Reporter Central Kitsap
What’s cookin’? Monica’s Bakery & Cafe in Old Town Silverdale is full of goodies Page 9
FRIDAY, MARCH 29, 2013 | Vol. 28, No. 28 | www.CENTRALKITSAPREPORTER.com | 50¢
Neighbors worry about planned new development
Contributed photo/Staff Photo
Wes Morrow/staff photo
Olympic High School teacher and robotics team advisor Brandon Brown consults with Steven Parkins and Chance Phelps as the two students work in Brown’s computer repair class. Both Parkins and Phelps are members of the Binary Robotics team.
Battle of the bots By WES MORROW firstname.lastname@example.org
In January tens of thousands of high school students around the world sat in front of monitors to watch the live webcast from First Robotics that would announce the beginning of the 2013 season. At 7 a.m. Pacific Time on the first Saturday in January, First Robotics announced the season goal to more than 2,500 schools — build a robot capable of throwing a frisbee. A basketball court-sized arena will be set up at each regional competition with a number of different targets. This weekend, teams from Olympic, Bremerton and Central Kitsap High School will travel to the CenturyLink Event Center in Seattle to compete in one of four regional competitions around the state. Student teams from all three schools spent the winter working tirelessly on their own robots. From the time of the announcement in January, teams have only six weeks
to design and build a robot capable the fortune of partnering with a of not only handling the task, but number of naval engineers from performing it better than anyone Keyport. else. The team at Central Kitsap has “You have 42 days from that been participating in First Robotics moment to solve the problem of competitions since 2010. That team how you’re going to build this robot is advised by teacher Jim Adamson. to play this game,” Adamson and said Brandon Brown. Brown work cooperBrown is a teacher atively on a number at Olympic and the “They call it a varsity of projects. In fact, faculty advisor for sport for the mind.” Adamson helped the school’s robotics – Brandon Brown engineer Brown’s team. He said during involvement in the six weeks of the Central Kitsap and design and build seain First Robotics. son time is a precious commodity. “He’s the one who kind of got me Brown estimated he works 40 into teaching here in the district,” hours a week on the robotics team Brown said. alone — that’s 40 hours on top of A couple years ago, when Adamson his full time teaching job. went to Australia, Brown had the “It’s a big commitment — it’s opportunity to take Adamson’s a lot of work, but it’s fun work,” team to the Seattle competition. He Brown said. “It’s not a thing I regret got to see the culmination of the doing.” Central Kitsap team’s hard work High schools recruit local engi- and experience the atmosphere of neers, who volunteer their time the event firsthand. working with and mentoring stuSee ROBOT, A13 dents. Brown said Olympic has had
Neighbors who oppose nine new homes being built in their neighborhood stand near that property on the southwest corner of Kint Drive and Tracyton Boulevard NW in the Silverdale area. By Leslie Kelly email@example.com
A group of property owners who live near a proposed residential development at Tracyton Boulevard and Kint Drive took their concerns to the Central Kitsap Community Council last week, only to be disappointed. The group was asking the council to recommend to Kitsap County Commissioner Josh Brown that the project not happen. Brown is the commission that represents the area where the development is slated to be. Ron Gillespie, a property owner near the proposed development, told the council that the group had “gotten no where,” when taking their concerns to Kitsap County. “Our concerns have gone into a bureaucratic void,” Gillespie said. “In the past, citizens could appeal land use decisions directly to the county commissioners. But now, to
appeal, we have to go before a hearing examiner and pay $500. It seems the commissioners have washed their hands of any involvement in these issues.” (The hearing examiner process came into place several years ago.) At issue is the proposed development of nine homes on 1.65 acres. It is classified as a short subdivision and by county land use rules, is a process that is handled within the community development office. Jeff Reed, who owns the property, submitted plans to the county in June 2012. But several components were incomplete and a completed application was filed and accepted by the county in January. Notice was then sent to the neighboring land owners advising them of the proposed development. During that time, the zoning (as part of the Urban Growth Plan) was changed from See neighbors, A13
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Friday, March 29, 2013
Habitat Store grand opening is set for Saturday W I N DER M ER E .COM | MOBIL E .W I N DER M ER E .COM
A L L HOM ES OPEN 1-4 OR BY A PPOI N TM EN T
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Prices starting at $239,950
Poulsbo #456472 $13,500 Wonderful, warm & inviting, this bargain priced home in Poulsbo’s popular Cedar Glen adult park was updated by the Kitsap Community Resources in 2010 incl floor & ceiling insulation, various repairs, a new refrigerator, and air & duct sealing. New roof in 2007 & new furnace in 2008. Nestled at the back of the park away from the traffic noise and backs up to the trees. Randy Taplin 360-779-5205.
Bremerton #459581 $28,000 Move-in ready 1440 sf, 3 bdrm/2 bth home w/new flooring & fresh paint. Spacious living rm w/ wood stove & AC. Tons of storage. All appliances incl W/D, new DW, garbage disposal, roof & deck. Low maintenance landscaping w/garden area. Amenities in all age park incl basic cable, clubhouse w/exercise room and park w/play area. CK Schools. Romelle Gosselin 360-779-5205 or 360-271-0342.
Kingston #461553 $183,900 Irresistible townhome in Kingston Meadows. Standalone unit with 1329 SF, 3 BR, 2.5 BA & attached garage. Designer colors, gas fireplace, all appliances included. Near town, ferry, beaches & parks. Cathy Morris 360-271-8448.
Bremerton #462111 $165,000 Move-in-ready in great Central Kitsap location. Less than 5 minutes to either Silverdale or Bremerton for restaurants & shopping. This home features stainless steel appliances, extra tall garage for additional storage, large entertaining deck within the fully fenced back yard, storage shed for gardening, low maintenance landscaping, and an open concept. Steve Derrig 360-692-6102/360-710-8086.
Prices starting at $199,900
OPEn tHURS - SUn 12-4. from Provost Road to West on Walgren OPEN THURS - SUN 12-4. Come visit the charming new home community of SILVERLEAF, where you purchase not only a well-built home, but a lifestyle. Distinct cottage-style Craftsman homes are available in 6-8 floor plans. The neighborhood features front porches, tree-lined streets and a park all in a convenient central location. Summer Davy 360-535-3625 or Steve Derrig 360-710-8086. Silverdale #453766 $365,000 OPEn SAt 1 - 4. 10792 Jetty PL nW Spacious home on 1 acre w/professional landscaping & sprinkler system. Hardwood floors & vaulted ceilings. Kitchen w/custom cabinetry & granite counters. Large Master Suite, 5 piece bath & large Closet. Move-in ready condition. Big garage w/room for workshop. CK Schools! Kate Wilson 360-620-6830. Kingston #454706 $439,000 OPEn SAt 1-4 12348 nE Brigantine Court An easy going turnkey beach cottage w/prime low bank waterfront location! Stone steps in bulkhead lead to myriad shoreline activities. Angular shape w/big windows to focus on unsurpassed Puget Sound viewing. Ferries ,shipping lane traffic, Mt Baker & snowy Cascades are a daily enjoyment. Wrap deck. 3 miles to ferry and shops. Relax, let the ocean inspire you! Barb Huget 360-779-5205. Hansville #448953 $499,900 OPEn SAt 1-4 4447 nE Key Place 95 feet of amazing low bank waterfront at this southwest facing 3 bdrm/1.75 bth home in Driftwood Keys. Beautiful sandy beach w/ fantastic Olympic Mtn views for incredible sunsets. Driftwood Key Community offers moorage, a pool, boat launch and clubhouse. This is the True Northwest Lifestyle at its best! Chris Moyer 360-779-5205.
Wat er Fron t Hansville #454761 $774,500 100’ Low bank waterfront hm w/Olympic Mtn views on 2.19AC. 2 bd/1.75 bth rambler with 2018 Sf. Spacious kitchen w/island, hardwood floors, new carpet, wood blinds. 4 car detached garage. Walk the beach and enjoy the NW Wildlife. Pat Miller 360-509-2385.
Lots & L a nD Poulsbo #451171 $32,000 Two 25’ x 95’ lots in the Island lake community. Level with water & power in the street. Located on a dead end Ave. There’s a potential view with the removal of some marketable grade timber. Tim Thompson 360-779-5205. Indianola #463674 $35,000 Treed .34 ac located in the heart of Indianola four blocks to the beach and general store. Dave Muller 360-620-4299. Port Orchard #345682 $44,777 Great location near Long Lake in area of nice homes & one of 2 lots currently for sale. Imagine your dream home standing tall with amazing territorial views & privacy with room to roam. James Bergstrom 360-876-9600 Driftwood Key #462870 $58,500 Enjoy beautiful sunsets, views of the Canal. Driftwood Key amenitites. The property has been cleared and has a gradual slope making it easy to build your ideal home. Water and power is in the street. Sue Tyson 360-509-0905 or Chris Todd 360-509-6319.
Kingston #452284 $65,000 Be part of the exciting resurgence of the White Horse Golf club community. The new clubhouse and banquet facilities are nearly completed and scheduled to open March, 2013. This 18-hole, championship course was voted by Golf Digest as one of the new best public courses for 2007. This lot is surrounded by exquisite homes and ready for your dream home. Catherine Jones & Sheenah Hellmers 360-779-5205. Port Orchard #444778 $79,950 Nice level 2.5 acre lot with water, power and 3 bedroom septic. Property is close to all the action of Port Orchard but within the idyllic setting of Sunnyslope. There is a 2 bedroom mobile on the property, but the value is all in the land. Mark McColgan 360-876-9600 Port Orchard #459741 $95,000 Home has 3 bedrooms, 2 bathrooms, eating area off the kitchen. Bank Approved Price. The sale completion is subject to approval (Under HUD guidelines) by the mortgage. Joan Wardwell 360-876-9600 Port Orchard #461670 $125,000 3 Bedroom 1-3/4 Bath home on quiet dead-end in the Manchester area. Close to Port Orchard, Seattle ferry, Manchester State Park. Home needs lots of work but worth a look. This short sale will be professionally negotiated thru McFerran law group. Mark McColgan 360-876-9600 Port Orchard #396983 $179,900 Calling all investors! Large duplex in Port Orchard featuring 3 bedrooms and well planned layout of 1030+ SqFt a side. Excellent rental income potential with current rents $750 per unit. Andrew Welch & James Bergstrom 360-876-9600 Port Orchard #369487 $199,950 This home has been wonderfully restored with top to bottom kitchen remodel, new cabinets, granite counter and floors. The spacious living room has a gas insert keeping the home toasty. Dana Soyat 360-876-9600 Port Orchard #461665 $215,000 2008 Quadrant home built 2008, over 2,000 sq.ft 3 bedroom, 2.5 bath with partially fenced landscaped backyard & extended patio. Two car garage with garage opener and man door. Centrally located & priced to sell. Marie Hooker 360-692-6102/360-440-8550. Port Orchard #439214 $269,900 4 bedrooms, 2 bath with a kitchen above the restaurant are included in the sale. Restaurant is being sold as is!!!!! Great location in the heart of historic downtown Port Orchard. Views of Puget Sound, close to the foot ferry and shopping. Joan Wardwell 360-876-9600 Poulsbo #456376 $280,000 This 2020 sf home has it all! Located on a quiet cul-de-sac w/ 3 spacious bdrms & an extra open loft area that would make a great theatre or rec rm. Main floor is an open flr plan w/a family rm off the kitchen, a dining rm, living rm & extra room. Lrg fenced yard. Schools, great shopping, bases, ferries & dwntwn Poulsbo are a short commute away! Mary Richard 360-779-5205.
Poulsbo #133880 $69,900 Great 2.5 acre horse-friendly property next to miles of hiking, biking, & horse trails! Level& partially fenced parcel, beautiful & inviting, w/corners & boundaries clearly marked. Nicely treed. NK Schools. Mobile homes allowed. Jack Stodden 360-710-1369.
Port Orchard #234790 $335,000 A Steal for 2 Homes in 1! View Home with 4+ bedrms, 3 ba, AND 2 kitchens. Enjoy a breathtaking view of Sinclair Inlet from the wrap around deck. Upgraded stainless appliances in main kitchen, granite counter tops, freshly painted & ready for you. Jessica Kennedy 360-509-1284.
Manchester #207476 $238,000 8 large approved View Lots! Ready to develop, the market is stable & now is the time to buy. Located in the very desirable community of Manchester with great views of Clam bay, Rich Passage & Bainbridge. Barry Jones or Dana Soyat 360-876-9600
Port Orchard #347838 $395,950 Tranquil views & a pvt setting are two of the many wonderful feature of this home. The kitchen has an enormous island & miles of counters. Dining room will accommodate large gatherings. Dana Soyat 360-876-9600
BREMERTON Windermere Real Estate/Kitsap, Inc. 360-479-7004 • www.WindermereBremeton.com
Chico # 463461 $245,000 Lovingly cared for 3bed/1.75ba Trilevel on 1/3 acre just past Silverdale roundabout. Newer laminate flrs, custom millwork, wainscoting & crown molding, Trex decks & Central AC/Heat Pump. CK Schools. Seasonal views of Dyes Inlet & Mt Rainier. Jill Wallen 360-340-0777. Seabeck #462577 $250,000 Peaceful & serene move-in ready rambler w/sun room on private lush acreage. The floor plan offers open concept w/beautiful vaulted cedar ceiling, wood wrapped windows. Lrg kit pantry. Beautiful glass kit cabinets. Office w/custom desk & shelving has high tech wiring. New leaf guard gutters. New well pump & pipes. Outbuilding is insulated & has 220 wiring. Wendy Tonge 360-692-6102/360-731-4998. Silverdale #462717 $360,000 This fabulous 4 bed/2.5bath + 3-car garage Chaffey-built home has it all! Living rm w/firepl, open kitchen, view deck, formal dining, office, & Master on main. Lower level 3 beds/1 bath &large family rm to lower deck & landscaped yard. Christine Johnson 360-981-3058. Central Kitsap #452455 & #452202 $360,000 each 2 New Duplex Buildings! 3 Bdrm, 2.5 Bath Units w/separate utilities. Gas hot water & forced air furnace. 30 year arch comp roof, covered decks, each w/2 car garage. CK schools. Duplex approved CK Permit #12-02815 (Lot C) & # 12-02815 (Lot B). Dino Davis 360-850-8566. Poulsbo #461204 $385,000 High Quality new construction hms on individual 5ac hm-sites in a gated community. Standard features include Slab Granite Counter tops throughout, SS appls package w/double wall ovens, hrdwd flrs, high gloss painted millwork, 5 piece mstr bth w/walk-in closet. Other features are heat pump forced air heating & cooling systems, propane gas frpl & 3 car gar all standard. Jason Galbreath 360-692-6102/360-551-5392. Seabeck #375535 $398,500 Rare opportunity to own 90’ of low bank pebble beach WFT in beautiful Seabeck. “Where the Mtns meet the sea”. Construction begins July 2012 on a 2-story craftsman hm w/large deck. Meet the builder to pick out your custom fixtures now. Doug Hallock 360-271-1315. Bremerton #457895 $429,500 Stunning Central Kitsap 4 bdrm NW Style home built in 2005 w/panoramic Mtn view! Electric gated entry on spacious lot w/2.3 ac, RV pkg w/electric hook-up, outbuilding for storage or shop. Heat pump/AC. Updated w/custom features throughout! Molly Ells 360-692-6102/360-620-2690.
JeFFerson CountY Port Ludlow #459434 $275,000 Immaculate log home w/sweeping views of Hood Canal and Cascade Mts. Master bdrm has view deck, walk-in closet & attached bath. Roomy kitchen. Loft office or hobby area. Low maintenance metal roof. 2-car garage incl shop and 2nd flr bonus space convertible to guest quarters. RV & guest parking. Under 6 miles to Hood Canal Bridge. Wayne Paulson 360-779-5205.
KINGSTON Windermere Real Estate/West Sound, Inc. 360-297-2661 • www.WindermereKingston.com
POULSBO Windermere Real Estate/West Sound, Inc. 360-779-5205 • www.WindermerePoulsbo.com
Barber Cut-off Rd, Kingston OnLy 5 HOMES LEft
Featuring several plans, including our great 1-story & main floor master plans. Purchase an existing home or select a lot & customize.Tucked in the coastal community of Kingston, you’ll enjoy restaurants, shopping, schools, beaches, parks, the marina and ferry, all within walking distance Scott Anderson 360-536-2048/ Lorna Muller 360-620-3842 Kingston #425612 $299,000 Enjoy the views of Olympic Mtns over the Hood Canal from this Cliffside home. 2 bdrm/2.25 bath with stone fireplace, vaulted ceilings & floor to ceiling views. Large deck for entertaining. Kim Poole 253-670-2815 or Monika Riedner 360-930-1077. Indianola #413648 $305,000 Gem in the heart of Indianola. 4 bd/2 bth open concept hm. Soaring vaulted ceilings, generously sized kitchen, covered balcony, new roof & exterior pain 2010. Room for RV/boat parking. Catherine Arlen 360-340-8186. Kingston #457657 $367,500 Lovely country home overlooking 5.09 acres rolling lawns, stands of firs, and serene pond. Fenced grazing land & an old barn w/stories to tell has an upper flr for a cool art studio. Interiors are generous. Huge cook’s kitchen & living area access expansive patio w/great views of sports court activities. Office plus 2 bdrms en suite on main. Private upper level master w/new carpeting & juliet balcony to a pastoral view. Barb Huget & Terry Klein 360-779-5205. Kingston #330378 $389,500 4 bed/3.5 bth 3338 sq ft Cape Cod style hm on 1.33 AC w/ partial sound views. Living, dining, & family rm, Trex deck, updated kitchen, & playroom. Main or upper level master options. Large bonus above garage w/knotty pine ceiling. Catherine Arlen 360-340-8186. Evergreen Ridge #461407 $419,900 One story rambler in Evergreen Ridge. 2,600 sq.ft of wonderful: 4 bdrm, dream kitchen, dual frpl, gas heat & range, A/C. tile roof, vaulted ceilings, big private bkyd, 3 garage and community sports complex. Judy Bigelow 360-692-6102/360-509-1128.
br e m erton Condominium #458665 $69,950 Beautifully updated 2 bedrm move-in ready end unit! Custom kitchen cabinets, new Pergo thru-out, new efficient windows & slider, custom mantel on wood frplc, & all appliances are included!!! Close to shopping, hospital, & on bus line. Nancy Mackleit 360-551-7476. Bremerton #422409 $135,000 Curb appeal & charm greet you from this 2 bedrm home on .31 acre w/huge deck in fenced yard. Main level laminate flrs, eat-in kitchen, liv rm, bedrm, bath & bonus- perfect as office. 2nd bed up. 1 car grg + tons of addl parking. HUGE unfinished basement. Patrick Makins 360-286-3036. Illahee #462414 $199,500 Very nice 2028sf 3 bed/2.25ba home on cul-de-sac near Illahee State Park. Well maintained w/newer carpet/flrs, liv & fam rms w/firepl. Deck off dining rm. Bonus rm w/closet. 2 car gar & paved RV parking. A must see home! Jack Stodden 360-710-1369. Bremerton #462401 $199,900 Well maintained 3 bdrm 2.5 bth plus bonus rm in a neighborhood of newer hms. Lrg gourmet open kit w/ stainless appliances, abundant of cabinets, bamboo flring & dining area. Living rm w/gas frpl. Mstr bdrm has a 5 piece bth. Priced under assessed value. Marie Hooker 360-692-6102/360-440-8550. Bremerton #458701 $250,000 Remodeled condo on the waterfront of Manette. 3 bdrm, 2 bath & VIEWS! Kathy Olsen 360-692-6102/360-434-1291.
