped their game. They bring more food longer, create beautiful displays and offer a wide variety of stuff.â€? But the turnover for the post of market manager has been high, Runyan acknowledged. The wage is low for the amount of work it entails and the job requires the manager to give up every Saturday from mid-April to mid-December, she said. As a result, VIGA is trying to figure out a way to â€œmake the job a sustainable job,â€? Runyan said. â€œWe are looking at ways to raise some money. If we could pay a little more and make it a year-round job, weâ€™d love to do that,â€? she said. â€” Leslie Brown
*TMBOE-VNCFSBQQMJFTGPS BMJDFOTFUPTFMMMJRVPS Island Home Center & Lumber has applied for a license to sell beer, wine and liquor in its store â€” a move that would make it the second retail space on Vashon to do so in the wake of a ballot measure privatizing the sale of spirits. Earl VanBuskirk, owner of Island Lumber, said he decided to seek the license as a result of his storeâ€™s recent expansion, which gave Island Lumber room to add cocktail, beer and wine glasses. Some customers suggested he add spirits to the mix, he said. â€œAdding liquor and other new items will enhance the shopping experience and make our store unique,â€? he added in an email. Currently, only Vashon Liquor sells hard alcohol on Vashon. The small shop went from being a contract store, selling liquor provided by the state Liquor Control Board, to a private shop with its own inventory seven months ago, after Initiative 1183 passed. Under the initiative, any retail space 10,000 square feet in size or larger can also sell spirits as part of its other inventory. Neither of Vashonâ€™s two grocery stores have opted to do so. Brian Smith, a spokesman for the Liquor Control Board, said permits generally take 45 to 90 days to get approved. VanBuskirk applied for his permit on Feb. 15. He said he hopes to begin offering liquor, beer and wine as soon as he receives a permit. â€œWe will stock top-shelf items from Washington state to support the local state economy plus some other popular brands,â€? he said.
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Neglected Trees? Diagnostic & Repair Service, Inc. Auto & Truck Repair Towing
Bob Webster handyman service
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Fruit/Ornamentals Vashon Pruner 41 years
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To place an ad in the Service Directory, contact Daralyn or Matthew at 463-9195. Deadline for ad placement is Friday at 1pm.
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The Academy Awards | Vashon-style
A fine affair Vashonâ€™s 16th celebration of the Academy Awards took place Sunday evening at Vashon Theatre, where several islanders made their way down the red carpet before entering the bustling movie house. Sharing mistress of ceremonies duties this year were Jennifer Sutherland and Tami Brockway Joyce, best known as the Washington State Fairies singing telegram company but debuting for Oscar Night as Nan and Fancy Filson, lounge singers from Boca Raton. As in years past, a panel of judges â€” this year comprised of Elizabeth Ripley, Elizabeth Nye and John Staczek â€” determined best costumes for a number of categories. The winners were Raena Joyce, best dressed girl; Johnny Joyce, best dressed boy; Paco Joyce, best dressed PJs; Isaac and Ellie Hughes, celebrity look-alike (Isaac as Osama bin Laden, Ellie as Abraham Lincoln); Jonathan Kuzma, best dressed adult male; Ann Jacobs, best dressed adult female; Jessika Satori, outrageous or most creative â€œCherâ€? award; Lucien Brillant, best dressed teen male; Coral Sky, best dressed teen female; Jeff and Gail Larson, best dressed couple; Marc Pease, best ballot. Some of the stars who made the scene included, top right, Eileen and Gordon Wolcott, owners of the theater, with their grandson, being interviewed by Leslie McMichael; bottom left, Isaac and Ellie Hughes; bottom middle, Jennifer Sutherland and Tami Brockway Joyce; and bottom right, Van Crozier and Yvonne Pitrof. -FTMJF#SPXO4UBGG1IPUPT
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Our 2013 Special Section focusing on your Home & Garden is coming in the March 20th issue of The Beachcomber!