PORT ORCHARD Windermere Real Estate/Port Orchard, Inc. 360-876-9600 • www.PortOrchardRealEstate.com
SILVERDALE Windermere Real Estate/West Sound, Inc. 360-692-6102 • www.WindermereSilverdale.com
After two months of transition to their new location, the Habitat Store will be ready to re-open its doors this Saturday, March 30, with a grand opening and ribboncutting celebration starting at 9:30 a.m. The new Store is now located at 3451 Wheaton Way in East Bremerton, next to Grocery Outlet and the old Value Village. “We’re excited to finally be open and in a location that will be much more accessible to the community,” said store manager Don Nelson. Back in 2006, Habitat for Humanity of Kitsap County originally set up the Habitat Store (formerly Builders Bargains) as a place for the resale of new and gently used building materials. Since 2006, more than 3 million pounds of material have been diverted from the landfill. In addition, all profits from the Habitat Store go toward building new Habitat homes. Since the Store opened in 2006, it has helped build 12 more Habitat homes in the community. Habitat also recently accepted applications to find seven new families or individuals to become home owners at two new build sites at Whittle Place in Bremerton and Harris Court in Port Orchard. With the move to Wheaton Way, the Habitat Store is also moving into a larger building, at close to 12,000 square feet of retail space. This will allow the store to have more and better displays of material, as well as give staff the ability to manage greater quantities of items. The new hours will be 9 a.m. to 6 p.m., Monday through Saturday. “It’s been amazing to see so many people come together to help us do this – including folks at the City of Bremerton and a long list of contractors and volunteers,” said Habitat Board President Tom Moore. “We invite everyone to join us in celebrating our new store, and we encourage folks to take a look at all our new inventory.” Habitat for Humanity of Kitsap County builds decent and affordable housing in partnership with people who are living in poverty housing and who are unable to secure adequate housing by conventional means. The Habitat Store is a new and used building materials store. For more information, please visit KitsapHabitat. org.
PEOPLE and places
Friday, March 29, 2013
www.bremertonpatriot.com | www.centralkitsapreporter.com
Elks name Gulf War vet as Citizen of the Year
a bit of spring cleaning
Wes Morrow/ Staff Photo
After a strong pressure washing, the marine mural in Silverdale shows brighter colors and looks refreshed. Kitsap County Public Works supplied the traffic cones while the mural was being washed recently.
Ken Perry of Team Innovative Landscaping thought the mural needed a spring cleaning so he and his sidekick Leon came out with two pressure washers and did the job. Ken did not want to inconvenience the community, so he started in the dark of early morning and punched it out in under two hours.
Former Navy Gulf War Veteran and New York City Firefighter, and local Bremerton commercial property owner Todd Best was recently honored as the 2012-13 Bremerton Elks Citizen of the Year. His latest project, the Bremerton Tomb of the Unknown Soldier, raised $100,000, and required the coordination of approximately 200 volunteers. For a complete video on the project, go to IHEARTKITSAP website: www.iheartk it s a p.t v/#!t om b - ofunknown-soldier/c66c or IHEARTKITSAP Vimeo page: https://vimeo. com/55909143 Also honored was 48-year member Dwight Currey who is chairman of the grounds committee and a member of several key committees. He was selected the Bremerton Elks’ Elk of the Year from a field of 1,437 contestants.
Bremerton’s Todd Best smiles with pride at his honors. Elk Aubrey Beckham was honored as the 2012-13 Bremerton Elks’
Officer of the Year from a field of 14 officers.
Future Retiree, Elks Exalted Ruler, Apple Cobbler Master
We need your input! Central Kitsap School District is studying new grade configuration options for our schools. Our goal is to maximize student learning while using our facilities most efficiently. We need your input before we make any changes. Thursday, April 11, 6:30 pm Klahowya Secondary School
Don’t miss the forum closest to you
Monday, April 15, 6:30 pm Central Kitsap High School Tuesday, April 16, 6:30 pm Olympic High School
www.CKSD.wednet.edu Stay current—sign up for regular updates & e-News
Wishing You A Happy Retirement Recognizing 21 years of exuberant commitment and outstanding contributions to the membership and employees of Kitsap Credit Union.
OPINION Central Kitsap
Question of the week
This week’s question: Is a ban on same-sex marriage constitutional? Vote and see results online at www.bremertonpatriot.com or www.centralkitsapreporter.com
Friday, March 22, 2013 | Central Kitsap Reporter
Fly the flag proudly, but make sure it’s intact
IN OUR OPINION
Lately, as I’ve been driving around, I’ve noticed something that’s been bothering me. Many places including public and private buildings are displaying American Flags that are way past their prime. These tattered and torn flags need to be replaced. I’m very proud of the American Flag and for years have displayed one at my home. Annually, I make a point to replace my flag with a crisp new one. It’s an average-sized flag for a house and replacing it sets me back about $50 a year. But I consider it my patriotic duty as an American. Recently, I’ve begun to take notice of the flags flying around Kitsap County. At many locations, including such public places as Silverdale’s Old Town waterfront, the flags are in terrible shape. There, not only is the American Flag tattered, but the flags representing all branches of the military service are as well. It’s not just that location. It’s many places, including government buildings, banks, schools and some private homes. Some flags that are flying aren’t being respected. The flags are often not being flown at half-staff when such has been ordered by the President of the United States or our state governor. And sometimes, flags are being flown at night without being lit, as was the case at the Norm Dicks Government Center recently, which is in bad etiquette. Sure, it’s not a crisis. But whenever I see an American Flag, I think of all of those who have died to keep this county free. I think keeping the flags that we fly looking proper is only right as we honor those who fought to allow us to be able to fly the flag in freedom. Perhaps some of our civic groups could take this on as a project — to replace the flags that need replacing. Maybe there’s a Boy Scout troop or some Girl Scouts who need a community service project and would be willing to raise money to replace flags at public parks. And, if you are a business owner, or in charge of city hall, a fire station, a school, or another public building, check on the flag that you are flying. Make sure it’s representing America in the shape it should be. If you’re not sure about the proper way to display, raise or lower the flag, brush up on your flag etiquette. And when you have a flag the you need to retire, consult with the American Legion for when they will have their next flag burning ceremony, which is the only correct way to dispose of the flag. The American Flag Code was established June 14, 1923, when the country celebrated its first-ever flag day. It states that no torn or tattered flags should ever be displayed. It’s a simple rule we all need to follow.
Reporter Central Kitsap
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Travel rules, fees and restrictions apply I applied for my passport last week. Acceptance Facility, so make sure you Until now, I never needed to have check the website carefully regarding one. The last time I left the country, submission times and if the location I was still able to simply use a certi- you want to go to requires you to fied copy of my birth certificate for make an appointment. Most applicaair travel. I know, the fact that I even tion submission hours occur Monday through Friday durhad the option of using ing normal working just my birth certificate Everything hours. I am lucky to seriously dates me. Bremerton be close enough to For some reason, I the Silverdale Post had it in my mind that Office facility that the process of applying I could conduct my for a passport would application submisbe a long, complicated, sion during my nordrawn out, bureaucratic mal lunch hour. ordeal. I rated the comPassports are not ing experience right up inexpensive for the there with preparing average family on a for and receiving a tax Colleen Smidt budget. The fee for return audit or a full mine was $110 for body cavity search by TSA the next time I went to board just the passport book and an additional $25 for the application fee. a flight. Surprisingly, the paperwork and Over the next several months all of document submission requirements us in the Smidt family will be applyfor a first time passport were outlined ing for passports. Spacing them out in an easy and straightforward man- over time makes it more affordable ner through the U.S. Department of to us. Since I will be the one traveling out State website www.travel.state.gov/ passport. All of the forms can be of the country this year, my applicacompleted online and then printed tion went in first. Also, if you apply out. In fact the most complicated for one when you don’t need it instead portion of the entire process had to of waiting until you are ready to book do with finding a location and time out of country travel, the savings you in which to submit the application in gain by avoiding fees to expedite the process can be considerable. Average person as a first time applicant. Unfortunately, Bremerton does wait times are four to six weeks and not have a Passport Application no worries, your original documents
such as your birth certificate will be returned to you once the passport has been issued. Another travel issue that our family is navigating this year is the booking of air travel for an unaccompanied minor. During the upcoming summer break, Nick will be traveling across country to spend 18 days with his grandparents. One thing I have discovered is that rules, restrictions, fees and flight availability vary considerably from airline to airline when it comes to children. Don’t be in a hurry booking this kind of travel. Read all the fine print. Many airlines require you to call in for booking unaccompanied minor flights instead of using their website to do so. This gives you an excellent opportunity to get all of your questions answered. Also, even though Nick has been flying with one or both of us nearly every year since birth I want to know what the unaccompanied minor process is so that I can go over it with him more than once before he departs and he knows what to expect every step of the way. Changes to travel and the rules that govern it seem to be in a constant state of change lately. Be very careful when you make your arrangements. The process from a past experience may or may not be the process you experience on your next trip. Get out there and book some fun.
Your opinion counts... We encourage letters from the community. Please do not exceed 300 words and we ask that you include your full name and phone number for verification. Letters may be edited for publication. Fax: (360) 3089363; email: email@example.com or mail to Editor, Central Kitsap Reporter, 3888 NW Randall Way, Suite 100, Silverdale WA, 98383.
Friday, March 29, 2013
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Giving credit to emergency 9-1-1 operators Long hours and life-anddeath calls create stressful working conditions for Kitsap County’s 911 emergency workers. Police officers, fire fighters, and other first responders are rightfully applauded for their self-sacrifice on the job. Often, though, 911 call receivers and dispatchers — the first line of communication in an emergency situation — don’t receive the same recognition or attention. In Kitsap County, every first responder dispatched to an emergency scene gets there by way of members of the Kitsap 911 Guild. Despite the long shifts
handling lifebut being a n d - d e a t h Guest Editorial exposed to s i t u a t i o n s , Laura Woodrum, human trags o m e t i m e s president, edy day-in with just min- Kitsap 911 Guild and day-out, utes or secleaves a scar; onds between one that isn’t calls, these highly trained easily brushed aside,” said and dedicated individuals Carlea Dill, an emergency love their jobs and the good tele-communicator since that they’re able to do in 2006. the community. The downAccording to a study pubside is that devotion could lished in 2012 by Northern lead to long-term personal Illinois University, 911 harm. dispatchers and receivers “Like all of my co-work- were just as likely as police ers, I value the opportu- and firefighters to experinity to do the job; to be ence Post-Traumatic Stress able to provide a light in Disorder (PTSD). The what are often a person’s events these individuals are darkest moments. This job routinely exposed to can is rewarding and fulfilling, increase stress levels and
Citizens United decision is the wrong one The Supreme Court’s Citizens United decision adversely impacted our nation significantly. Many worthy causes and actual, individual citizens have become marginalized in the campaign process because they often can’t raise massive amounts of money. In the 2012 federal election cycle, Super PACs received over $100 million from corporations. As Justice Stevens pointed out in his dissent, corporations are not people; they are not actually members of society. They do not have a right to vote or to run for office and they cannot be given unlimited power to influence elections.
overall feelings of fear and helplessness. In addition, being tethered to a computer and phone means, unlike first responders, 911 workers never get the opportunity during the course of their shifts to work off nervous energy. And the worst part, according to Scott Caldwell, a dispatcher at Cencom since 2000, is rarely knowing what happens after help arrives. “It’s like never being able to find out the ending to a story. We don’t know if the person on the other end of the line made it, if they’re safe. That, especially in intense situations,
can wreak havoc with your emotions,” said Caldwell. According to Dill, the emotional and mental strains of the job make down time all the more important. Unfortunately, because Kitsap 911 is shortstaffed, getting adequate time off can be an issue. Even in today’s competitive job market, the solution isn’t as easy as putting out a job posting: while there’s no shortage of applicants, most can’t get past the rigorous requirements and training. For example, it takes two years of classes and on-the-job training before new recruits are complete-
LETTERS TO THE EDITOR
Sadly, much of the accountabilityfree, third party money has corrupted much of Congress and made many unprepared incumbents servants to it. Worse yet, this arrangement made a block of representatives perfectly secure in their funding as long as they side with their PACs no matter who gets hurt. We as citizens must take action to legally change the law of the land to safeguard from this corruption. So I believe the constitutional amendment option is our best chance to succeed. Yes, the road is long at times but supporting HJM 4001 is an important step to restoring the integrity of our democracy. As the old saying goes, “The price of freedom is eternal vigilance.” Joshua Keeler Bremerton
Another take on BHS gender bender day
Having read the article in regard to Bremerton High School’s “gender bender” day there are several things that made me question the intent of those reporting on the school event. As a member of the LGBTQ community, I found the article and the demonization of the spirit week day quite astonishing. The entire tone of the article seemed to point out that having teenaged boys dressed as girls was somehow incindiary and misogynistic. I offer a counterpoint, I find this experimentation in the affectations of gender beneficial to the students’ growth and education as human
beings. I know there are several young boys who might gladly wear a dress, or skirt, or what-have-you to school, but peer based mocking keeps their behavior within the realm of “socially acceptable.” I would imagine a day such as gender bender day would empower these students to do something in a safe, somewhat more accepting environment. It would appear to me, as a reader that Ms. Reim, acting on behalf of the LGBTQ community, is more worried about the gender boundaries that a “gender bender” day would establish, but maybe she doesn’t understand that “gender” is not biological, it is social. In an era where boys wear skinny jeans, grow longer hair, and adorn themselves with piercings, and girls
ly “signed off” to take 911 calls and dispatch police, fire and aid calls to first responders. “Our job can be fascinating and very satisfying, but there is a price: the intensity of the things you hear and deal with while on shift can make you feel isolated from family and friends. It is a tough thing to deal with, but my co-workers and I are a fraternity that’s proud and grateful to be able to contribute in such a significant way to this community,” Caldwell said. Submitted by Laura Woodrum, president, Kitsap 911 Guild
wear shorter hair and slacks, we see that it is not the gender stereotypes that define the individual. Reim states that this event brought drag queens to her mind, but it there is one thing drag queens are and have always been about, it is about blurring the line between the masculine and the feminine. All this article seems to do is shame the young men who decide to come to school on one day wearing garments designed for young ladies. But I ask, where is the outrage for the girls wearing slacks every single day? It doesn’t exist. Allow the students to grow, and learn, and explore in a safe, friendly environment. After all, isn’t that what schools are for? Robin Abille Bremerton
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Friday, March 29, 2013
YWCA shelter provides a safe haven for DV victims By Leslie Kelly firstname.lastname@example.org
The house appears to be just a typical home on a residential street in Bremerton. Except for the heavy black wrought iron door that is laced with multiple locks. Inside, the living room looks like a normal one, with a sofa, a coffee table, a television set and bookshelves. In all, the house has five bedrooms, a large kitchen, a laundry room and a wellequipped playroom for the children. Throughout the house, children’s artwork adorns the walls. And there are motivational posters reminding residents to look forward to each day and love one-another. But this house is special. It’s the YWCA’s ALIVE Shelter, in operation since 1978 and dedicated to serving victims of domestic violence. “It’s a place where they can come when their lives are in turmoil to feel safe and to plan what’s next,” said Jackie Brown, director of the shelter. “Many times women come here with nothing, feeling as if they don’t deserve help, but they are welcomed with respect.” The shelter’s name, ALIVE, spells out its purpose: Alternatives to Living In a Violent Environment. Last year, it housed 60 women and 50 children, and operates on about a $400,000 annual
Leslie Kelly/ Staff Photo
Jackie Brown, left, shows a staff member a bedroom in the YWCA’s ALIVE domestic violence shelter. budget. Staffing is roundthe-clock and the shelter employs 10 people, some only part time. The house itself was a gift to the YWCA from Ida Kimball and Fred Krause. All the operations of the house and maintenance must come from the allotted budget. But when women arrive, they aren’t concerned about those things. They are looking for a safe place to be for themselves and sometimes their children. “Most who come here are very low income,” Brown said. “They have no other options. If they had money, they would go to a motel. And if they had family or friends, they would seek shelter there. So when they come here, they are looking for safety for a couple of days while they make a plan for
their future.” The women who come through the doors range in age from in their early 20s to in their 50s. “When it’s time to leave an abusive situation, they leave,” Brown said. “It may be from a situation that’s just arisen, or it may be after years of abuse.” Sometimes it is physical abuse, sometimes verbal or emotional, and sometimes it’s a combination. “We get referrals from the police, from hospitals and from other social service agencies,” she said. “Because we keep our location private for securing reasons, generally the women who come here have found out about us from somewhere else. Or they’ve called our crisis line.” A few screening questions are asked to make sure
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that the person is a victim of domestic violence. The victim is then given instructions to go to a location and a cab or a driver is sent to pick them up and bring them to the shelter. While at the shelter, the women cannot have visitors, but are free to leave to go to appointments, see friends, or go to their jobs. “We don’t allow them to have people in mainly because of safety concerns, and we want to respect the privacy of the other women who are staying here,” she said. They can stay from 30 to 60 days and can stay longer, up to 120 days, if needed. The house has a clothing bank and hygiene supplies for the women and their children, “because many times they leave in a hurry with nothing.” Within the first few days, advocates at the shelter help the women with such things as getting new driver’s licenses or identification if they had to leave their’s behind. They help to get the children enrolled in the neighborhood school and get the children’s records from previous schools. They have legal advocates who can help them get restraining orders or file paperwork about custody issues. Sometimes they need to get in touch with the Department of Social and Human Services to find out about temporary assistance because they have no income.