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HO M E S T E A D Farm & Wilderness Learning Community Is currently enrolling students ages 5-10 for the 2013-14 school year. Tea, Curriculum & Conversation: Thurs., Feb. 28, 6-7pm Open House: Sat., March 2nd, 11am-1pm Spring Equinox Celebration: Sun. March 17th, 1-3pm â€œI love the deeply interdisciplinary nature of Homestead: the way each dayâ€™s lessons are in the context of a story, the way reading and writing are learned through the creation of a beautiful book. The way art and building and care for the land are the way the children learn about history and science and shelter. The tracking and celebrating the seasons, the celebrations and the way the children learn to tell each other stories and to listen with care to each other, and to birdcalls. The genuinely global nature of the curriculum. The way the community there responds to whatâ€™s real and pays attention to the lessons available in the moment.â€? - Dr. Thomas Elliot, (parent and educator)
Contact: Dana Schuerholz 206.463.OWLS firstname.lastname@example.org 16245 Westside Hwy SW, Vashon
4PQIJF)BSSJTPO Sophie Harrison, a 10th grader at Vashon High School, recently earned a highly competitive scholarship from the North American Nature Photography Association to participate in a weeklong photography conference. Harrison was one of 10 young photographers chosen from applicants from around the world to spend
a week in Jacksonville, Fla., where she will attend photography workshops, receive personal instruction and take photos using professional equipment at a nearby national park. Harrison was chosen based on a portfolio of photos and a submitted essay.
8BTIJOHUPO"FSPTQBDF 4DIPMBST Vashon High School students Miriam Chappelka and Lance Warneke have been accepted into the Washington Aerospace Scholars Program (WAS) at the Museum of Flight. WAS is a free, competitive, science, technology, engineering and mathematics (STEM) educa-
tion program for high school juniors from across Washington and is affiliated with the Johnson Space Center and the University of Washington. Chappelka and Warneke were two of 218 students accepted into the program and will now compete to be among 160 students to also complete a summer residency session held at The Museum of Flight.
+PIO#JBODIJ John Bianchi, son of Dick and Linda Bianchi, was recently named the board president for Homestead Community Land Trust in Seattle. Homestead is membership-based nonprofit dedicated to creating
opportunities for affordable home ownership in the Seattle area. Bianchi works at Social Solutions, a software provider for social and human services.
4)&3*''43&1035 Feb. 7: A home on the 8500 block of 152nd Lane was burglarized. The suspect or suspects entered an open garage and rummaged through the property. Feb. 8: A man who had been banned by police from Sportyâ€™s attempted to return. Feb. 12: A fourth degree assault occurred at the Village Green. Vashon
Places of Worship on our Island All-Merciful Saviour Orthodox Monastery
9933 SW 268th St. (south of Dockton) SUNDAYS: DIVINE LITURGY 10:00 am Followed by Potluck Celebrating 2000 years of Orthodox Christianity Call for a schedule weekday and Holy Day services.
St. John Vianney
Massâ€“Saturdays at 5:00 pm Sundays 8:00am and 10:30am Pastor: Rev. Marc Powell 16100 115th Avenue SW, Vashon WA 98070
Vashon Island Unitarian Fellowship
Community, Diversity, Freedom of Belief, Enrichment of Spirit Sunday Services at 9:45 am (Septâ€“June) Religious Exploration for toddlersâ€“8th Grade
(Behind Burton Community Church)
office 567-4149 rectory 567-5736
Burton Community Church
Vashon Friends Worship Group
Episcopal Church of the Holy Spirit
ALL ARE WELCOME INSPIRATION not Indoctrination!
Worship 11 am Rev. Bruce Chittick, Pastor Maggie Laird Pianist/Choir Director
14736 Bethel Lane SW
10 am Meeting for Silent Worship in membersâ€™ homes.
Call for Location
Havurat Ee Shalom
(Corner of SW 148th St. and 119th Ave. SW) 9am Sunday Bible School 10am Worship
Serving the spiritual, social and intellectual needs of Vashonâ€™s Jewish Community 9:30 am Saturday Services 15401 Westside Hwy SW
Followed by coffee fellowship
PO Box 89, Vashon, WA 98070
AWANA Thurs 6:00pm Sept-May Office phone
Vashon Island Community Church Worship Service 10:00 am (Childrenâ€™s Church for preschoolâ€“5th graders)
Office Phone 463-3940 Pastors: Frank Davis and Mike Ivaska 9318 SW Cemetery Road
Centro Familiar Cristiano
Calvary Full Gospel Church at Lisabeula Worship 10:30 am & 7:00 pm Thursday Bible Study 7:00 pm Call for location Saturday Prayer 7:30 pm
Pastor Stephen R. Sears
23905 Vashon Hwy SW
The Rev Canon Carla Valentine Pryne Sundays â€“ 7:45 am & 10:15 am Church School & Religious Exploration 9:00am Child Care Mid-week Eucharist, Wednesdayâ€“12:30pm 15420 Vashon Hwy SW
Vashon Lutheran Church
18623 Vashon Hwy. SW (1/2 mile south of Vashon) Childrenâ€™s Hour 10:30 am (Sept.- June) Holy Communion Worship 10:30 am Pastors: Rev. Bjoern E. Meinhardt Rev. Jeff Larson, Ph.D., vm: 206-463-6359 www.vashonluthernchurch.org/JeffLarson/JeffLarson.htm
463-2655 e-mail: email@example.com
Vashon United Methodist Church 17928 Vashon Hwy SW
(one block south of downtown)
Pastor: Rev. Dr. Kathryn Morse Sunday Service & Sunday School 10:00 a.m. Weekly Gluten-Free Communion
Office open Mon.â€“Thurs. 9 a.m. â€“ 12 noon
Vashon Presbyterian Church
Our Vashon Island 463-2010 Community warmly invites you and your family to worship with them.
Pastor: Edwin Alvarado Ubicados En Bethel Church 14726 Bethel Lane SW 206-371-0213
Hora De Services: Sabados 7:30pm Todos Son Bienvidos, El Lugar Ideal Para Toda La Familia Dios Les Bendiga
17708 Vashon Hwy (center of town)
Pastor Dan Houston
Church Office Hours Mondayâ€“ Thursday 10 am - 2 pm
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Island Fire & Rescue treated the victim for an injury to his eye. Feb. 13: Fraud was reported at a home on the 11200 block of 212th Place. Unauthorized charges were made to the residentâ€™s credit card. Suspicious circumstances were reported at a home on the 10800 block of Cemetery Road. A fourth degree domestic violence assault was reported at a home on Maury Island. A laptop and propanepowered water heater and laptop were stolen from a home on the 20800 block of Old Mill Road. The suspect or suspects either entered an unlocked door or had access to a key. Feb. 14: Two men were banned by police from the Village Green. Feb. 15: A man wanted on a felony warrant in Oregon was found by police at a home on 91st Avenue and
arrested. The man violated his probation. Feb. 16: Mail was stolen from a home on the 10700 block of Cowan Road. An individual drove under the influence on the 19000 block of Vashon Highway. Feb. 17: Police were called when a man living in a shed on the 12000 block of Cemetery Road overdosed on heroin and another barbiturate. A driver stopped by police for a moving violation on the 21900 block of Vashon Highway was arrested for driving under the influence. A home on the 12800 block of Ober Beach Road was vandalized. A brick was thrown through a window. Feb. 20: Trespassing was reported at a home on 16600 Vashon Highway. Someone who once lived in the home entered the house and cooked and ate food.
Beatrice Ruth Coldeen Beatrice Ruth Coldeen passed away at her home on Vashon Island February 23, 2013 at almost 93 years old. She was born March 28th, 1920, in Moore, Montana and was the youngest daughter of Carl and Ada Bruce of Spokane, WA. She is preceded in death by her parents, two sisters, Luella and Laura, and a brother, Charles all of Spokane, WA. Her sister, Edna MacDonald, currently resides in Spokane. Beatrice Coldeen lived many years in Spokane and worked as a schoolteacher and was once a teacher in a one room school house in Dayton, WA. She married Harvey Coldeen in 1944 and they produced four children, Carl, Chris (Leona), Luella (Curtis), Oliver (Julie). She has eight grandchildren and two great grandchildren. Harvey passed away in 1979 in Seattle, WA. Beatrice met Lloyd Walker whom she married and resided with for the next 23 years on Fox Island. Lloyd passed away in 2002. Beatrice moved back to Vashon Island in 2006 for the rest of her days at home. She enjoyed playing bridge and the social life at The Senior Center and donations may be made at The Senior Center in her memory. Viewing at Island Funeral Service Thursday, February 28, 2â€“5pm. Please visit our online guestbook at www.islandfuneral.com.
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(-"$*&3 CONTINUED FROM 1
Kevin Kim-Murphy goes for a run at the former Glacier mining site, which King County purchased in 2010.