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abuse for years,” she said. “But something changes and they say ‘No more.’ And they leave.” And some women who stay at the shelter will return home. “It has to be their decision,” Brown said. “They have to decide what’s right for them.” Many of the needs of the shelter are met by the community, Brown said. “Groups will come in and paint and redecorate a bedroom for us,” she said. “Or they will help us with getting us beds or mattresses.” Recently, the dishwasher went out and a friend of the shelter just showed up with a new one. “That would be Steve Ford from Arnold’s,” she said. “He’s helped us out many times.” Among the groups that have helped are the North Kitsap County and the Bremerton Soroptimists, the Rotary clubs of Bremerton and North Kitsap and Arnold’s Home Furnishings. Right now the shelter’s greatest need is for a new roof on the house, she said. “It’s been patched so many times that last time, the workers said that was it,” Brown said. “They said we will need a new roof.” For more information or to donate to the shelter, call 360-479-1980. For women in crisis and in need of a shelter, call 800-500-5513.
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Once those matters are covered, they help the women determine what’s next. “We look at whether they have a job or need a job,” Brown said. “We talk about whether they need to move out of the area, whether there is any family they can stay with, or whether they will be looking for transitional housing once they are ready to leave the shelter.” There also are support group meetings where all the women staying in the shelter get together to share their experiences and lean on each other. They socialize together at the house and they cook and eat together. “Domestic violence carries a big stigma, still,” said Brown. “Some of these women are blaming themselves and need help seeing that they are the victim. They need understanding and they need compassion.” Brown said many times women will endure the abuse, until they see that it is affecting their children. “They don’t want their children to see it,” she said. “Sometimes they leave after a major incident. Other times they leave after making a plan and saving money, so they know they will be able to be safe. But they just know that their kids aren’t safe and they have to get out.” Leaving is a personal decision, she said. “We’ve had women in their 50s who have endured
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More than 10,000 people are expected to turn out for Walk MS in eight cities across Western and Central Washington on April 13 and 14. Silverdale will host a walk on April 13. The walk will raise funds for research, services and programs for people whose lives are affected by multiple sclerosis. The National MS Society, Greater Northwest Chapter has set a total fundraising goal of $1.6 million for Washington. Washington Walk MS sites include: Saturday, April 13, in Bainbridge Island, Bellingham, Kitsap County (Silverdale), and Sunday, April 14 in Seattle To start a team, make a donation or learn more, call the National Multiple Sclerosis Society, Greater Northwest Chapter, at 800344-4867 and press 2, or visit www.walkMSnorthwest.org.
3rd annual Heart for the Homeless 5K run planned The 3rd Annual Heart for the Homeless Fun Run/Walk will be April 6 beginning at 9 a.m. in Evergreen Park in Bremerton. This 5k bridge to bridge fun run/walk benefits the Kitsap Rescue Mission and its programs. Registration will start at 8:30 a.m. and the run will begin at 9 a.m. Early Registration is $20 per participant and will reg-
istration is $25 beginning March 31. The fee on race day is $30. To register call the Kitsap Rescue Mission at 360-3733428, or check out their webWindows site at www.kitsaprescue.org.
AD/HD support group to hear nurse speak Kitsap CHADD members will hear “The Risks of Untreated AD/HD” presented by Betty Bennett, MN, ARNP, at 7 p.m. on April 9. Bennett practices at Heritage Health Center in Poulsbo. In her compassion-
ate style she listens to ques- 360-779-5362 or Kerry Miller been donated. New members are always tions and concerns and pro- at 360-697-3922. welcome to join. The next vides primary health care. meeting is April 10 at The In addition to her medical Oxford Suites in Silverdale. practice she includes lifestyle Meetings begin at 6 p.m. and counseling and natural remeRoofing Siding Sunrooms last about one hour. dies in health care programs. Many members however, Discussion will be open durRoofing Siding Sunrooms The Angie Harrison meet earlier at 5 p.m.to enjoy ing the evening and all are welcome. There is no cost Memorial Guild, a chap- a social time and dinner to attend and no pre-sign-up ter of Harrison Medical together. Center Foundation, is For more informaneeded. The group will meet beginning their 3rd year as tion about the Guild, conat 10452 Silverdale Way, a fund-raising arm of the tact Sandy Carino, Guild Foundation. Funds raised President at 692-7238. Silverdale. Nationally, CHADD offers by the Guild are donated for Annual dues are $20 payable pro- to Harrison Foundation. support “Premium and informationQuality...Wholesale for needed equipment orValue” Download a membership parents, AD/HD adults, edu- grams at our local hospital. Value” the form on teh Foundation webcators,“Premium and health careQuality...Wholesale pro- In the two years since fessionals. For more informa- inception of the guild, over site at www.harrisonfoundation call Lynn Myrvang at $60,000 in net proceeds has tion.org.
Harrison Memorial Guild looking for new members
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T he Bremer ton Symphony Association will host its spring-season shredding fundraiser April 6, jointly sponsored by Peninsula All-Shred. For a dollar a pound, Symphony supporters can shred sensitive documents securely and safely from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. in the front lot of Albertson’s on Wheaton Way. Sy mphony Board members will be on hand to accept tax returns and documentation, banking records, statements and bills, and other sensitive documents at this con-
venient, drive-through location. All-Shred’s state-ofthe-art equipment will shred all materials onsite, “while you watch.” Proceeds of the event will benefit the Bremerton Symphony’s concert and education programs. Of special note is a reduced-price coupon, which offers shredding of 15 pounds of the price of $10. This is available only until April 1 and can be purchased from board members or at the symphony office, 532 5th Street, Suite 16, Bremerton. For more information call 360-373-1722. T he Bremer ton
Symphony Association is in its 70th year of bringing classical music home to the Kitsap Peninsula. Its Orchestra, Concert Chorale, Youth Symphony, and music education programs are funded through area business sponsorships, private donations, ticket sales and special fundraisers like this one.
Community Foundation adds new directors Three recent additions to the Kitsap Community Foundation’s board of directors have been
announced by Kol Medina, executive director. They are David Schureman, Judy Henry, and Beverly Kincaid. “We are extremely pleased by the addition of these experienced board members and community leaders,” Medina stated. “The addition of these individuals to the foundation’s team will allow the foundation to quickly grow and mature and in so doing provide immense benefits to Kitsap County.” Schureman joins the foundation with an extensive background in finance. He is currently the financial services manager for
Friday, March 29, 2013
Kitsap County. Prior to that, he worked as an Assistant State Auditor for Washington State. Kincaid is a certified grant professional with experience in government, corporate, foundation, and United Way grant applications. She brings a wealth of knowledge of nonprofit grant writing and local nonprofit organizations. Henry has more than 20 years of professional finance, accounting, and leadership experience. Currently, she is the director of finance for Housing Kitsap. Prior to this position, she was the chief financial officer and controller for large
businesses and as the financial consultant for a regional certified public accounting firm. The foundation has recently developed a new vision for its role in the community. “The experience, knowledge, and dedication that these new board members bring to the Foundation will allow us to work quickly towards achieving our new vision of increasing the culture of philanthropy in Kitsap County,” Medina said. For more information on the Kitsap Community Foundation’s, call Medina at 360-698-3622 or visit their website at www.kitsapfoundation.org.
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Passion for cooking leads to opening a cafe Monica’s Waterfront Bakery & Cafe By Leslie Kelly LKELLY@SOUNDPUBLISHING.COM
Just ask anyone around where’s the best piece of key lime pie and they’ll tell you Monica’s Waterfront Bakery & Cafe. But Monica’s place is far more than that. Sure it’s a full-scale bakery and a great place for a sandwich and coffee. But to owner Monica Downen, it’s everything. “I never set out to do this,” she said. “But here we are.” The “we” is she and her husband, Mark. They’ve run the cafe and bakery since May 20, 2006. She’s the cook and he’s the baker. The cafe has a full line of sandwiches, salads, homemade soups, wraps, quiche and daily specials. In the mornings, there’s a case full of delicate pastries including bear claws, cinnamon twists, muffins, scones and croissants. And by lunch time, there’s peanut butter or chocolate chip cookies, other cookies, pecan, apple or marionberry pies, chocolate brownies and lemon bars. Coffee drinks, shakes, smoothies and juices complete the menu. And everything is fresh, made daily, in-season, organic and locally produced. It’s a far cry from the desk job Monica started out in. “I was a dispatcher for the King County Sheriff’s
department for 13 years,” she said. “I wanted a career in law enforcement and forensics.” That, however, came to an end when she became ill with fibromyalgia. The disorder causes musculoskeletal pain accompanied by fatigue and mood issues. Symptoms sometimes begin after a physical trauma, surgery, infection or significant psychological stress. Downen said her illness came on after an extremely stressful radio call that involved an officer she knew well. “I had to quit and I was lost for what was next,” she said. “I became certified as a nutritional herbalist because I’ve always been interested in food and nutrition. People kept telling me that I loved to cook and I should do that. One thing led to another and I went to work in this little bakery.” That place, formerly known as the Waterfront Park Bakery & Cafe, is now her business in Old Town Silverdale. The building was first known as Pat’s Cookie Jar when it was built in 1988. Downen and her husband moved to the Kitsap Peninsula in 1999. She had been commuting to her job in King County. But when she left work as a dispatcher, she wanted to work on the peninsula. Within nine months of going to work at the bakery, she bought the place and made it their own. “The only way I would agree to this was if my husband would be my baker,” she said. “I don’t really enjoy bak-
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Leslie Kelly/ Staff Photo
Everything served at Monica’s Waterfront Bakery & Cafe is fresh and natural and in season according to owner Monica Downen, who’s been cooking there for almost seven years. ing, but I love to cook.” Her husband had been in the Marines and worked as a mechanic. But he agreed to bake and by the third day of owning their own business, “we thought we’d be closed in a week.” “We had no idea how hard this was,” she said. “I’d worked in the restaurant business when I was young and I knew it was tough. But there’s just so much to it.” All along, her goal has been to provide home cooked meals with fresh locally grown products. “We cook regional foods, fresh, organic and in-season,” she said. “I’m all about sustainability.” She also tries to be the boss she never had. She has eight employees.
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“At first, I didn’t want to be the boss because I remembered all the places I’d worked in the restaurant business and all the bad bosses I’d had,” she said. “Then it occurred to me that I could be the boss I always wanted to have.” In her business, she goes by the triple P’s. “People, planet and then profit,” she said. “We treat our people with respect, whether it’s the customers, the employees or the community at-large. Then we work toward sustaining the planet. And if after all that, there’s a profit, then great. Eventually we’ll get to the profit and then we’ll be able to pay our employees better and increase their benefits.” As for the community, Downen exhibits local artists
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work on the cafe walls and she takes part in community festivals. She also gives any leftover food that she can to the food bank. “I just abhor food waste,” she said. “Here, we compost everything possible. And we make stock out of leftovers. We donate what we can. We don’t throw away food.” She claims she doesn’t have favorite things to cook. “I just get excited about cooking,” she said. “I’m excited to make anything.” She posts the cafe’s daily specials on Facebook and will take requests. “Sometimes a customer will come in on Tuesday and say ‘I’m really hungry for
your black bean soup,’” she said. “So I’ll tell them ‘I’ll have it for you Thursday.” The cafe does catering and she’s already booked solid for weekend summer weddings. Most of her customers she knows by name, but “we’re seeing more new faces all the time.” “The new faces are because of the old ones,” she said. “Our business growth is mostly due to word of mouth.” She considers herself stubborn about making her business a success. “It’s stressful,” she said. “But I refuse to give in.” The past year has been an important one for Downen personally. Through eating right and exercising, she’s lost 100 pounds. “I’ve struggled with weight all my life,” she said. “I’d lose and then gain it back. But something just clicked this time and it worked.” She does have a nutritionist who counsels her and she spends time daily on her treadmill. “I guess you’d say that’s my hobby,” she said. “That and reading cookbooks.” The cafe is located at 3472 NW Byron St. in Silverdale. Check out www. Wa t e r f r o n t B a k e r y. c o m or her Facebook page at MonicasWaterfrontBakery for more information. Know a business that should be featured? Email firstname.lastname@example.org.
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N AT I O N A L D O C T O R S ’ DAY • M A R C H 3 0
On DOc tOrs’ Day, w e ex press Our gr atit uDe TO OuR COMMuNIT Y pH YSICIANS. Our community has more doctors than days of the year. On this particular day, we’re most grateful to the 400-plus physicians who care for us.
Friday, March 29, 2013
Chambers to host biz forum The Kitsap Business Forum will present “Get Your Life Back – Stress Management and Life Balance for Business Leaders” led by Leslie Dullum-Tutterow of Optimal Wellness, Inc., at 7:30 a.m. April 9. Dullum-Tutterow will provide some hands-on strategies to help business managers, executives and owners achieve the lifestyle they want. The Kitsap Business Forum is sponsored by the Silverdale Chamber of Commerce, Dave Mitchell, Morgan Stanley and the Bremerton Chamber of Commerce. Panera Bread will provide coffee and bagels at the event. The clinic will be held at the Morgan Stanley office at 2011 Myhre Road, Suite 301, Silverdale. Pa r t icipa nts a re encouraged to bring a small financial donation for Holly Ridge Center to support children with disabilities. Anyone interested in attending should RSVP to 360-692-6800, or go online to http://leadershipbalance.eventbrite. com/
Hurd joins Kitsap Bank’s marketing team Kitsap Bank announced that Ashley Hurd has joined its team as Marketing Coordinator. Hurd is a life-long resident of Kitsap County and a graduate of Olympic High School. She has a bachelor’s degree in English and a master’s
Take the time to thank your physician. Write us at email@example.com. Ashley Hurd
degree in communication from Hawaii Pacific University. Hurd most recently was employed at Spectrum Financial in Silverdale. Established August 8, 1908, Kitsap Bank is headquartered in Port Orchard, operating 20 locations throughout Western Washington.
Friday, March 29, 2013
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Kitsap Humane Society names Annual KHS Stevens as permanent director meeting upbeat By Leslie Kelly firstname.lastname@example.org
After a year as interim director, Eric Stevens has been appointed executive director of the Kitsap Humane Society beginning April 1. The board of directors made the appointment last week. Past board president Rosemary Shaw said Stevens’ ability to turn the nonprofit animal welfare agency around in the year he served as interim director is the reason why the board asked him to stay on. “The key reasons Eric was hired last year for the temporary position were his vast knowledge and experience in nonprofit management and his proven leadership abilities,” said Shaw. “But Eric’s tenure in 2012 turned out to be largely one of addressing crises, including a dire financial situation. “In the midst of crisis management and in collaboration with a re-organized board and newly recruited management team, he helped to ‘right the ship’ and developed major plans to secure KHS’ future. The board felt strongly that Eric stay on to help us see those plans through.” His interim appointment last year came after much public criticism of the agency’s financial problems including a budget deficit. There were also problems with internal staffing issues. Shaw said in an impressively short period, Stevens
brought KHS programs in alignment with budget capacity, and did so in ways that kept fundamental programs for saving lives and re-homing animals intact. Staff members agreed. “Eric has gained a working knowledge of animal welfare, and his decisions and actions have consistently aligned with the mission of KHS,” said Dr. Jennifer Stonequist, director of shelter medicine, “The staff is thrilled that he has agreed to stay on. He sincerely cares about the people here and the well-being of all animals entering our shelter.” Stevens, a resident of Bainbridge Island who previously had his own consulting business, accepted the permanent position and last weekend gave an annual report to the board that shows KHS to be operating within its budget. “I recognized that rebuilding long-term financial stability and growing philanthropic support to meet KHS needs is going to take several years,” he said. He added that KHS is looking to increase its donations by 10 percent this year to fund KHS’s “progressive services with a balanced budget.” Shaw said the board also recognized that KHS would not be where it is without many people working together over the past year. “In addition to Eric’s efforts, we see great performance, teamwork and
Eric Stevens, KHS executive director
leadership amongst others in management, the staff, our volunteers and foster homes, our community allies … and on the board itself,” said Shaw. “With everyone’s effort, including Eric’s leadership, our mission is being enhanced.” Stevens said his short term goals include building a sustainable financial base, enhancing KHS’s feral cat programs, its spay and neuter program, and the opening of its small dog kennel. He also wants to add board members who can represent the Bainbridge Island and South Kitsap areas. He said while it may take another two to three years to reach those goals, he plans to stay with the agency as long as he is needed and will help with any transition to new leadership. Stevens has worked in the nonprofit sector for more than 30 years. He has had his own independent consulting practice, Eric Stevens
Consulting, since 2005. He does strategic and business planning, board development and executive coaching with nonprofit leaders and boards. Prior to consulting, Stevens spent more than 25 years leading and growing nonprofit organizations in Minnesota as their executive director/ CEO. For 20 years, he led St. David’s Child Development and Family Services, significantly expanding the organization’s services, staff and budget and successfully completing two capital campaigns. For six years, he served as CEO of Courage Center, a rehabilitation and social service facility for people with physical disabilities. More recently, from 2010 to early 2012, he served as development director of the Bloedel Reserve on Bainbridge Island, where he helped to significantly expand fundraising revenues. He then attended the MBA program at Stanford Graduate School of Business, and later earned Master’s Degrees in Early Child Education at Central Washington University; and Organizational Leadership at the Leadership Institute of Seattle (LIOS) while it was at City University of Seattle. He moved to Bainbridge Island in 2006 with his wife Caroline, who is a hospice nurse in Seattle. Together they have had cats, dogs and even a donkey as pets.
SILVERDALE CHAMBER OF COMMERCE • WE PROUDLY SUPPORT OUR TROOPS!
MILITARY APPRECIATION DAY AND INFORMATIONAL FAIR
APRIL 20, 2013 • 11:00 AM - 4:00 PM AT KITSAP PAVILION, KITSAP COUNTY FAIRGROUNDS INTERACTIVE DISPLAYS • ENTERTAINMENT CHILDREN’S ACTIVITIES DOOR PRIZES • MINI BOOT CAMP PROUD MEDIA SPONSOR
“The US Navy nor Federal Government does not officially endorse any business or product.”
By Leslie Kelly
More than 30 people attended the Kitsap Humane Society’s annual meeting Saturday and registered their approval of the changes that have taken place in the organization during the past year. “Obviously, we had better news to report than the previous year when we received lots of criticism from the community,” said Eric Stevens, executive director for KHS. Stevens spoke about the things that the shelter had made strides in during the past year. “We’ve restored the community’s confidence and we’ve built a board and a management team that has been able to create a sustainable financial situation for us,” he said. “And we’ve been able to advance our goal of saving animals’ lives with treatment and care as a part of our Progressive Animal Welfare program.” He set forth what he hopes to achieve in the coming year including working on sustaining a good financial record, continuing to increase KHS programs, specifically the spay and neuter efforts. “We’ve gone from 2,900 animals last year to 3,700 this year,” he said. “Our goal is to
get to 4,200 in the coming year.” He also hopes to work with Kitsap County to maintain the funding that the county provides and see what alternative revenue sources there can be, such as licensing programs. He wants to continue to build better relationships with the community and increase volunteers. “Our greatest need right now is for dog walkers,” he said. Marketing director Kelly Michaels called the meeting positive. “It was a very upbeat meeting,” said Michaels. “It was quite a change from last year.” KHS officials spoke about what it takes to be a Progressive Animal Society, including taking all steps possible to have a “high live save rate.” “It’s important that people know that our goal is to save and re-home as many animals as we can, rather than use euthanasia as an option,” she said. “We know what it takes to make that happen and we strive for that every day.” Another program discussed at the meeting is the KHS “fast-tracking” for cats. “When we have cats that come into the shelter and are See kHS, A16
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KITSAP NAVY NEWS
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Trident Inn Galley garners top award The Trident Inn Galley at Naval Base Kitsap Bangor won the prestigious Captain Edward F. Ney Memorial Award in the Small General Mess category. The annual awards for outstanding food service were established in 1958
and are co-sponsored by the International Food Service Executives Association. “This is the most prestigious award a food service team could ever win in their career, and we can now say we are one of the best military and civilian
teams in the Navy,” said Chief Warrant Officer Eric Van Hofwegen, NBK food services officer. “I am very proud of all of them. It is huge win for each and every one of them.” Captain Ney was head of the subsistence division of the Bureau of Supplies and Accounts between 1940 and 1945, and the awards encourage excellence in Navy Food Service programs with the objective of improving the quality of
life for Navy personnel. “When you win it, ever yone w ins and shares the moment with you,” continued Van Hofwegen. “It gives my team a tremendous sense of accomplishment knowing the Sailors and Marines who we support every day are getting the best food and customer service possible. That means more than anything to us, and it is our part of our command mission.”
Taking the dive
U.S. Navy Photo by Mass Communication Specialist Seaman Apprentice Ignacio D. Perez
U.S. 5TH FLEET AREA OF RESPONSIBILITY (March 20, 2013) A Sailor dives into the water from an MH-60S Knight Hawk from the Eightballers of the Helicopter Sea Combat Squadron (HSC) 8 during an explosive ordnance disposal training exercise. John C. Stennis Carrier Strike Group is deployed to the U.S. 5th Fleet area of responsibility conducting maritime security operations, theater security cooperation efforts and support missions for Operation Enduring Freedom.
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ready for launch
U.S. Navy Photo by Mass Communication Specialist Seaman Marco Villasana
U.S. 5TH FLEET AREA OF RESPONSIBILITY (March 22, 2013) - Aviation Boatswain’s Mate (Handling) 1st Class Korinne Reese directs an aircraft prior to launch on the flight deck aboard the aircraft carrier USS John C. Stennis (CVN 74).
Navy service awarded Ray Taylor was presented with the Peggy B. Craig award by Rear Adm. Kate Gregory Commander, Naval Facilities Engineering Command, Chief of Civil Engineers at a ceremony on Friday. Taylor enlisted in the Seabees when he was 17 and achieved the rank of Master Chief Constructionman by the time he was 32. Taylor deployed to Vietnam five times with Naval Mobile Construction Battalion SEVEN and Naval Support Activity Saigon. As a Chief Petty Officer assigned to NSA Saigon, he led the mobile maintenance
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crew responsible for building advanced tactical support bases. These floating barges provided critical facilities in the South Vietnam delta region. Taylor retired from active duty in 1982. He was hired by Engineering Field Activity Northwest and continues to serve NAVFAC Northwest as an engineering technician. Taylor is the first NAVFAC Northwest employee to receive this award, which was created to recognize employees for 20-plus years of “selfless and dedicated” service to NAVFAC.
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Friday, March 29, 2013
Low income housing getting harder and harder to find
By Leslie Kelly firstname.lastname@example.org
When Pami Terry discovered that she would soon need to find a place to live, she had quite a shock. “There’s just nothing out there for someone like me,” Terry said. “I have called and called and I can’t find anything. I’m afraid that I’ll soon be living on the street.” Terry, 43, of Bremerton, is a disabled woman with a service dog who lives on $680 a month in social security disability income. Because she is prone to seizures and has other health problems, she cannot work. She is currently living with her father who is under hospice care and isn’t expected to live long. When he’s gone, she’ll be out of a place to live. Like many low income people in Kitsap County, Terry called the Kitsap Housing Authority and the Bremerton Housing Authority hoping to get some federally sponsored Section 8 housing. But she found more bad news. The waiting lists are closed. “The housing we are able to make available depends on federal appropriations,” said Kurt
ROBOT CONTINUED FROM A1
The idea was planted and not too much later, Brown founded Olympic’s own First Robotics team. This will be its second year competing in Seattle. For Adamson and Brown, and Central Kitsap and Olympic, there’s an added layer of friendly competition — not only to beat the other
NEIGHBORS CONTINUED FROM A1
urban low residential to rural residential, which would not allow for the proposed nine homes on 1.65 acres. “We don’t feel the development should be considered to be vested,” Gillespie said. “We think it was rushed through to allow it to happen, even though the county still had missing information and questions about the application.” That isn’t correct, according to Jeff Rowe, deputy director of the department of commu-
Wiest, executive director of the Bremerton Housing Authority. “It’s very frustrating not only to those needing housing, but to us because we want to help. And now, with sequestration, what was a bad situation is becoming and even worse situation.” Wiest referred to the action by the U.S. Congress to cut many federal programs until a balanced budget is approved by Congress. He said his agency and other housing authorities across the country have seen automatic 5 percent cuts, meaning no more housing vouchers can be distributed, and those that are turned back in cannot be re-issued. Under Section 8 housing, people who meet income guidelines are offered a voucher that they use to find housing on the public market. With the voucher, the individual or family pays 30 percent of their household income toward rent and utilities and the remainder is paid by the housing authority through the federal dollars it receives. An example of the income guideline is a single person with an income of less than $15,400, or a family of four with an income of less than $21,950 can be consid-
ered for Section 8 housing. Section 8 vouchers that are issued by the Kitsap Housing Authority operate the same way and are administered by the Bremerton Housing Authority, Wiest said. Tony Caldwell, executive director of Housing Kitsap said they have 350 people with Section 8 vouchers, and another 136 residents in public housing. Weist said there are currently 305 people on Bremerton Housing Authority Section 8 vouchers and “at least five times that many” who could qualify for the program if there were vouchers available. “Every day we get calls from people wanting Section 8 vouchers,” he said. “When we tell them there are none and the waiting list is so long that it is closed, they ask ‘when will it re-open?’” he said. “We have to tell them we really don’t know.” When the list is open, it’s done on a first-come first-serve basis down to the hour and minute that an application is received, Weist said. No preference is given to anyone, including families with children. “It’s strictly on a first-come first-served basis,” he said.
Additionally, they have 1,695 people living in public housing, where the housing authority acts as the landlord and owns the property. That number increased by 320 units in the past year when the housing authority demolished some old 1940s public housing and developed new housing in various locations throughout Bremerton. But even with the additional housing, more is needed, Wiest said. “We could fill more,” he said. “But there is no more.” And vacancies there are not common. They only come about when a tenant dies, move out of the area, or get employment that provide incomes where they can afford to pay for other places to live. The housing authority is taking names for a waiting list for public housing, but it could be years before enough comes open to serve those now waiting, he said. Wiest and others with the housing authority have taken their case for more low-income housing to the State Legislature. He has a stack of letters from people in the Kitsap County area who are in need of housing which he took to Olympia and which he will show anyone who will listen.
“I tell them ‘these are their stories,’ “ he said. “These are the people who are waiting for assistance.” Thus far, no funding has resulted from his pleas. But he and others at the housing authority remain optimistic. “Unlike entitlement programs, there is no entitlement for housing,” he said. “We’re deficient in the amount of housing that is needed throughout this country. But we will continue to make our case and hope that something good happens.” Meanwhile, Terry, the disabled woman from Bremerton who was looking for a place to live has been working with Housing Solutions Center of Kitsap County, a resource group that helps people in need of housing. The group acts as a clearing house for various kinds of housing, from emergency shelters to referring to landlords willing to work with the low income. Housing Solutions Center helps to take some of the legwork and stress out of finding housing for those with special needs and who have financial issues, Wiest said. Terry hasn’t found a place yet, but she is hopeful that she will.
schools, but to out-perform each other. We’ve been (Adamson and Brown) competing against each other for 12 years,” Brown said. “This is another layer of our rivalry, and the rivalry that exists between CK and Olympic.” The team for Olympic calls itself Binary Robotics. The team’s president is Jeremiah Carlson, a junior who also captained Olympic’s first team last year. “This year we had a
better idea of what we were doing,” Carson said. “We tried for a much more versatile and compatible machine.” Four or five other members of last year’s team returned this year. All seemed to agree that their second time around was much more organized than the first. Weeks of planning and hard work will come to fruition this weekend as the teams travel to Seattle for the regional competition, where thou-
sands of people will fill the CenturyLink Events Center. “It’s pretty shocking,” said one team member. “You would think it would be kind of small but it was just packed, and not just with teams but with spectators.” Brown said last year one of the participating schools, Aviation High School from Des Moines, brought its entire student body of around 500 students to the event. Not every school is for-
tunate enough to have a First Robotics team, however. It costs $5,000 just to register for one of the regional competitions. Olympic’s team is funded entirely from grants. The more grants Brown can apply for and receive the more funding the program has. Most of those grants, however, are time-consuming in themselves. Last year the Binary Robots team received $22,000. This year it got $14,000, from organi-
zations like NASA, the Department of Defense and the State Office of the Superintendent of Public Instruction. First Robotics calls its competitions a varsity sport for the mind. Brown said there is even a movement to get the WIAA to recognize First Robotics with a sport certification. “Students who don’t necessarily play baseball or football…” Brown said. “They can exercise their minds.”
nity development for Kitsap County. “There are just too many misconceptions about this project,” he said, after hearing the neighbor’s complaints. He was at the Central Kitsap Community Council’s meeting to make an unrelated presentation. “What they need to understand is that we have a completed application. The property owner has submitted everything that he needs to at this stage. “But that doesn’t mean that there isn’t time for review and revisions. We’re just now beginning our preliminary review and we will address their concerns.”
Primary on that list is storm water detention. More than one neighbor said that they have experienced f looding on their property and in their basements, in part because the lot in question has had many trees removed and they say several feet of topsoil was removed and sand was brought in to absorb some of the moisture. “In short, a wetland was filled and the soil that was tested was the fill that was brought in,” Gillespie said. “That’s just one of the things about this application that doesn’t ring true.” The neighbors fear that there is not enough reten-
tion area for storm water, and once more of the acreage is covered with concrete and impermeable surfaces, more water will come pouring onto their land. But owner and developer Jeff Reed, said he has followed all county regulations and has professional engineers working on the project. “I’m doing everything that I’m supposed to do with regard to storm water on that property,” he said. “I’ve spent two years trying to get this project ready and I can tell you, Kitsap County has made me play by the rules, 100 percent.” Reed said he was more
than willing to meet with the neighbors and work with them on their concerns. “I’ve never gotten one complaint from any of them, and I’ve been at the property a lot and I’ve talked with some of them. “To me, there’s only one issue here and that’s the issue of ‘not in my neighborhood.’ The GMA has worked against developers for many years and now it’s swinging the other way.” Richard Shattuck, president of the community council, said the council wouldn’t make a recommendations to county commissioners on this
development because the application had already been accepted by the county. But he advised the upset neighbors to meet with county officials and see that their concerns are addresses in the review stages now underway. Commissioner Brown was out of town and didn’t attend the council’s meeting. He was not available for comment on the issue. County officials said the average length for the review process from the time a complete application is received, to the time that bull dozers arrive to begin digging, is about six months.
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Friday, March 29, 2013
Port to hire marina consultant for Bremerton By Leslie Kelly email@example.com
The Port of Bremerton commissioners have decided to hire a consultant to help market the Bremerton Marina, it was announced Tuesday. Commissioners gave the go-ahead to Port CEO Tim Thomson to negotiate a service contract with Bob Wise of Bainbridge Island for management and marketing services for the marina, which has been the subject of some controversy in past months. While the specifics of the contract are still in process and aren’t expected to be announced until next week, Wise is expected to come on
board within the month. “We’ve spoken and he’s very excited to come to work with us,” Thomson said. “We want to act quickly and this will be the energy we put into the Bremerton Marina in the coming year.” Wise, who is owner and general manager of Marsh Andersen LLC, previously submitted a proposal to the port for the private management of the Bremerton Marina last December. His was one of two companies that bid the project. But in January, port commissioners rejected both bids and opted to do the marketing and operations of the marina in-house. That, however, met with
much criticism from the public and Bremerton Mayor Patty Lent. Lent said the marina wasn’t being well-kept and was concerned about only a 35 percent occupancy rate. She encouraged port commissioners to go with a professional who had marina marketing experience, as did tenant Scott Alprin, owner of Emerald Yachts. Alprin said he would leave the marina this fall when his lease is up if something didn’t change. Thomson told port commissioners that due to staffing cuts made in February and the restructuring of work loads, he thought it was necessary to use someone who specializes in marketing marinas. He said he chose
Wise based on his successful marina projects. Commissioner Roger Zabinski said he thought it was a good move. “I will continue to be open minded about the marketing of the port and see what you have in mind,” he said. “The goal here is to be more aggressive about marketing the marina and to make sure we retain the current tenants.” Port commissioners also made it clear that they think the moorage rates at the Bremerton Marina needs to come down. “It just doesn’t make sense that at Bremerton, we are $3 more (a foot) than the average rate around here,” said Larry
Stokes, commission president. “We need to make sure that the consultant helps us with that. In my opinion, the prices at Port Orchard (marina) and Bremerton (marina) should be the same.” Zabinski agreed, citing that the average rate in the area is about $5 a foot. “We might get one or two (boat owners) that come over to Bremerton from Port Orchard,” he said. “But I think we will draw from places like Gig Harbor if we are more competitively priced.” Commissioner Axel Strakeljahn said he wanted Thomson to put moorage rates on the “priority list.” “It’s something that we need to deal with now, not
later,” he said. Although the specifics of the agreement with Wise are not yet set, in his original proposal he offered a revenue sharing plan that called for no sharing of the annual revenues from one dollar to $750,000. For revenues above $750,000, Wise’s company would pay 20 percent of the gross revenues to the port each calendar year and keep the rest. In that proposal, Wise said he is overseeing the construction of the new multi-million dollar public marina on Bainbridge Island. His company manages marina properties in Kitsap and Jefferson counties including Port Hadlock and on Bainbridge.
Sex offender changes address State resources site for active duty and veterans unveiled
The Bremerton Police Department has released a sex offender notification for Christopher S. Smith, 32. Smith has registered with Kitsap County to reside in the 1900 block of Taft Avenue in Bremerton. This reflects a change of address within the city. According to official court documents, Smith was convicted of child molestation in the third degree in 1998 after he sexually assaulted a 12 year-old female that was
known to him. In 2004, he was convicted of attempted rape of a child in Christopher Smith the third degree after having sexual contact with a known 15 year-old female. Smith has served the sentence imposed on him by the courts. He is not wanted
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by the police and the notification is not intended to increase fear; rather, it is the department’s belief that an informed public is a safer public. There are 20,315 sex offenders who have registered as required in Washington state since 1990. Some 827 of these are registered to the Kitsap County Sheriff’s Office living at county addresses and of those, 231 are registered to addresses within the city limits of Bremerton. For further information, contact the police department’s community resource specialist at 360-473-5231 or the warrants division at 360473-5374.
Attorney General Bob Ferguson unveiled one of the first major pieces of his veterans’ initiative: new Web-based resources for Washington’s veterans, active-duty military service members and their families. “Like ma ny Washingtonians, I come from a family of veterans,” Ferguson said. “I am proud of their service to our country and I am committed to serving our veterans and activeduty military as Washington’s attorney general.” The Attorney General’s Office worked with staff from the Washington Department
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of Veterans’ Affairs to ensure a comprehensive list of resources. The new Web-based resource center includes information about: consumer protections; employment protections; housing protections; and legal help. Federal and state laws extend certain rights and benefits to veterans, service members and their families, including laws to help avoid credit and foreclosure problems, and laws to protect against discrimination in employment and housing. Among the rights and benefits detailed in Ferguson’s new Web-based resource center are: auto lease termination rights guaranteed in the Service Member Civil Relief Act (SCRA); licensefee exemptions for veterans offered through the State
Department of Licensing; active-duty credit alerts to prevent identity thieves from accessing service members’ credit while they are deployed; employment protections and veterans’ preference programs; special interest rate caps available to service members; and programs available to veterans and service members for housing and mortgage assistance. “Making sure our veterans and military service members and their families receive the assistance they deserve is important,” Ferguson said. “The physical and psychological effects of military service can extend well beyond the tour of duty, and so should our support.” Go to www.atg.wa.gov/ VeteranMilitaryResources. aspx#.UVDVd1sjqeM for more information.
NOTICE OF NONDISCRIMINATORY POLICY AS TO STUDENTS Pacific Northwest Association of Independent Schools Accredited and Candidate member schools and Subscriber and Affiliate schools admit students of any race, color, national and ethnic origin, to all rights, privileges, programs, and activities generally accorded or made available to students at the school. They do not discriminate on the basis of race, color, national and ethnic origin in administration of their educational policies, admissions policies, scholarship and loan programs, and athletic and other school-administered programs. This ad placement is to satisfy tax code section 501(C)(3) requiring a Notice of Nondiscriminatory Policy as to Students. PNAIS member schools have adopted nondiscrimination policies which may be broader than this requirement.