Chris Cuevas, one of the most amazing men in the world left us on 2/19/2013. Christopher David Joseph Paul Cuevas was born on 12/22/70, in San Pablo, CA, to Helen Pearl (McCoury) & Stephen Cuevas . He attended Pinole Valley High School and graduated in 1988. Chris was working in Heber Springs, AK, in August, 1990, looking forward to attending both business & culinary school in the fall. Chris did not drink, but unbeknownst to him, got into a vehicle with someone who did. The driver caused a terrible accident that left Chris a C4-C5 quadriplegic. At the time of the accident, the emergency tube that was inserted to save his life punctured his stomach & shredded his esophagus, which caused him losing his voice box. He endured many surgeries and faced death many times. But through it all, he was the â€˜come-back kidâ€™. For the next 22 years, Chris was a resident of Vashon Island, living with his wonderful mother, who was his full time caregiver. Through many hardships, Chris somehow woke up smiling every day, in spite of being in his bed full time. He was always caring, loving, a trickster, thoughtful, forgiving, and a true warrior. Chris had many interests: cooking shows & fine food, current events & politics, collecting many things, such as robots, Star Wars items, Day of the Dead, Dogs Playing Poker, lots & lots of movies of all kinds, Sponge bob, Pez dispensers, Hot Wheels, marbles, and baseball caps of all types. Even though he was confined to his room most of his adult life, he was loved by the local fire department and was made an honorary chief. He loved everyone at Vashon Pharmacy, Vashon Thriftway, Dr. Weispfenning and staff, KRONOS, Eva from Vashon Roasterie, & the delivery staff from Williams Oil. He truly embraced all the community as a whole with his heart. Also, there were many unsung heroes from Hawaii, Colorado, Montana, California, South Carolina, France-you all know who you are! Chris leaves behind his wonderful and caring mother Pearl McCoury. Words cannot describe the close relationship theyâ€™ve shared for over 22 years. His leaving has truly left a hole in her heart. He also leaves behind sister Mia Sara Cuevas & her four beautiful daughters, brother Troy McCoury, Aunt Theda and Uncle Robert Moore, brothers Darrell Magana and Jonathan Cuevas, plus Aunt Laura, Grandma Doris, Uncle Tim & very close friends Jan & Tony Saulewicz. One of the most important things that Chris wanted everyone to know is when you are in a situation like his, itâ€™s whatâ€™s on the inside that counts, not the outside. Supporting your friends and loved ones when things take a different turn in life (such as illness or disabilities) is critical for lifeâ€™s survival. Itâ€™s hard to heal or find oneâ€™s â€˜new normalâ€™ without ongoing love and follow-through with help. A special memorial will be held in Chrisâ€™ honor at a future date. Funeral arrangements have been made through Island Funeral Service. Please visit our guest book at www.islandfuneral.com.
all be maintained â€” though no new ones built â€” and a small, gravel parking lot would be added at the end of S.W. 264th Street, on the propertyâ€™s western border. The county would also build three picnic shelters or picnic areas with outhouses and regrade some of the land closest to the shore for easier access to the beach. Per the committeeâ€™s request, the county also hopes to install interpretive signs around the property. The signs would tell not only of the siteâ€™s ecology but its history, from when Native Americans inhabited Maury Island to when the county, in a watershed moment, purchased the site from Glacier Northwest, a subsidiary of a Japanese-based corporation that had plans to significantly expand its mining operations there.