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Friday, March 29, 2013
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OBITUARIES Fred H. Sunkel Fred H. Sunkel, 80, a resident of East Wenatchee, died March 6, 2013, s u r rounded by his loving family. H e was born Aug. 26, Fred Sunkel 19 32 , to Edward and Minnie Sunkel in Nashua, Montana. The family moved to Silverdale where he grew up and attended CK High School. He joined the U.S. Army in 1952, serving in the Korean War overseas. Fred married Mildred McMaster in 1954 making their home in Issaquah for 35 years where he worked as a heavy equipment operator and mechanic. The family moved to East Wenatchee 23 years ago where he retired and enjoyed the joy of outdoors, camping and several trips back to Montana. Survivors include his wife Milly, and daughter Thera Judd and husband Mark, daughter Carrol Adams and husband John, son Carl Sunkel, brother Cordell Sunkel and wife Bonnie of Silverdale, as well as six grandchildren and several great-grandchildren, and several nieces and nephews. He was preceded in death by his youngest son, Cal Jay Sunkel, his mother, father and brothers, Sonny, Thomas, Ferdinand, John and Frank. There will be no service per Fred’s request. There will be a “Celebration of Life” at a later date.
Ann St. CyrAnderson
Theresa Marie Devereux
Ann St.Cyr-Anderson, 91, of Port Orchard, died March 15, 2013, at Ridgemont Terrace Nursing Home in Port Orchard. Ann was born Oct. 11, 1921, in Sacramento to Wade and Marie (Wentworth) Vanderpool and was the granddaughter of Oscar Swanson, a pioneer in the Gig Harbor area. Ann attended the Midway one room school house in Gig Harbor. She was a licensed cosmetologist and owned two salons, Sorrell’s in Tacoma and Maple Hill in Gig Ha rbor. H e r salons t h e gateway to the community and she took Ann St. CyrAnderson g r e a t pride in knowing American Sign Language and being able to communicate with her deaf clients. Ann loved the outdoors and enjoyed horses and genealogy. On June 2, 1995, she married Lloyd Anderson in Gig Harbor. Survivors include her husband Lloyd, daughter Patty O’Neal, sisters Nettie Laycock, Dorothy Campbell and Sharon Jakeways, grandchildren Deborah Adkinson and Mike Strobel, four great-grandchildren and numerous great-greatgrandchildren, nieces and nephews. A Celebration of Life will be at a later date. Private Interment will be at Tahoma National Cemetery under the direction of Rill’s Life Tribute Center. A memorial webpage can be accessed at www.rill.com
T here s a Ma r ie Devereux, 83, of Belfair, died March 15, 2013, at Life Care Center in Port Orchard. She was born Aug. 3, 1929, in Hicksville, Ohio, to Orton and Mary (Arend) Wonderly. On Oct. 3, 1951, she married Robert Eugene Devereux in Las Vegas. Theresa retired as a baker and cake decorator havi n g worked at Hi Ho, Sa feway and Top Foods. S h e enjoye d ga rden- Theresa Devereux ing and canning food. Sur vivors include her husband Robert, a son, Stephen Devereux, a daughter, Suzanne Watts, a sister, Genevieve Kolb, five grandchildren, Adrianne Marks, Fallon Devereux, Matthew Lemke, Nicholas Lemke and Callie Devereux, three great-granchildren, Taylor Heston, Liam Marks and Hazel Addison Marks. Cremation arrangements are with Rill’s Life Tribute Center. A memorial webpage can be accessed at www.rill. com.
Time to divide those plants and add more
Ahhhhh Spring. The birds are chirping and the plants are starting to bloom. Now would be the time to plant. But it’s also time to divide your plants. Do you have plants that got too big and out grew their space? How about creating a new bed. That will reduce the amount of mowing and add color to your yard. There are so many plants to choose from. You can also plant native plants which, in turn, are adapted to the climate and produce food for wildlife. The time to transplant is when the ground is fairly dry. Make sure the plant you are trying to move has enough roots. Know the plant. An example is daylily’s which are easy to transplant. I like to use a garden fork. The tough fork-like spikes push into the soil and lift the plant out. Divide it and amend the soil in the new location with a little compost. Make sure any plants getting moved have enough water for the first couple seasons or until established. Did a shrub or tree get
County. This project involves approximately 2.00 acres of soil disturbance for the demolition of an existing school building and removal of adjacent asphalt parking. Disturbed areas are to be reclaimed as landscaping and lawn. Stormwater will be discharged to the Kitsap County stormwater system along Tracyton Blvd. NW, to Mosher Creek, and on to Dyes Inlet, Puget Sound. Any persons desiring to present their views to the Washington State Department of Ecology
regarding this application, or interested in Ecology’s action on this application, may notify Ecology in writing no later than 30 days of the last date of publication of this notice. Ecology reviews public comments and considers whether discharges from this project would cause a measurable change in receiving water quality, and, if so, whether the project is necessary and in the overriding public interest according to Tier II anti-degradation requirements under WAC 173-201A-320.
Joe Machcinski to big? Many of them can be moved in their first few years. Instead of topping the plants or pruning them to keep them small, try planting something new. I have moved rhodies with ease. I like to root prune the plant then use an old tarp to drag it to its new location. A rule of thumb for transplanting a tree or shrub is to always dig down a foot for each inch of diameter of its bark or trunk. Spring is a good time to explore plant sales. Try a master gardener plant sale in your area where you can get some real cool plants that master gardeners grow in their yards. The sale usually happens on Mother’s Day weekend. But look out! The
Comments can be submitted to: Department of Ecology Attn: Water Quality Program, Construction Stormwater P.O. Box 47696, Olympia, WA 98504-7696 Date of first publication: 03/22/13 Date of last publication: 03/29/13 BP754220 1.25 million readers make us a member of the largest suburban newspapers in Western Washington. Call us today to advertise. 800-388-2527
plants go fast. For your fruit trees, the Peninsula Fruit Club has a grafting show and the Seattle tree fruit society will having their’s soon. This is a great way get many varieties in one tree. You get the cross pollination as well as the fruit. Come and check out the Peninsula Fruit Club. Contact Jean Williams at 360-6742368. Meetings are held at the Bremerton Parks and Recreation building at 680 Lebo Blvd., Bremerton. Reader question: Q. Can I make more of my favorite shrub? A. Yes! So many deciduous shrubs can make good candidates. Take a cutting of new wood and insert it into a good medium of soil keep moist. I like to scratch the end and put a little root hormone on. If you have a greenhouse that would be a great way to start the cuttings. But if not, you can make a miniature cold frame or you can try layering some branches from the mother plant to keep the new cutting warmer. After a season or so you’ll have a new plant.
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Legal Notices Notice Of Intent Permittee: Central Kitsap County School District 9210 Silverdale Way NW Silverdale, WA 98383 The Central Kitsap County School District, is seeking coverage under the Washington State Department of Ecology’s Construction Stormwater NPDES and State Waste Discharge General Permit. The proposed project, Tracyton Elementary School Demolition, is located at 5550 Tracyton Blvd. NW near Bremerton in Kitsap
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Friday, March 29, 2013
Cougars fall hard to South in league opener By Chris Chancellor email@example.com
She tried to downplay it. But after Tuesday’s 9-0 win against Central Kitsap, Jessica Cabato acknowledged that it was enjoyable to defeat her mentor. “It’s really fun to go up against him,” she said. Cabato, who starred for the Cougars and served as an assistant to longtime coach Bruce Welling last year, now is the first-year coach at South Kitsap. The Wolves (2-1 overall, 2-0 league) needed little time to give senior starter Ashley Chamberlin a sizeable lead. After Shelby Reyes hit a one-out firstinning single, she scored when Hannah Spohn doubled to center field. Spohn then gave South a 2-0 lead when Chamberlin followed with a single. That advantage increased to 5-0 in the second inning. Drew Camacho, Alissa Buss and Reyes all hit one-out singles. Camacho then scored on a Spohn hit to right field. Mackenzie Bergstrom later platted a pair with two outs on a single. South added one more run in each of the next two innings off CK starter Caylee Coulter. Tessah Tremper scored on a twoout single by Reyes in the third and Chamberlin crossed home plate on a sacrifice fly from Chelsea Foster in the fourth. The Wolves scored their final run in the fifth inning
Dannie Oliveaux/Staff Photo
Catcher, Tristine Vandeman
Wes Morrow/staff photo
Central Kitsap starting pitcher Caylee Coulter gets a piece of the ball in the sixth inning. It was one of only two hits the Cougars recorded on Tuesday against South Kitsap in a 9-0 defeat. off reliever Hope Lawrence when Reyes, who went 3 for 4, singled to score Buss. It was more than enough production for Chamberlin, who held the Cougars (2-4, 0-2) hitless through five innings. CK’s only baserunner during that span came in the first inning when Jessica Sanchez drew a oneout walk. Chamberlin then retired 14 consecutive batters before Coulter singled to center field in the sixth
CK girls golf takes down N. Thurston CKHS 116, North Thurston 69 (Stableford scoring) Central Kitsap (Medalist) Katie Lee 35 Krista Holden 25 Mady Jaso 20 Carly Bergsma 18 Ryah Cook 16 Matty Wolfe 16 North Thurston Audrey Marlatt 29 Alyssa Bryan 12 Winnie Lee 12 Myranda Paquette 10 Anita Richards 6
inning. Sanchez also singled the following inning, but it was not enough to keep Chamberlin from earning the shutout. South won 29-0 on Friday at Stadium. “I was throwing a lot of curveballs and changeups,” said Chamberlin, who plans to pitch next season at Western Nebraska Community College. “It was something that I worked with, so I stuck with it.” Cabato said Chamberlin’s
success also was a byproduct of strong defense. Buss made several plays at shortstop, including a barehanded snare on a tricky hop to throw out Mary Barga during the fifth inning. “She’s a stud infielder,” said Cabato, referring to Buss. “Those are plays she makes every day at practice, but it’s always nice to see them in games.” Welling also was pleased with how his team played defense. That was just
CK golf beats Thurston Singles: Callie Peet, Thurston, def. Kyoko Kobashi, Bremerton, 7-6, 4-6, 10-8. Kyrie Reyes, Thurston, def. Serenity Huntwork, Bremerton, 6-0, 6-0. Jayne Thompson, Bremerton, def. McKenna Thompson, Thurston, 7-5, 6-1.
Doubles: Bradi McFarlan and Hannah Little, Thurston, def. Alyssa Membrere and Hannah Bradley, Bremerton, 6-4, 6-4. Valerie Ebbay and Ilene Winkley, Bremerton, def. Audra Perrizo and Krissy Marrelle, Thurston, 4-6, 6-3, 6-2. Lydia Cornelson and Ashlyn Johnson, Thurston, def. Sierra Williams and Merissa Delazerda, Bremerton, 6-4, 2-6, 6-3. Megan Goforth and Ceylyna Dorsett, Bremerton, def. Khaya Elliott and Amber Almond, Thurston, 6-4, 6-7, 14-12.
one aspect of the game where Welling thought the Cougars played better than the result indicated. “We only struck out twice today,” he said. “We hit the ball right at them. Another day they go through and we win.” CK, which split the season series last year against the Wolves, will have another opportunity to defeat South when the teams meet April 17 at Linder Field in Silverdale. Barring a play-
KHS CONTINUED FROM A11
healthy and very social, we put them in an area of the cattery where they will be seen and adopted quickly,” she said. “We’re talking about the more adoptable, social ones.” This had led to an increase in cat adoptions in 2012, she said. A question and answer session followed the program during which most of the comments were from animal lovers and volunteers who thanked the staff at KHS for turning around the shelter in the past year. Also at the meeting, Gerry Porter was elected president of the board replacing Rosemary Shaw who had the
off contest, it could be the final meeting for Welling against his former pupil as he announced earlier this year that he will retire after the season. “We have to play her at least once more,” Welling said. “Their kids are very comparable to ours. We just have to tweak some things playing her kids and we’ll be fine.
At South Kitsap 9, Central Kitsap 0 Central Kitsap 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 — 0 2 3 South Kitsap 2 4 1 1 1 0 x 9 17 1
Caylee Coulter, Hope Lawrence and Tristine Vandeman. Ashley Chamberlin and Drew Camacho. W-Chamberlin. L-Coulter. Leading hitters-Shelby Reyes (SK) 3-4 2 runs 2 RBI; Hannah Spohn (SK) 3-4 3B 2 runs 2 RBI; Camacho (SK) 2-3 2B run.
position the past year. A Nebraska native, Porter attended college in Colorado and graduate school in Cambridge, Mass. An ordained Episcopal priest, he served congregations in Massachusetts before joining the Bishop of Massachusetts’ staff. He and his wife, Barbara, moved to Seattle in 1992, when Gerry became provostchief operating officer of the Diocese of Olympia for the Episcopal Church of Western Washington. Following his retirement in 2002, Gerry and his wife, Barbara, moved to Kingston. He has served on the board since June 2011. They share their home with Viktor, a 13-year-old Siberian Husky and Luka, a 5-year-old Bichon Frise-Poodle-Dandie Dinmont mix.
kitsapweek M a r c h 2 9 — A p r i l 4 , 2 013
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LIFE AND CULTURE
Preserving a special place The effort to restore the Point No Point Light Station keepers’ residence — page 2
BECAUSE YOU’VE ALREADY BEEN THROUGH BOOT CAMP. William H. Cary, with parrot on his shoulder, pauses for a photo in the Point No Point Light Station garden in 1918. Cary was lighthouse keeper from 1914-1937. The garden was located south of the lighthouse and keepers’ residence. U.S. Lighthouse Society
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Bremerton Chamber of Commerce, 286 4th St. Mistarian Roses, 519 4th St. 6th Street Claywerks Too, 345 6th St., Suite 600. Pacific Avenue Toro Lounge & Tapas, 315 Pacific Ave. Hudson’s Photography, 321 Pacific Ave. Collective Visions Gallery, 331 Pacific Ave.
Amy Burnett Gallery, 408 Pacific Ave. Juan Rodriguez, 408 Pacific Ave. Two Sisters Fine Jewelry, 520 Pacific Ave. Edward Jones Financial, 555 Pacific Ave., No. 101. The “Ars Poetica 2013” book features 27 regional poems and 16 CVG artists. To order, email firstname.lastname@example.org. Pre-order price: $10.50.
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65,000 circulation every Friday in the Bainbridge Island Review | Bremerton Patriot | Central Kitsap Reporter | North Kitsap Herald | Port Orchard Independent
page 2 kitsapweek Friday, March 29, 2013
Saturday, March 30th 11am - 2pm
Mike Wallace Park at the Kingston Marina
For many, historic site was simply a place called home Kitsap residents can help restore Point No Point Light’s keepers‘ residence
The interior of the keepers’ residence at Point No Point Light Station looks much like it did in 1939 (with the exception of the TV set). The exterior is now slated for restoration.
By RICHARD WALKER Kitsap Week
Kites, Kids and Food Rain or Shine
he two-story white duplex at Point No Point Light Station was built in 1880 as a residence for the lighthouse keeper and assistant keeper. But the old house tells as much about family life at the remote outpost as it does the men who kept the light burning and horns sounding for ships transiting Admiralty Inlet. A steady succession of children played on the grass and beach here. The first, of course, were S’Klallam, whose ties to the area are memorialized in stone — literally — in a monument on the station grounds. George and Mollie Maggs were the first children to live in the lightkeepers’ residence, and Mollie was born there
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in 1880; a second-floor room, next to a larger bedroom, may have been her nursery. The children’s father, John S. Maggs, was the first lighthouse keeper here (1879-1884); he had served as a lighthouse keeper in Victoria, B.C., and represented Clallam County in the territorial legislature from 1869-71. Maggs is believed to have planted the holly tree in the house’s east yard. The tree is visible in a photo from the 1880s. In the west yard, a perennially green patch of lawn is a reminder of the cistern that provided water for early inhabitants of the keepers’ residence. The cistern stored rainwa-
ter that was captured by gutters on the roof of the house. The Maggses, Jankinses, Scannells and families that followed undoubtedly supplemented their table with salmon and shellfish; it was much easier to harvest shellfish on the beach or throw a line into Admiralty Inlet than to ride a horse to Port Gamble. Families gardened and tended cattle here. Other buildings at the station included a barn, a poultry shed, and a boathouse with a landing for visitors and supplies. Home life was made easier by dishes, kitchen ware, a library of books and other
K I T S A P
supplies provided by a U.S. Lighthouse Service depot. “When the keepers’ house was built, compared to other houses in the area it was very nice accommodations,” said Jeff Gales, executive director of the U.S. Lighthouse Society (www.uslhs.org). “Lighthouse keeping, in general, was very difficult. It wasn’t physically demanding, but it was the type of job where you had to be attentive. The number of hours far exceeded your pay. The Lighthouse Service attempted to compensate with fairly nice lodging.” In the station’s 132 years, keepers and assistant keepers came and went and the U.S. Lighthouse Service was See LIGHTHOUSE, Page 3
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Friday, March 29, 2013
Lighthouse Continued from page 2
absorbed by the Coast Guard. During World War II, injured military personnel were housed here to convalesce. The light was automated in 1977. In 1998, the Coast Guard leased the land, lighthouse and buildings to Kitsap County for use as a park. The U.S. Lighthouse Society, which has occupied the western half of the keepers’ residence since 2008, has worked continuously to renovate and furnish the interior of the house to its pre-Coast Guard appearance, and also facilitated the restoration of the lighthouse and other outbuildings. But time and the elements have taken their toll on the exterior of the keepers residence. A new roof is needed. Siding must be stripped of layers of peeling paint, and repainted in colors from its pre-Coast Guard era. Modern doors and windows must be replaced with those fabricated to historic specifications; ditto for the rain gutters. Porches must be resurfaced and sloped properly to draw water away from the building. Replica architectural details must be installed. The society is accepting donations for the restoration; it received a $50,000 matching grant from the C. Keith Birkenfeld
The keepers residence in 1938, with the lighthouse in the background. “This is the era we are rehabilitating the structure to match,” said Jeff Gales of the U.S. Lighthouse Society. U.S. Lighthouse Society
Leland Howard Cary, son of lighthouse keeper William H. Cary, in his World War I uniform in 1918. “The photo was taken in front of the keeper’s home and allows you to see the detail in the front doors and windows above,” said Jeff Gales of the U.S. Lighthouse Society. “We hope to recreate some of these original accents.” U.S. Lighthouse Society Memorial Trust, and by June must raise a matching amount. Donors’ names will be listed on a perpetual plaque.
The society has raised $10,000 so far; half of that came from one donor. Gales has applied for grants from Kitsap
County Parks, the Kitsap County Foundation, and from the Washington Lighthouses Special License Plate Fund, which receives a portion of proceeds from special license plates depicting the state’s lighthouses. “This is the first time we’ve asked the public for
F r et t i n g A b o u t F u r l o u g h ?
funds,” Gales said. The restoration of the house’s exterior is the third and final restoration at the light station. Two earlier phases — restoration of the keepers’ workshop and restoration of the lighthouse — were funded by grants from the Seattle Foundation and the
National Trust for Historic Preservation. Restoring the exterior of the keepers’ residence will be a tedious job, not just because of the amount of work to be done but because of how it must be done. Behind the house is a protected wildlife refuge. Paint will have to be removed in a way that it won’t contaminate sensitive areas. That means, no sandblasting or pressure washing. Gales said once the residence is restored to the way it looked in 1939, the last year it was operated by the U.S. Lighthouse Service, it will need only to be maintained. What must be done now is correction — replacement of modern details with period details — and deferred maintenance. The result of the project: A more accurate understanding by visitors of the U.S. Lighthouse Service era. “The goal of the project is to rehabilitate and restore the structure to circa 1930s appearance, and set into practice regular maintenance of the structure so that it can be enjoyed by the public for another 100 years,” Gales said. The U.S. Lighthouse Society has taken great care to accurately restore the lighthouse, keepers’ quarters and other buildings. The society works to preserve lighthouses and See LIGHTHOUSE, Page 4
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Colorful history, and characters, of Point No Point S
ome interesting facts about Point No Point Light Station. n Point No Point was known by the region’s First Peoples as Hahdskus. Twenty-five years before the lighthouse was illuminated and the keepers’ residence was built, representatives of the Chemakum, S’Klallam and Skokomish nations and the United States negotiated and signed a treaty here, opening “the land lying from the crest of the Olympic Mountains to Puget Sound” to nonNative settlement. In the treaty, indigenous leaders retained for their descendants the right to fish and harvest shellfish in Admiralty Inlet and throughout their historical territory. An 1881 inspection report noted that local indigenous people were harvesting dogfish for oil off Point No Point in summer and fall. n Point No Point Lighthouse is the oldest lighthouse on Puget Sound. It stands at the entrance to Puget Sound.
John S. Maggs, was a man of many interests: Legislator, land developer, dentist, and lighthouse keeper. U.S. Lighthouse Society n The lighthouse’s first Fresnel lens arrived and was installed Jan. 10, 1880 (Fresnel lenses capture and direct light by prismatic rings to a central bull’s-eye where it emerges as a single concentrated beam of light). The lens was 1 foot 8 inches high and weighed approximately 300 pounds. It was illuminated by a kerosene lamp and was visible for about 10 miles.
The lens was upgraded in 1898 to the lens that is currently on site. n John S. Maggs, the first lighthouse keeper, is arguably one of the more colorful — and accomplished — keepers in the history of the lighthouse. Born in Pennsylvania in 1832, he mined in Calaveras County, Calif. from 1853-57, ranched in the Sacramento Valley in 1858, and in 1859 was lighthouse keeper in Victoria, B.C., after stopping there en route to the Fraser River during the Gold Rush and finding prospects had been overestimated. He then went to Neah Bay, where he clerked in and managed a trading post; he was living in Neah Bay when he represented Clallam County in the territorial legislature from 1869-71. Maggs returned to Pennsylvania in 1872 to study dentistry, married in October 1873, and two months later returned with his bride, the former Caroline Marshall, to Seattle where he opened
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a dentist’s office. They lived on a 27-acre farm on Lake Union, which he had bought in 1865. Maggs served as lighthouse keeper at Point No Point from 1879-1884 (and acquired 25 adjacent acres). He donated 10 acres of his Lake Union land to the Seattle & Walla Walla Railroad Co. and, in 1887, platted 10 acres on Lake Union for development. He helped organize, and served as president of, the Seattle Dry Dock & Ship Building Co. Maggs died Apr. 8, 1894 and was interred at Lake View Cemetery in Seattle. He and his wife had three children, George, Mollie and Marshall. n John S. Maggs is believed to have built the
house west of the keepers’ residence; the house is now a rental owned by Kitsap County. n The first signer of the Point No Point Light Station visitors log, Aug. 29, 1895, was Lafayette Heath, a civil engineer for the mill in Port Gamble. n Point No Point’s third lighthouse keeper, Edward Scannell (1888–1914) was paid an annual salary of $800 — roughly $19,500 in today’s dollars, according to MeasuringWorth.com. n Five men served as keepers of Point No Point Lighthouse from 1880 to 1939. In the same timeframe, 14 men served as assistant keeper. n The women of Point No Point Light Station
were shattering glass ceilings long before that term became part of the American lexicon. When her lighthouse keeper husband died March 9, 1888, Mrs. W.H. Jankins took over, serving until April 23, 1888. Mary Scannell, wife of keeper Edward Scannell (1888-1914), was postmaster of Point No Point for 21 years. Cora Cary, wife of keeper William H. Cary (1914-1937), owned and operated the general store in Hansville and three times a day reported weather readings to the National Weather Service at Boeing Field. Mrs. Cary sold the store to the Hansville Grange in 1922.
The bark Iconium ran aground in fog in 1868. The bark Windward, trying to avoid the shoal, wrecked off Whidbey Island in December 1875. In 1878, the bark Osmyn struck the Aureola in the fog and went down with three members of the crew. By the time of the wreck of the Windward, the Lighthouse Service considered a beacon and fog signal at the Point essential to maritime safety. Vessel traffic was expected to increase when the Northern Pacific Railroad reached Tacoma, and the Lighthouse Service recommended that Point No Point be marked with a light and fog signal. Despite safeguards in place at the Point for 34 years, two ships collided in heavy fog off Point No Point, resulting in the deaths of 16 people. Lighthouse keeper William H. Cary would have been sounding the station’s steampowered diaphone fog horn that day — Aug. 26, 1914. The passenger liner Princess Victoria, headed from Seattle, and the passenger liner S.S. Admiral Sampson, en route to Seattle, were both moving at 3 knots, considered crawl speed. Still, as they rounded the point, the Princess Victoria struck the Admiral Sampson amidships, tearing a gash into the ship’s hull and igniting its fuel stores. The Princess Victoria stayed locked to the Admiral Sampson long
enough for most of the latter ship’s 160 passengers to scramble into lifeboats. When the Princess Victoria pulled away, seawater flooded into the Admiral Sampson and the ship went down quickly, stern first, in 320 feet of water. Down with the vessel went 11 passengers, four crew members and captain Zimro Moore. Gales said Point No Point Light Station would have been equipped to help rescue survivors. An accurate restoration can help visitors understand the life of a lighthouse keeper — and the weight of his or her responsibility. “It makes you think back to times past,” Gales said. “It’s difficult to go back in time, but [the restoration can help the visitor] imagine what life was like and get that sense of history.” He added, “Most people are familiar with the Coast Guard but don’t know about the Lighthouse Service. That whole way of life prior to 1939 — that’s what we’re trying to shed light on.” NOTE: Who lived on which side of the keepers’ residence? Gales believes the keeper and his family lived in the west half, farther away from the foghorn, and the assistant keeper in the east half, closer to the action. What is believed to be the assistant keepers’ residence is a vacation rental managed by the society, with income generated from the property made available for regular maintenance.
Continued from page 3 interpret the history of the U.S. Lighthouse Service, which was established in 1791 and operated as a part of various agencies until it became part of the Coast Guard. Locally, the society works in partnership with the U.S. Coast Guard and Kitsap County Parks & Recreation. It’s an ideal relationship, Gales said: The society works to preserve historic lighthouse structures; the Coast Guard maintains aids to navigation; Kitsap County Parks manages recreational open space for public use. With the help of the U.S. Lighthouse Society, all historic buildings at Point No Point are accessible to the public at no charge. The site accommodates an estimated 40,000, most of which visit between April and September. With the money raised in June, the society expects to begin restoring the exterior by July with an estimated completion date of October. The U.S. Lighthouse Service dates to 1789, when it was formed as part of the Treasury Department to construct and maintain lighthouses and navigation aids. After treaties were signed, opening the region to non-Native settlement, shipping increased in Puget Sound and vessels soon discovered just how troublesome the shoal off Point No Point could be.
Friday, March 29, 2013
Introducing the top whites and a rose’ A
NW Wines By ANDY PERDUE and eric degerman
Valley, $12: Owner/ winemaker Rob Griffin makes some of the best rosé in America. This is the eighth consecutive vintage in which his rosé of Sangiovese has won gold
Canoe Ridge Estate Vineyard, owned by Ste. Michelle Wine Estates, stretches nearly to the Columbia River in the southern Horse Heaven Hills in Washington state. Andy Purdue / NW Wines apple, pear and lime. Crisp acidity clears the fruit off the palate. n Naches Heights Vineyard 2012 Riesling, Naches Heights, $13: Phil Cline is the driving force behind this winery and new growing area near Yakima, Wash. He’s quickly proving this area is perfect for Riesling. Sweet citrus aromas and stone fruit open this wine. On the palate, lime, orange and a bit of pink grapefruit lead into white peach and apricot. A crisp close ends with a bit of Granny Smith apple peel bite. n Barnard Griffin 2012 Rosé of Sangiovese, Columbia
wine’s aromatics. In the mouth, lush and slightly sweet pear flavors and Gravenstein apples arrive, followed by lime acidity at the end. n Ste. Chapelle 2011 Winemaker’s Series Chardonnay, Snake River Valley, $10: Ste. Chapelle is Idaho’s oldest and largest winery, and it’s been re-acquired by the Baty family under Precept Wine in Seattle. Maurine Johnson has been with Ste. Chapelle since 1987 and now leads the charge as head winemaker. Notes of honeysuckle, apple, pear and dried pineapple launch this wine, followed by a surprisingly lush fruit bowl of Fuji apple, pine4
t the recent Great Northwest Wine Competition, wine professionals judged 800 wines from Washington, Oregon, Idaho and British Columbia. Of these, 267 were white or pink wines; 24 won gold medals. This week, we take a look at some of these top white and rosé wines. Our friend, longtime wine scribe and newspaperman Ken Robertson, took on the enviable task of tasting and describing each gold medal winner during the competition, and we appreciate his contributions to this column. Here is a sampling of the top white (and one pink) wines of the Great Northwest Wine Competition, staged March 16-17 at the Columbia Gorge Hotel in Hood River, Ore.: n Jones of Washington 2012 Riesling, Ancient Lakes of Columbia Valley, $12: Victor Palencia oversees this winery with a tasting room in Quincy. This wine won a unanimous double gold medal, and for good reason. The aromas open like a politician at a fundraiser, promising everything — peaches, oranges, limes and apricots — and pledging the flavors will bring even more riches. In the mouth, it delivers a cornucopia of fruit cocktail, including tropical elements that include guava. This one sets the bar for Riesling. Enjoy with Asian fare. n Chateau Ste. Michelle 2010 Canoe Ridge Estate Chardonnay, Horse Heaven Hills, $22: Washington’s oldest winery continues to deliver greatness, as this Chardonnay attests. Apple, pineapple and a hint of caramel from its oak open this delightful white. Like many wines from the chilly fall of 2010, it holds onto crisp acidity at the end of its bountiful display of apple, pineapple and tropical fruit flavors. n Sparkman Cellars 2010 Apparition Roussanne, Yakima Valley, $32: Chris Sparkman is well known in Seattle circles as a top sommelier. He’s also proven his prowess on the other side of the bottle as he crafts superb wines in Woodinville. Pears and wet slate open this
or best pink in a major competition. Strawberry, rhubarb and pie cherry notes open on the palate in this bright and brilliant rosé. n Treveri Sparkling Wine Cellars NV Laudare, Columbia Valley, $18: Juergen Grieb has worked in the background of the Washington wine indus-
try for decades. Now he is stepping forward and showing his skills as one of our region’s top sparkling wine producers. Lovely, creamy bubbles carry Texas pink grapefruit aromas, plus a hint of minerality. On the palate, the grapefruit combines with lemon and meringue flavors, followed by a crisp bite of acid. A great aperitif wine. — Andy Perdue and Eric Degerman run Great Northwest Wine, www. greatnorthwestwine.com.
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kitsapcalendar Calendar submissions The Kitsap Week calendar is a free listing of events in Kitsap County. To submit an event, email the name of the involved organization, the event’s date, purpose, cost (if applicable) and contact information to email@example.com.
ART GALLERIEs Ukrainian Eggs workshop: March 30, 10 a.m. to 1 p.m., Knowles Studio, 20432 Noll Road, Poulsbo. PZANKY: a workshop on traditional and innovative Ukrainian eggs. Cost: $38, includes supplies. Info: leigh@ knowlesstudio.com, (360) 4401399, www.knowlesstudio.com. Bainbridge Library First Friday Art Walk: April 5, 5-7 p.m., Bainbridge Library, 1270 Madison Ave. On exhibit: Jean Bradbury, paintings. Info: (206) 842-4162, www.bainbridgepubliclibrary.org. BPA Gallery First Fridays Art Walk: April 5, 5-7 p.m., Bainbridge Performing Arts, 200 Madison Ave. N. “Refined Raw”: Mixed media by Amos Staffler Edwards, an exhibit of abstract paintings. Bainbridge Arts and Crafts: April 5, 6-8 p.m., 151 Winslow Way E. Featuring “Digital Art: A New Generation” and Larry Halvorsen’s sgraffito carving technique. March 29-April 22. Info: www.bacart.org. GALLERY TALK: April 6, 12:301:30 p.m., Bainbridge Arts and Crafts, 151 Winslow Way E. Karin Schminke, educator and digital mixed media pioneer, talks about blending technology with
physical mediums. Free. Info: www.bacart.org. Collective Vision Gallery: Featuring “Vigor—The Eagle Flies On Friday” by sculptor Karsten Boysen of Port Orchard. Located at 331 Pacific Ave., Bremerton. Info: www.collectivevisions.com. CALL TO ARTISTS: Applications available for 2013 Summer and Winter Studio Tours on Bainbridge Island. Summer deadline April 15, winter deadline July 31. Artist application forms and more details: “For Artists” page, www.bistudiotour.com; Bainbridge Island Chamber of Commerce; tour manager Dinah Satterwhite, (206) 842-0504, firstname.lastname@example.org.
Benefits & events SEINING IN ESTUARY: March 30, 9 a.m., Arness Park, South Kingston Road, Kingston. Stillwaters Environmental Center invites the public to help with this monitoring task, seining to count fish in the estuary. Wear warm, waterproof clothes and rubber boots. Easter Egg Hunt: March 30, 10 a.m. to 4 p.m., Kids Discovery Museum, 301 Ravine Lane, Bainbridge Island. Theme crafts, drop-in indoor Egg Hunt for all ages. Free with admission or
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membership. Info: www.kidimu. org, (206) 855-4650. Kingston Easter Egg Hunt: March 30, 10 a.m., Village Green Park, W Kingston Road, Kingston. Hosted by Bayside Community Church. Preschool to grade 5. Info: (360) 297-2000. Hansville Easter Egg Hunt: March 30, 10:30 a.m., Hansville Community Center, Buck Lake Park. Visit with the Easter Bunny and other friends. Kingston Community Egg Hunt: March 30, 11 a.m., Kola Kole Park, 11128 NE Maine St., Kingston. Sponsored by Kingston Cooperative Preschool. Info: (360) 297-3220. sixth Annual Kites Over Kingston: March 30, 11 a.m. to 2 p.m., Mike Wallace Park, Kingston. Bring a kite or get help making one on site. Rain or shine. Info: (360) 297-2661. Poulsbo Easter Candy Hunt: March 30, 1 p.m., Raab Park, 18349 Caldart Ave., Poulsbo. Nineteenth annual free family event. Sponsored by Poulsbo Lions Club and the Poulsbo-NK Rotary Club. Info: Poulsbo Parks and Recreation (360) 779-9898. “Gone Fishing” fundraiser: March 30, 5-9 p.m., Poulsbo Sons of Norway Lodge, 18891 Front St. Fundraiser for Poulsbo Historical Society Museum. Dinner tickets: $25 at the museum, lodge, or from museum board members. Auction and presentation on Poulsbo’s commercial fishing industry. Info: (360) 4407354, email@example.com, www.poulsbohistory.org. The Easter Vigil: March 30, 8 p.m., The Gallery at Grace, 8595 NE Day Road, Bainbridge Island. A multi-sensory ritual of story and song, fire and water, bread and wine. Info: www.gracehere. org.
classes Your Source for Financial Education: Thursdays through April 18, 6-7:30 p.m., Olympic College, 1000 Olympic College Way, Poulsbo. Hosted by Edward Jones financial adviser Jessie Nino. Enrollment fee: $99, includes course materials. Info: (360) 779-6450, jessie.nino@ edwardjones.com. WEAVING CLASSES: Emeritus at Montclair Park weaving room, 1250 NE Lincoln Road, Poulsbo. Beginners Saturdays, 9:30 a.m.; intermediate Mondays, 4:30 p.m. Four-harness tabletop looms available to rent on a first-come, first-served basis. Classes run for eight weeks. Cost: $200, plus $22 materials fee. Info: Instructor Barb MacIntyre, (360) 860-2366, firstname.lastname@example.org, www.kitsapweavingschool.com. Organic Vegetable Gardening: Saturdays through April 20, 9:30 a.m. to noon, Poulsbo Parks & Recreation building, 19540 Front St. Learn the basics or hone your gardening skills in this hands-on course. Students will start seeds to take home for their own gardens. Cost: $98 plus $10 materials fee. Info: (360) 779-9898. Ballroom/Foxtrot classes: Wednesdays through April 24, 7-8:30 p.m., Ridgetop Junior High, 10600 Hillsboro Drive NW, Silverdale. Instructors Jeffy and Becky Deeter. Cost: $75 couple, $40 single, senior rate $65 couple, $35 single. Info: CK Community Schools, (360) 662-1638; or Jerry, (360) 779-4686. BPA spring break camp: Enrollment open. 200 Madison Ave. N, Bainbridge Island. “Annie” and “Mama Mia” camp for grades 2-4, Acting Intensive for grades 5-8. April 1-5. Tuition: $150. Info and registration form: www.bainbridgeperformingarts.org/collections/theatre-school-camps. BPA spring theatre classes: Enrollment open. 200 Madison Ave. N, Bainbridge Island. Pre-K to adult; production and tech, acting, musicals, dance. April 8 to June 8. Adult acting class for
beginners with Dinah Manoff, April 15 to May 26. Info and registration: www.bainbridgeperformingarts.org/collections/ theatre-school. Spring Break Glee Camp: Enrollment open. First grade through adult, Ovation! Performing Arts Academy, 600 Ericksen Ave., Suite 103, Bainbridge Island. April 1-5. Tuition assistance available. Info: www.ovationmtb. com, email@example.com, (206) 842-0472.