Amy Carey, a technical advisor on the committee and director of Preserve Our Islands, the nonprofit that was instrumental in bringing the purchase to fruition, said she was pleased with the countyâ€™s plans to do some minimal development at the site, encouraging recreational use. â€œA great group of people has been working for months on this, and we put together a very thoughtful management recommendation that reflects the value of the site, both to the community and from an ecological perspective as well,â€? she said. The 250-acre swathâ€™s designation as a natural area â€” not a park â€” means King County will place a high priority on restoring and preserving the former mining site, which is full of Scotch broom and other invasive weeds. Per county regulations, only passive recreation will be allowed, 4503:$0/5*/6&4 /&951"(&
Mary-Anna Hops Mary-Anna Hops, beloved wife, most loving and loyal friend, extreme animal lover, avid reader, fabulous cook, lover of art and road trips, great smokinâ€™ buddy, and mermaid spirit, died February 13, 2013 of complications during a medical procedure. Daughter of Benjamin and Betty Hops, she was born July 7, 1952 in New York. She spent her childhood in southern California and her young adult years in the San Francisco Bay Area. In 1986, she moved to Seattle where she was a well known and loved travel agent on Capitol Hill. Since 1995 she has made her home in Dockton, Maury Island with her life partner of 23 years, Judy Pells. October 26, 2008 was one of the happiest days of her life when she legally married her partner of 19 years surrounded by dear friends and family at the home of her friend Ken Schirado in Oakland, CA. Time spent with Judy, her many dear friends, at the ocean with her dogs, (most recently with her lab Sadie), her pets at home, reading, and eating delicious food brought her the most joy. She proudly claimed the titles of Food Snob and Crazy Old Cat Lady. In her work over the years, providing excellent customer service was always her desire and accomplishment, including most recently at Fair Isle Animal Clinic. She had a special gift of making each contact a sincere and supportive one. She is preceded in death by her most cherished mother, Betty Hops. Survivors include her wife, Judy, her father, Benjamin Hops, her brother Jerry Hops, and her beloved current cats MeMe, Gracie, Arlo, Tolliver, and Tulio. She leaves behind a world full of friends who feel blessed to have been a part of her extended family, always surrounded by her light, love, and support. Thank you Mary-Anna, for being here for us always. You are held near and dear in our hearts as we picture you smiling as you swim endlessly in warm calm waters with dolphins and whales. We love you Mary-Anna Mermaid Hops. The Snapdragon CafĂŠ is hosting a memorial gathering on Sunday, March 10, at 5pm. A celebration of her life will be held at her home in Dockton later this year on July 7, her birthday. Donations to Vashon Island Pet Protectors or Baahaus are preferred in lieu of flowers. â€˘
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meaning no off-leash dogs, camping, off-road vehicles or dirt bikes. Horseback riding will be allowed. The last time DNRP officials visited Vashon, they got an earful from dirt bike riders who said they had ridden at the site for years under Glacierâ€™s ownership and were upset county regulations would prohibit them. A group even wrote to the county to request that dirt bikes be allowed, Blumen said. But when the citizen advisory group formed, none of them stepped forward to join it, she added. Some on the advisory group felt dirt bikes would only further degrade the site, and everyone agreed it wasnâ€™t worth tackling county regulations and other significant hurdles to try to allow them. â€œThere wasnâ€™t a strong voice for encouraging off-road use,â€? Blumen said. Still, she said, the door hasnâ€™t completely closed to different uses at the site. Blumen expects that a friends group will eventually form for the natural area, and the draft plan has been written so that such a group could make additional decisions about the siteâ€™s use, such a specifying an area for off-leash dogs or vehicles. â€œWe did make a major point in this plan that it has to be seen as adaptive,â€? Blumen said. â€œAfter a few years of management and cleanup, weâ€™ll be open to looking at adding types of passive recreation.â€? Dirt bikers arenâ€™t the only group vying for use of the site. The expanse
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of Maury shoreline is a favorite for scuba divers, who often tie their boats to old pilings there. Under state rules, all the creosote pilings must be removed. Rules also prohibit dropping anchors off the protected shoreline. But Karlista Rickerson, an avid Vashon diver who is also on the advisory committee, said it would be a shame if she and other divers â€” more than 900 a year visit from Tacoma alone â€” no longer had easy access. Rickerson is now pushing for the installation of a buoy or other structure to tie a boat to. She said the county is open to the idea, but the diving community will likely have to work with DOE on getting an exception to the rules. â€œNobody has told me to shut up yet,â€? she said with a laugh, referring to the other committee members. â€œTheyâ€™ve been very supportive of each other.â€? The committee has wrestled with some other tough issues as well, such as what to do with the large pieces of mining equipment still at the site. Some think it should be removed, while other think it should stay as a relic of sorts. â€œI would prefer to see it recycled as scrap metal,â€? Gerstle said. â€œFor so many people it hardly seems natural at all.â€? Carey, however, said many islanders think the old, rusty apparatus adds to the site. â€œEveryone in the group sees different appeals in it, but the overall idea is they are interesting visual aesthetics,â€? she said.