meetings, support groups & lectures Port Orchard Senior Potluck: April 1, 11:30 a.m. to 2 p.m., Kitsap Room, Givens Community Center, 1026 Sidney Ave., Port Orchard. Bring a dish to share, and enjoy the entertainment of the Steptapulars tap dancers. Bingo will follow. Free. Info: (360) 337-5734. f:67 Camera Club: April 1, 6:45 p.m., Olympic College, Engineering Building, Room 117, 1600 Chester Ave., Bremerton. Visitors welcome. Info: (360) 275 3019, www.f67cameraclub.org. Olympic Astronomical Society: April 1, 7:30-9:30 p.m., Olympic College Room Art 103, 1600 Chester Ave., Bremerton. Featured topic “The Planet Jupiter.” The OAS is for those interested in amateur astronomy. Info: firstname.lastname@example.org. Kitsap Development Officers Group: April 2, noon to 1:30 p.m., Poulsbo Library, 700 NE Lincoln Road. Andrejs Zommers of AMZ Productions gives tips on donor lists and direct mail campaigns. All nonprofits welcome. Free. RSVP: kitsapdevelopment@ gmail.com. Whales in Our Midst: April 4, 10 a.m. to 4 p.m., Bainbridge Island Historical Museum, 215 Ericksen Ave. Free first Thursdays. Featuring “Whales in Our Midst,” chronicling orca whales in Puget Sound; “The Overland Western-
ers”; and “A Portrait of Manzanar” by Ansel Adams. Info: (206) 842-2773, www.bainbridgehistory.org. West Sound Military Vehicle Preservation Club: April 4, 6 p.m., Family Pancake House, 3900 Kitsap Way, Bremerton. Promote and support the acquisition, restoration, preservation and enjoyment of historic military vehicles. Visitors/guests are welcome. Info: wsmilitaryvehicles.com, (206) 384-6128. Introduction to Hiking: April 4, 6:30-8:30 p.m., Poulsbo Fire Station, 911 Liberty Road. Where to go, what hike is right for you and your family. How to dress and what to bring for comfort and safety. Online sources of valuable information. To register: Sue (206) 437-5675, www. mountaineers.org. Memories of a Holocaust Rescuer: April 4, 7:30 p.m., Congregation Kol Shalom, 9010 Miller Road NE, Bainbridge Island. Speaker Jeannie Smith, daughter of Polish rescuer Irene Gut OpDyke, about her mother’s memoir, “In My Hands: Memories of a Holocaust Rescuer.” Donations accepted. Co-sponsored by the Washington State Holocaust Education Resource Center. Civil War Veterans of Kitsap County: April 5, 6 p.m., Kitsap Historical Museum, 280 4th St., Bremerton. Presentation by Roy Runyon, descendant of a Civil War veteran. Free admission during First Friday Art Walk. Info: (360) 479-6226. Radical Home Ec: April 6, 11 a.m. to noon, Bainbridge Library, 1270 Madison Ave. Making hypertufa pots. All materials will be provided. Pre-registration requested: (206) 842-4162. Heronswood: Past, Present & Future: April 6, 12:30-3 p.m., House of Knowledge Longhouse, Port Gamble S’Klallam reservation, 31964 Little Boston Road, Kingston. Learn about Heronswood botanical garden, with presentations by original owner and famed horticulturalist Dan Hinkley, and Chairman Jeromy Sullivan. Suggested donation $5. See CALENDAR, Page 7
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Friday, March 29, 2013
Continued from page 6 Info: Laurie Mattson, lmattson@ pgst.nsn.us, (360) 297-9623, www.Heronswood.com. The Art of Island Gardening: April 6, 1-2:30 p.m., Bainbridge Library, 1270 Madison Ave. With Wendy and Jeff Westerlund. Their Fort Ward landscape was featured on the 2012 Bainbridge in Bloom tour. Info: (206) 8424162, www.krl.org. Computer training: Wednesdays, noon to 4 p.m., Bainbridge Library, 1270 Madison Ave. Sign up for an hour with a computer trainer and get your questions answered. Info: (206) 842-4162. AARP Tax Assistance: Through April 15, Bainbridge Public Library, 1270 Madison Ave. N. Monday, 10:30 a.m. to 1 p.m. and 5:30-7:30 p.m.; Wednesday, 10:30 a.m. to 1 p.m.; Fridays, 1:30-4 p.m. Free. Info: (206) 842-4162, www.krl.org. Free income tax preparation: Through April 13, Martha and Mary, 19160 Front St. NE, Poulsbo. Thursday, 1-5 p.m.; Friday and Saturday, 10 a.m. to 2 p.m., No appointments. 12-Step Biblical-based Recovery Group: Wednesdays, 7-8:30 p.m., Cornerstone Christian Fellowship, 901 N. Wycoff, Bremerton. “Honu Life in Christ”: a support group for addictions/ compulsions, alcohol, drugs and general life issues recovery. Info: David, (360) 509-4932.
ABUSE RECOVERY MINISTRY & SERVICES: Free faithbased domestic abuse victim recovery classes for women now being offered in Kitsap Learn to make pzanky — traditional Ukrainian County. Easter Eggs — at Knowles Studio in Poulsbo on These weekly Saturday. Leigh Metteer / Contributed classes are designed to Railroad Club: First Mondays, help women 7-8 p.m., All Star Bowling Lanes, heal from domestic abuse. 10710 Silverdale Way NW, SilverWomen may begin attending at any time. Info: (866) 262-9284 for dale. Welcoming new members and guests. Info: Reed Cranmore, confidential time and place. bremerton-northern@comcast. Al-Anon: Tuesdays, 7-8:30 p.m.; net. Wednesdays, noon to 1:30 Bridge Group: Tuesdays, 8 a.m., p.m.; Thursdays, 7-8:30 p.m.; St. Charles Anglican Church on Little Stafford Suites, 1761 Pottery Valley Road. Info: (360) 779-1900. Ave., Port Orchard. Free to play, $4 for lunch. Info: Denise Hoyt, At Ease Toastmasters: Wednesdhoyt@staffordcare.com, (360) days, 7-8 p.m., Subway meeting 874-1212. room, 3850 Kitsap Way, BremerCat Fix Day: Second and last ton. Learn valuable public speakTuesdays, 7-9 a.m., Kitsap Huing, evaluation and leadership mane Society, 9167 Dickey Road skills in a friendly, supportive NW, Silverdale. Low-cost spay/ atmosphere. Info: Dave Harris, neuter day for felines of low(360) 478-7089 or harriscd.wa@ income residents. Limited to first comcast.net. 50 walk-ins. Info: (360) 692-6977, Bainbridge Island Republican ext. 1135; www.kitsap-humane. Women: Second Wednesday, 11 org./cat-fix-day. a.m., Wing Point Golf and CounCataldo Lodge (Sons of Italy): try Club, 811 Cherry Ave., BainThird Wednesday, 5:30 p.m., VFW bridge Island. Lunch: $17. Guests Hall, 190 Dora Ave., Bremerton. welcome. RSVP: (206) 337-5543. Dinner at 6:30 p.m. and meeting Bremerton Northern Model See CALENDAR, Page 8
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March 31st for 2013 Club Passholders Call (360) 874-8337 for details
The Point Casino is proudly owned and operated by The Port Gamble S’Klallam Tribe.
Purchase in the golf shop or online at www.TrophyLakeGolf.com
See the Wildcard Players Club for complete details. You must be a member of The Point Casino’s Wildcard Players Club to participate in some programs. Management reserves all rights to alter or cancel without prior notice. You must be at least 21 years old to enter lounge/bar areas or attend entertainment events.
3900 SW Lake Flora Rd • Port Orchard, WA 98367 TPC-4605-5 Kitsap_week.indd 1
3/27/13 12:21 PM
page 8 kitsapweek Friday, March 29, 2013
Continued from page 7 at 7:30 p.m. Free, all are welcome. Info: JoAnn Zarieki (360) 6926178. Central/South Kitsap Women and Cancer support group: Second and fourth Thursday, 10:30 a.m. to noon, Radiation Oncology Library, Harrison Medical Center, 2520 Cherry Ave., Bremerton. Facilitators: Sue-Marie Casagrande, oncology social worker; and Bonnie McVee, life coach and cancer survivor. Info: (360) 744-4990, www.harrisonmedical.org. Depression & Bipolar Support Group: Tuesdays, 6-7:30 p.m., Saint Paul’s Episcopal Church, 700 Callahan Dr., Bremerton. Open to those living with Depression and/or Bipolar disorder, and loved ones and supporters of people living with these mood disorders. Info: Richard (360) 377-8509.
Drum Circle: Sundays, 2 p.m., The Grange, 10304 N. Madison, Bainbridge Island. A drum circle led by Dennis Pryor. Bring a drum or borrow one. Donation: $10. Info: (360) 598-2020. Keyport Coffee Hour: Wednesdays, 9-10 a.m., Keyport Mercantile, 15499 Washington Ave. NE. Meet and get to know your neighbors, with coffee and tea compliments of the Merc. Info: email@example.com. Kitsap County Rose Society: Second Mondays, 7 p.m., Silverdale Fire Station 51, 10955 Silverdale Way. Free, visitors welcome. Info: Ray (360) 830-0669. Knitting Group: Wednesdays, 3 p.m., Liberty Bay Books, 18881 Front St. NE, Poulsbo. All skills welcome. Info: Suzanne Droppert, (360) 779-5909, firstname.lastname@example.org. Navy Wives Club of America Kitsap No. 46: Second Saturday, 11 a.m., Jackson Park Community Center, Naval Base Kitsap, Bremerton. Service-oriented and
charitable organization. Info: Joey Price (360) 779-6191, www. navywivesclubsofamerica.org. North Kitsap EagleS dinner: Every Thursday, 6 p.m., 4230 Lincoln Road, Poulsbo. Cost: $8 for salad, entree, dessert and coffee or tea. Non-members welcome. Info: (360) 779-7272. Norwegian language classes: Mondays, 6:30 p.m., Sons of Norway, 18891 Front St., Poulsbo. Beginning, intermediate and advanced classes. Info: Stan Overby (360) 779-2460. OfficeXpats networking: First Wednesday, 5:30 p.m., 403 Madison Ave. N, Bainbridge Island. Share information about your business in a large group setting. Free. Info: Ann Whitmore, (206) 890-4797, ann@healthylosers. com. Parkinson’s Support Group: Third Thursday, 1 p.m., Bradley Center, Suite 140A, 26292 Lindvog Road, Kingston. For patients or caregivers, all are welcome. Info: Gary, (360) 265-5993; Janet,
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(360) 265-5992. Port Gamble Historical Museum lecture series: Second Monday, 5-8 p.m. Info: www. portgamble.com. Port Orchard Toastmasters Club: First and third Tuesdays, 6:30 p.m., Park Vista, 2944 SE Lund Ave., Port Orchard. Members learn to improve their speaking and leadership skills. Visitors welcome. Info: Bill Slach, (360) 895-8519. Poulsbo Noon Lions meeting: Thursdays, noon, First Lutheran Church, 18920 4th Ave., Poulsbo. Reiki Circle: Second and fourth Tuesdays, 6:30 p.m., a private home on Bainbridge Island. Now welcoming new members. New to Reiki? Attunements and classes available. Info: (206) 3847081. Rotary Club of Silverdale: Thursdays, 12:15 p.m., Silverdale Beach Hotel. Info: Jack Hamilton, (360) 308-9845. Silverdale Farmers Market: Fridays, 1-6 p.m., Kitsap Mall, Hale’s Ale entrance. Info: www. silverdalefarmersmarket.com.
Fitness & kids Taste of Summer Camp Previews: April 1 and 3, 10 a.m., Kids Discovery Museum, 301 Ravine Lane, Bainbridge Island. Enjoy hands-on fun, ask questions and pick up a brochure. Registration open. Free with admission or membership. Info: (206) 8554650, www.kidimu.org. Trickster Training for April Fool’s Day: April 1, 2-3:30 p.m., Bainbridge Library, 1270 Madison Ave. Hear trickster tales from many different cultures, learn some fun games, and try to bamboozle your buddies. For grades 3-6. Info: (206) 842-4162, www. krl.org. Haiku and Limerick Workshop: April 4, 2-4 p.m., Bainbridge Library, 1270 Madison Ave. For grades 1-4. Info: (206) 842-4162, www.krl.org. Bainbridge Library story times: Toddler age Mondays, baby age Tuesdays, preschool age Wednesdays. Free. 1270 Madison Ave. N, Bainbridge Island. Info: (206) 842-4162, www.krl.org. Storytime for Little Ones: Tuesdays, 10:30 a.m., Manchester Library, 8067 E. Main St., Port Orchard. Share stories, rhymes, songs and fun with children’s librarian. Stay for music and crafts. Info: (360) 871-3921, www.krl.org. KiDiMu activities: 301 Ravine Lane NE, Bainbridge Island. Free First Thursdays, hands-on exhibits and monthly programs, visit the website for schedule details. Info: (206) 855-4650, www. kidimu.org. Kitsap Ultimate Frisbee: Weekly pick-up game Saturdays, 10 a.m. to noon. Email jon.c.culver@ gmail.com or see the pick-up section on www.discnw.org. Kirtan yoga: First Thursdays, 7:30 p.m., Grace Church, 8595 NE Day Road, Bainbridge Island. Kirtan is musical yoga, the de-
votional practice of singing the names of the divine in call-andresponse form. Info: (206) 8429997, email@example.com.
Literary Tea & Mystery with Aaron Elkins: March 29, 3-4:30 p.m., Bainbridge Public Library, 1270 Madison Ave. N. Aaron Elkins is the creator of the modern forensic mystery. Free. Info: (206) 842-4162, www.krl.org. Happy Birthday, Hans Christian Andersen: April 2, 10-11:30 a.m., Bainbridge Library, 1270 Madison Ave. International Children’s Book Day. Hear stories from around the world performed by local storyteller Mahria Potter. Workshop in creating and sharing stories to follow. For families and children of all ages. Info: (206) 842-4162, www. krl.org. Books on Tap: April 3, 7:30-9 p.m., Treehouse Cafe, 4569 Lynwood Center Road, Bainbridge Island. Literary pub trivia. Info: www.krl.org. Afternoon Book Sale: April 4, 1-4 p.m., Bainbridge Library, 1270 Madison Ave. Proceeds benefit the library. Info: www. bifriends.org. Books Afloat: April 4, 3:50 p.m. BI to SEA; 4:40 p.m. SEA to BI ferry. Book Club Collection: learn how community book clubs can borrow a set of books to share among its members. Info: (206) 842-4162, www.krl.org. Author Jill Bandonsky: April 4, 7:30 p.m., Eagle Harbor Book Company, 157 Winslow Way E, Bainbridge Island. Creativity coach and consultant Jill Bandonsky will talk about her book “The Muse is In: An Owner’s Manual to Your Creativity.” Info: (206) 842-5332, (360) 692-2375, www.eagleharborbooks.com. Tracyton Community Library Book Sale: April 5-6, 9 a.m. - 5 p.m., 351 NW Tracy Ave., Bremerton. Fundraiser for our all volunteer supported independent library located in Tracyton. Author Dylan Tomine: April 6, 2-3 p.m., Poulsbo Library, 700 NE Lincoln Road. Author Dylan Tomine discusses his book “Closer to the Ground,” about four seasons of family foraging, cooking and eating from the woods and sea. Info: Sharon S. Lee, firstname.lastname@example.org, (360) 779-2915. Island Theatre Ten-Minute Play Festival: April 15 deadline. Send up to three original plays, each no more than 10 minutes in length. Guidelines at www. islandtheatre.org. Sixteen plays will be selected for performance at Bainbridge Performing Arts in August. Info: (206) 276-7732, email@example.com. Silverdale Writers’ Roundtable: Every Saturday, 9:30 a.m., Cafe Noir, 3261 NW Mount Vintage Way, No. 101, Silverdale. Looking for writers. Free. Info: Bob, (360) 830-4968.
MUSIC Great Singers: March 30, 2-4 p.m., Bainbridge Public Library, 1270 Madison Ave. N. Enzio
Pinza, basso. Commentary by Norm Hollingshead. Free. Info: (206) 842-4162, www.krl.org. Woody and The Longboards: March 30, 7:30 p.m., The Point Casino, 7989 NE Salish Lane, Kingston. Beach Boys tribute band. Tickets: $10 advance, $15/ day of show. For ages 21 and older. Payday Daddy: March 30, 9 p.m. to 1 a.m., Brother Don’s, 4200 Kitsap Way, Bremerton. Payday Daddy: April 6, 9 p.m. to 1 a.m., JR’s Hideaway, 22540 State Route 3, Belfair. Celtic Jam Sessions: Third Sunday, 2-5 p.m., Tizley’s Europub, 18928 Front St., Poulsbo. Listeners and players welcome. Bring favorite Cape Breton, Irish or Scottish tunes to share. The Ray Ohls Trio and Friends: Second and fourth Tuesdays, 7-10:30 p.m.; Fridays, 8-11 p.m., Brother Don’s Restaurant, 4200 Kitsap Way, Bremerton. Info: (360) 377-8442. Me and the Boys: Second Friday, 9 p.m., Tizley’s Europub, 18928 Front St., Poulsbo. Bluegrass, old and new. No cover charge.