Blumen said the county would have the mining apparatus, including two tall, metal structures, assessed for liability. The structures may all have to go, she said, or perhaps some parts could stay or be transformed into public art. â€œWeâ€™ll see if theyâ€™re really safe, or if we can save a portion of them for interpretive, onsite art,â€? she said. By far one of the hottest topics at committee meetings, which are open to the public, has been the siteâ€™s name. Members threw out a plethora of ideas, suggesting names that could pay tribute to Maury Island, the areaâ€™s natural history or the siteâ€™s historic purchase. The group finally settled tentatively on naming it Maury Island Natural Area and allowing the community to name separate trails or areas of the site, much like it has done with Island Center Forest. â€œThat happens informally on a lot of our ecological lands or natural areas here on the island,â€? Carey said. â€œItâ€™s a nice pathway to recognize a lot of different interests and a lot of different points on the site. You could have Orca Lookout, that sort of thing, bring a little something for everyone into it.â€?
Officials from the King County Department of Natural Resources and Parks will discuss the draft management plan and take questions and comments from 6:30 to 8:30 p.m. Wednesday, March 6, at McMurray Middle School.
PART TIME GRAPHIC DESIGNER Candidate must be available for part time, on site production work for weekly newspaper and special sections. Must be experienced and proficient with Mac based Adobe CS3 programs. If interested please email your resumĂŠ to: firstname.lastname@example.org or drop off in person at The Beachcomber office. Salary DOE. Call Daralyn for information
Island Child 2013 Our spring/summer resource of camps, classes and events on Vashon Island. Call Daralyn or Matthew to place your ad space or program information.
Publishes April 10, 2013 Ad Deadline March 14, 2013 Call today to include your class, club or camp! email@example.com
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Lucky February! A free VIPP calendar for all visitors to the shelter and ĂĽ %UROPAĂĽ ĂĽ 4RAWL ĂĽ ER ĂĽ #ANADIANĂĽ BUILTĂĽ BYĂĽĂĽ /NTARIOĂĽ9ACHTS ĂĽ ,TDĂĽ &I ĂĽ BERGLASSĂĽ DOWNEASTĂĽ STYLEĂĽĂĽ HULLĂĽ 3INGLEĂĽ 6OLVOĂĽ DIESELĂĽĂĽ %XCELLENTĂĽ CONDITIONĂĽ 5P ĂĽ GRADEDĂĽ ELECTRONICSĂĽ IN ĂĽ CLUDEĂĽ AUTOPILOT ĂĽ RADAR ĂĽĂĽ FISHFINDER ĂĽ 0#ĂĽ RUNNINGĂĽĂĽ # O A S T A L ĂĽ % X P L O R E R ĂĽĂĽ 6(&$3# ĂĽ 'ARMINĂĽ '03ĂĽĂĽ % S P A R ĂĽ H E A T ĂĽ 0 R O P A N EĂĽĂĽ R A N G E ĂĽ % X C E P T I O N A L L YĂĽĂĽ CLEANĂĽ ANDĂĽ CAPABLEĂĽ BOATĂĽĂĽ !SKINGĂĽ ĂĽ ,OCATEDĂĽĂĽ INĂĽ /AKĂĽ (ARBORĂĽ #ALLĂĽ ĂĽ Pickup Trucks Chevrolet
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off Black Cat adoptions
13 (excellent) Reasons to Adopt a Black Cat! 1 They always look clean and their teeth look
7 Black is very slimmingâ€Ś holding your black
really white! 2 The perfect accessory for any outďŹ tâ€Ś after all, basic black goes with everything. 3 They have a black-belt in cuddling. 4 Save time on date night... no need to â€œde-furâ€? your little black dress. 5 In most cultures, black cats bring good luck! (smarten up USA!) 6 Black cats are the most fun to play Hide-N-Seek with.
cat will make you look thin and fabulous. 8 No need to shop for Halloween decorations. 9 Your cat doesnâ€™t care what color YOUR hair is! 10 Black cats can help you channel your inner â€œGoth.â€? 11 They are always on the best-dressed list. 12 Black cats have their own goddess, Bastet, to help protect you. 13 They are the least likely to be adopted.
Adoptions at the Shelter, Saturday 11:30-2:30 and by appointment 206-389-1085
Vans & Mini Vans Toyota
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OPEN SUNDAY! March 3
1:00 - 4:00
ST ! JUTED LIS Susan Lofland ASP, GRI 206/999-6470
14214 Glen Acres Rd SW East Passage panorama & ferry to Seattle nearby! Spacious home has 3 bdrms, 1.75 baths plus 1 bedrm, 1 bath separate living on lower level. MLS #451096 $419,000
ST ! JUTED LIS Val Seath MS, GRI 206/790-8779
11325 SW Cove Road Breathtaking gardens amid 3.65 acres of forest! Pond & waterfall, decks; easy care, one-level 3 bdrm home. Garage, greenhouse. MLS #450035 $407,500
Des.Broker 206/940-4244 Â‹275â€™ WF Â‹5.76 AC
Exquisite home, superb guest house, and unsurpassed privacy. Adjacent property available. MLS #443617 $3,950,000
ST ! JUTED LIS
Ken Zaglin Ds.Broker 206/940-4244
BEACH, FOREST, VIEWS!
23032 - 59th Place SW Innovative design, 1.43 wooded acres, and 187â€™ waterfront! Stunning, light-filled interior, sweeping views. Separate 2 bdrm guest cottage. Offered at $950,000
Hosted by: Leslie Ferriel Broker 206/235-3731
RUSTIC GOES REFINED
24009 - 115th Ave SW Wood, glass, river rock & tile create an exceptional home! Two fireplaces, 3 bdrms, tiled patio, 3.3 acres, guest cottage AND studio. MLS #448213 $449,000
CRS 206/419-3661 Â‹3 bdrm Â‹1.16 AC
CUSTOM BUILT HOME!
Surrounded by natural beauty amid forested seclusion & lovely gardens! Vaulted ceilings, master suite, bsmt garage & bonus room, shed. Offered at $245,000
Land For Sale Dockton 4.62 Acres
3 bdrmÂ‹2.5 bathÂ‹5 AC
View & privacy! Spacious, sophisticated Westside home that includes a garage with shop/studio plumbed for 3/4 bath. #447395 $636,900
4 bdrmÂ‹3 bathÂ‹.92 AC
Room for everyone & everything in this park-like setting near the ferries! Open floor plan, basement, carport, big deck, sweeping lawn. MLS #445960 $399,000
Deb Deb Cain Cain (206) (206) 930-5650 930-5650 Ishan Ishan Dillon Dillon (206) (206) 355-4100 355-4100 Leslie Leslie Ferriel Ferriel (206) (206) 235-3731 235-3731 Crist Crist Granum Granum (206) (206) 419-3661 419-3661
Private setting, mostly level, beautiful woods! Good septic feasibility, paid water share. MLS #416990 $110,000
2 bdrmÂ‹2 bathÂ‹View
Desirable Westside location! Fireplace in living, bonus room, deck. Your updates & vision will make this a great investment. Almost an acre! MLS #440894 $160,500
Susan Susan Lofland Lofland (206) (206) 999-6470 999-6470 David David Knight Knight (206) (206) 388-9670 388-9670 Phil Phil McClure McClure (206) (206) 696-1800 696-1800
Pt. Robinson 1.32 Acres
Great views, near public beach & trails! CAO complete, well drilled, septic design approved - home plans included. MLS #438712 $150,000
3 bdrmÂ‹2 bathÂ‹2.34 AC
Northend home is beautifully updated! Building upgrades to last for years; fine finishes youâ€™ll love; wood & tile, vaulted ceilings. MLS #439116 $349,000
Val (206) 790-8779 790-8779 Val Seath Seath (206) Nancy Nancy Sipple Sipple (206) (206) 465-2361 465-2361 Diane Diane Stoffer Stoffer (206) (206) 650-6210 650-6210
This This office office independently independently owned owned & & operated operated X X 13401 13401 Vashon Vashon Hwy Hwy SW SW
150â€™ WFÂ‹640 SFÂ‹View!
Bask in sun, enjoy wide open views, relax in this sunny getaway! Great floor plan, stone hearth, bonus room, big deck, easy steps to beach. MLS #402115 $319,000
3 bdrmÂ‹2 bathÂ‹50â€™ WF
Enjoy the sunny views & relax among the trees in a stylish Burton getaway! Great floor plan, stone hearth, office, large deck. MLS #309005 $399,000
Ken Ken Zaglin Zaglin (206) (206) 940-4244 940-4244 Len Len Wolff Wolff (206) (206) 300-7594 300-7594 Jean Jean Bosch Bosch (206) (206) 919-5223 919-5223 JOHN JOHN L L SCOTT SCOTT VSH VSH