THEATer “Master Class” auditions: March 30, 11 a.m. to 4 p.m., and April 1, 7:30-9:30 p.m., Jewel Box Theatre, 225 Iverson St., Poulsbo. Auditions first come, first served. Parts for three men and three women. Info: www.jewelboxtheatre.org. “Quilters: the Musical”: April 5-21, Port Gamble Theater, 4839 NE View Drive. Fridays, 7 p.m.; Saturdays and Sundays, 2 p.m. Tickets: $15 adults, $12 children and seniors. Available at www. portgambletheater.com, Mike’s Four Star BBQ. Info: (360) 9777135. The EDGE Improv: April 6, 7:30 p.m., Bainbridge Performing Arts, 200 Madison Ave. N. Ingeniously improvised evening of on-thespot comedy, all from audience suggestions. Tickets: $16 adults, $12 military, seniors, students, youth and teachers; www.bainbridgeperformingarts.org, (206) 842-8569 or in person. “BARK” BENEFIT PERFORMANCE: April 6, 8 p.m., Jewel Box Theatre, 225 NE Iverson Road, Poulsbo. Sponsored by Kingston Kiwanis, for the Feed the Kids summer food program. Tickets: $25, available at (360) 881-0667 and Columbia Bank in Kingston. “The Two Gentlemen of Verona”: Through April 7, Western Washington Center for the Arts, 521 Bay St., Port Orchard. Fridays and Saturdays, 7:30 p.m.; Sundays, 5 p.m.; April 7, 3 p.m. No show Easter Sunday. Tickets and info: www.wwca.us. “Bark! The Musical”: Through April 21, Jewel Box Theatre, 225 Iverson St., Poulsbo. Fridays and Saturdays, 8 p.m.; Sundays, 2 p.m. Tickets: $14-16; (360) 697-3183, firstname.lastname@example.org, www.brownpapertickets.com. Info: www.jewelboxpoulsbo.org.
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email! email@example.com call toll free! 1.800.388.2527 Office Hours: 8-5pm Monday to Friday Gig Harbor
20â€™X55â€™ DOUBLEWIDE in Gig Ha rb or Se nior Park. 2 bedroom, 2 bath, heat pump and woods t o ve , $ 2 5 , 0 0 0 . C a l l 253-853-6232 GIG HARBOR, Peacock Hill, 3 Bdrm 2 Bath Home on 1+ acre, $130,000. Realty West (360) 265-4685
real estate for sale - WA Real Estate for Sale Kitsap County
TA C O M A C L A S S I C , G r e a t 4 B d r m H o m e, F r e e L i s t 7 K i t s a p plus basement space C o u n t y H o m e s f r o m $130,000. Realty West $53,000 to $240,000. (360) 265-4685 M a n y w i t h Fa b u l o u s FHA Financing. Realty W e s t 3 6 0 - 8 9 5 - 9 0 2 6 Find what you need 24 hours a day. www.realtywest.com Po r t O r c h a r d B e a u t y Like New 5bdrm 2bath 2 S t o r y, 2 C a r G a r a g e 2008 Construction $240,000. Make Offer. F H A Te r m s 3 6 0 - 8 9 5 9026 Realty West 425766-7370
NORTH KITSAP REDUCED PRICE KINGSTON $329,500 NEW PRICE! West-facing terraced gardens w/ unbelievable view! The cottage has cathedral ceilings, skylights,oversized windows. 3BD Septic. Beach access close by. Jan Zufelt 360-297-0325 View at www.johnlscott.com/62144 NEW ON MARKET POULSBO $338,000 View home! Great room - open to view, upgraded kitchen, River Rock fireplace, huge wrap around deck - Priced below tax assessment. Pat Osler 360-779-8543 View at www.johnlscott.com/68798
CENTRAL KITSAP BREMERTON OPEN SAT 1-4 $130,000 3258 Herren Ave DD: From Hwy 303/Wheaton Way; West on Sylvan Way, Left on Solie Ave, Left on E 33rd St to home on Left. On corner of E 33rd St & Herren Ave. Joe Simon 360-265-2259 View at www.johnlscott.com/50118 OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK! $259,000 10618 Buccaneer Pl NW. DD: Silverdale Wy to Anderson Hill Rd, to Apex to Plat. Experience the Sterling Difference! Priced from $259,000. Agent on site! Silverdale Office 360-692-9777 View at www.johnlscott.com/60107 CENTRAL KITSAP $340,000 This fabulous view home w/master-on-themain,incl a 5-pc bath Main flr also has office, fam rm, formal lvng/dinrm & utility...so much more! Shelley Morritt 360-710-4372 View at www.johnlscott.com/18815
real estate for sale
BREMERTON BREMERTON $175,000 Turn key, low maintenance one story living w/3 bedrooms 2 baths thatâ€™s close to ferries, hospital, Bremerton, Olympic College, Lionâ€™s Field (park) and bases John David 360-509-0691 View at www.johnlscott.com/46172
SOUTH KITSAP PORT ORCHARD $33,000 Truly affordable living! 2BR/1.75BA manufactured home in park. Ramp to home, new porches, storage unit included, newer roof! Includes, refer, washer & dryer! Caron Williams 360-710-7374 View at www.johnlscott.com/29209 PORT ORCHARD $75,000 Investor special!! Stick built, single story with 3BR/1BA, spacious floor plan, forced air heat, partially fenced + carport. Convenient location. Bank Owned. JOHN L. SCOTT 360-876-7600 View at www.johnlscott.com/28245
LOTS AND LAND
KINGSTON $144,500 Level 8.74 acres close to Hwy 104. Septic design complete/turned into the County. 4BD septic+2BD guest cottage design. Power at road. Perfect commuter location. Jan Zufelt 360-297-0325 View at www.johnlscott.com/38044
SPECTACULAR HOME WITH VIEW $829,000 Immaculate 4 bdrm/2.75 bath home in a convenient island location. High end finishes, gorgeous granite, crown molding, rich hardwoods, millwork + gourmet appls. Eileen Black 206-780-3320 View at www.johnlscott.com/76716
PORT MADISON LOT $250,000 West facing lot in the wonderful community of Pt. Madison. Buyer may purchase water rights which include the shared dock and waterfront. Create your dream home! Eileen Black 206-780-3320 View at www.johnlscott.com/76682
NEW ON MARKET BAINBRIDGE $1,295,000 Great opportunity! 95ft of no-bank on the gold coast of Pleasant Beach. Includes a rustic 2 bdrm cabin that could be enjoyed until your dream house is built. Jane Woodward 360-779-8520 View at www.johnlscott.com/22882
JOHN L. SCOTT KITSAP COUNTY OFFICE LOCATIONS Bainbridge Island | Kevin Pearson, Managing Broker.............. (206) 842-5636 Kingston | Tom Heckly, Managing Broker.......................................... (360) 297-7500 Port Orchard | Jacqui Curtiss, Managing Broker .......................... (360) 876-7600 Poulsbo | Frank Wilson, Managing Broker ........................................ (360) 779-7555 Silverdale | Lee Avery, Managing Broker ............................... (360) 692-9777 John L. Scott Real Estate has 122 offices, some offices are independently owned and operated.
2 BR FSBO MOBILE In Lovely Cedar Glen Senior Park, #55. Upgraded mechanics. Needs some new carpet/cosmetics $17,500 p o s s i bl e l e s s fo r a quick sale. Please call 206-842-7775.
Real Estate for Sale Lots/Acreage
Real Estate for Sale Other Areas
Americaâ€™s Best Buy! 20 Acres-Only $99/mo! $0 Down, No Credit Checks, MONEY BACK G UA R A N T E E . O w n e r Financing. West Texas Beautiful Mountain Views! Free Color Brochure 1-800-755-8953 www.sunsetranchs.com COLFAX RIVERFRONT. 9 a c r e s wa s $ 7 5 , 0 0 0 now only $39,500. Lender Repo sale. Beautiful valley views, quiet county road with electric. Excellent financing provided. Call UTR 1-888326-9048.
4 BEDROOM, 2.5 bath home in Nor thtown Woods neighborhood. Walk to schools, near ferry. All appliances including washer/ dr yer. $2,100 month plus damage deposit. Includes yard care. Up to 2 pets okay. 206-819-6009 BAINBRIDGE ISLAND
166 AC OF PREMIER farm ground with custom 4,800 SF, 4 BR, 2.5 BA Home. Features heated shop, many ammenities, located in Eastern OR. $795,000. Please call Dennis today 541-5684585.
LIVE IN A Beautifully Appointed fully furnished one bedroom carriage house suite. Located on an immaculately maintained garden estate bordering the Bloedel Reserve on Bainbridge Island! Unique ar tistic features and glass ar t make this spot one of a kind! Perfect for an individual who appreciates b e a u t y & t h e p e r fe c t hideaway. Available now at $1,160 per month including utilities. Contact Jodi at 206-842-8362 POULSBO
Puget Sound Country Beach Front Hideaway Marysville area. Incredible View of Olympics & Islands. One Acre with fruit trees & veg. garden. 2-1 BD Cabins with river rock fireplaces. 136 Ft of Beachfront Peaceful/Magical $369,000. Terry
20â€™X50â€™ DOUBLEWIDE in Gig Ha rb or Se nior Park. 2 bedroom, 1 bath, propane stove, $19,000. Call 253-853-6232 Gig Harbor
2 B E D RO O M , 1 b a t h 360-659-0580 Singewide in Gig Harbor Senior Park. Good condition. $9,000. Call 253- Get the ball rolling... Call 800-388-2527 today. 853-6232
real estate for rent - WA Real Estate for Rent Kitsap County BAINBRIDGE ISLAND
FINCH PLACE APTS 215 Finch Place SW Taking applications for waiting list for 1 bedroom units. 62+, handicap or disablility eligible. Income limits apply. 206-842-0724 TDD: 711
Affordable Luxury at Turtle Cove Disneyâ€™s homes promise you superb quality, from the framing to the fine finishes. Turtle Cove is a neighborhood of homes in Port Orchard offering a lifestyle of affordable luxury and urban sophistication. There are 3 home styles available in Turtle Cove, and most likely one of them will work for your lifestyle. Disneyâ€™s Park Shore Marketing Team will have them open for you to view on Friday 3/29 from 4PM to 6PM and on Saturday 3/30 from 11AM to 4PM. Sign in at and tour 4301 Harris (the red house), then walk through the other 2 finished homes. Guess what else... thereâ€™ll be a Easter Egg Hunt in Turtle Cove on Saturday during the hours weâ€™re open.
FR OPE I-S N AT
Shiree Burbank 360-471-6594
BEAUTIFUL VIEW from updated 1 bedroom farm house. No smoking. No pets. Water included. $850 per month plus deposit. 360-779-3677.
COUNTRY SETTING 2 BR, 1 BA duplex with back patio. Quiet area with easy commute to Bangor & town! Water & garbage included. No pets. $700/ month. $450 deposit. 6 month to year lease. Call 360-2711521 or 360-697-3336.
Find what you need 24 hours a day. SUQUAMISH
2 BR, 1 BA DUPLEX w i t h c ove r e d p a r k i n g and some storage. Water and sewer paid. $750/ Month plus electric. $450 damage deIN TOWN View Home. 3 posit. Call Daphne at bedroom, 1.25 bath, gas 360-286-4634 or Don at heat, air conditioning, 206-255-1014. deck, garage. Available May 1st. $1500 month. Get the ball rolling... Call 800-388-2527 today. 360-697-7985
QUAIL HOLLOW & OLYMPIC TOWNHOMES Spacious 1, 2, 3 bedroom apartments from $699 2 & 5 bedroom townhomes from $995 UNDER NEW MANAGEMENT! Love your lifestyle and enjoy all of these amenities: *OEPPSIFBUFEQPPMIPUUVCt##BMMDPVSUQMBZHSPVOE 'JUOFTTDFOUFSt$BCBOBXJUI8J'Jt'VMMTJ[FBQQMJBODFT &YUSBTUPSBHFSPPNt$PWFSFEQBSLJOHt(BSBHFTBWBJMBCMFtNPSF
REDUCED RENT! MOVE-IN SPECIALS! MILITARY DISCOUNTS!
Wendy Crenshaw 360-271-6743
SMALL 2 BR MOBILE Washer, dryer, carport, storage and small deck. Water and garbage included. $650/ month + security deposit and references required. 360697-6172.
Real Estate for Sale Pierce County
Call now for Free List! HUD-owned Pierce C o u n t y, 1 8 H o m e s $30,000-$218,000. 800599-7741; 206-6503908; 253-655-7327 R E A LT Y W E S T, t h e HUD Experts! www.realtywest.com
Contact us today! (800)956-0624
Jim Kinas 360-710-8610
1SPGFTTJPOBMMZNBOBHFECZ $JSSVT"TTFU.BOBHFNFOU *OD
page 10 kitsapweek Friday, March 29, 2013 Apartments for Rent Kitsap County
2 bds start @ $665/mo 3 bds: $840 WE PAY W/S/G All Single level 4 plexes
W/D hookup - laundry facilities. On 27 well maintained acres. Walk to busline, shopping. Cross street to schools, library, more. Military Welcome.Small pets
Apartments for Rent Kitsap County
Apartments for Rent Kitsap County
Near Faye Bainbridge Park. 1 Bedroom. Large living room w/fireplace. Off street parking. Quiet area.$625mo + Electricity. First, last, security deposit. N/S, Pets negotiable.
821 NE High School Rd Bainbridge Isl., 98110
Phone: 206-842-1280 TDD: 1-800-735-2900 USDA Rural Development Subsidized Apt Homes May Be Available At This Time. Income Restrictions Apply USDA Rural Development is an Equal Opportunity Lender, Provider, and Employer. Complaints of Discrimination Should Be Sent To:
USDA Director, Office of Civil Rights, Washington, D.C. 20250-9410
Viewcrest Villages 360-377-7661
Professionally Managed by
Income restrictions apply
*ask for details
550 Madison Ave Apartments Now Accepting Applications for Wait List
1 & 2 BR, 1 BA Apts Income Limits Apply
206-842-8144 BAINBRIDGE ISLAND
Rhododendron Apts 235 High School Road Taking Applications for waiting list for 1 & 2 BR units. Handicap and disablitiy eligible, rent 30% of income. Income limits apply
206-842-8144 TDD: 711
NOW RENTING 2 bedroom apar tment. Must income qualify. Call Winton Woods II for more info. 360-779-3763
Daylight Basement Apt
ISLAND TERRACE APARTMENTS
$150 OFF!! 1-2 BEDROOMS
No pets. Credit check. Valley View Apt.
1 BR Available Immediately! No Wait List! $620 mo, utils incl. Income limits apply. Must be 62+ and/or disabled. Small pets welcome!
200 High School Rd NE 206-842-5482 TDD: 711
LARGE, DELUXE Furnished Executive Style 1 bedroom apar tment in Country Mansion. Utilities Paid. $1000 $1200 month. 360-7794927 BREMERTON
S U N S E T A P T S, E a s t Bremerton, Fairgrounds Road. 2 bedroom, 2 bath. Washer, dryer, fireplace. Covered parking. $810 per month. 360308-0443
ClassiďŹ eds. Weâ€™ve got you covered. 800-388-2527
Virginia Villa Apartments
Very Nice 1 or 2 BR. Short Waiting List! Rent Is $585 or $685/Mo Income Limits Apply
HRB â€“ Housing Non-Profit
WINDSONG APTS 19880 3rd Ave NW
TDD: 711 firstname.lastname@example.org
Call Penny Lamping
Ad-West Realty Services, Inc
Need Assistance Finding Affordable Housing in Kitsap Cty? Free Info & Referrals w/ HomeShare/HomeFinder Program
An Equal Opportunity Provider
Apartments for Rent Kitsap County
19581 1st Ave NE Very Nice 1 or 2 BR Apt Avail. Short Waiting List. Rent Is $474 to $559/mo respectively. Must Qualify As An Elderly/ Disabled Household. Income Limits Apply
360-779-6939 TDD: 711
FJORD VISTA II 19581 1st Ave NE Very Nice 2 or 3 BR Apt. Rent Is Based On 30% Of Income. Income Limits Apply 360-779-6939 TDD: 711
WA Misc. Rentals Parking/RV Spaces
RV S PAC E i n a 5 5 + park. East Bremer ton. Background and credit check required. Safe & secure. (360)415-0052
&INDĂĽITĂĽFASTĂĽANDĂĽEASY WWWNW ADSCOM WA Misc. Rentals Want to Share Bainbridge - Winslow
LOOKING FOR ROOMMATE for my 2 BR, 2 BA, 1150 sqft apt. in SHELTON Winslow, Bainbridge Is. Saratoga Springs Apts 10 min walk from ferry. Private bedroom & bath, 1100 N. 12th Street Closet, Balcony/patio, Rents start at $575/mo D / W, F i r e p l a c e, W / D, including Water, Sewer, High speed Internet, Garbage & Electric. Telephone hookup. FitA No Smoking Community ness center, Covered Elderly and/or Disabled Parking, Pool, Storage, Income Limits Apply Pets allowed (I have a (360)427-7033 cat). 3rd floor with a nice or TDD 711 view. Located on bus Apartments for Rent l i n e a n d wa l k i n g d i s tance to Dining, Coffee Pierce County shops, Downtown. FePURDY male roommate prefe r r e d . P r o fe s s i o n a l , Age: 30-50, Non-smoking. $700 month includes ever ything. Utilities included: Gas, Wa t e r, Tr a s h p i ck u p. $350 deposit. Please s 1- 2 BRâ€™ STARTING AT email me at: $550 in the convenient petronellajohanna@ Westwynd Apartments! gmail.com Furnished & Unfurnished Cable TV & parking incl. C o m e h o m e t o d ay ! ! ! Advertise your service 800-388-2527 or nw-ads.com 253-857-4047. www.nw-ads.com Apartments for Rent Mason County
Commercial Rentals Office/Commercial BAINBRIDGE ISLAND
2400 SF COMMERCIAL office space. Light bright open sunny! Desirable Island Center location! $.95 per foot per month. More details call Jim 206-842-4552 or email email@example.com
OFFICE & WAREHOUSE SPACE FOR RENT Twelve Trees Business Park
Varying sizes and configurations available. North Poulsbo area. Call Mark, Crista or Christine at: 360-779-7266 POULSBO
Beautiful Waterfront Office Space 360-779-7762 360-509-0178 &INDĂĽIT ĂĽ"UYĂĽIT ĂĽ3ELLĂĽIT NW ADSCOM
WA Misc. Rentals Duplexes/Multiplexes
real estate rentals
CASH NOW for Good Notes, Top Dollar from P r i va t e i nve s t o r. Ye s, Bajillions Available for quality Contracts, Mortgages, Annuities, Inheritance. Receiving Payments? Call Skip Foss 1-800-637-3677
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Weâ€™ll leave the site on for you.
Poulsbo Duplex. Newly remodeled. 2 Bedroom, 1 bath, garage, radiant heat, fireplace. All appliances! $900mo + Deposit. 360-377-574 360473-6677
Money to Loan/Borrow
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ADOPT: A Beautiful Home, Laughter, Love General Financial Ar t, Music, Many Opportunities wait for 1st CREDIT CARD DEBT? baby. Expenses paid. Discover a new way to Astrid 1-800-844-1670 eliminate credit card d e b t f a s t . M i n i m u m Advertise your service $8750 in debt required. 800-388-2527 or nw-ads.com Free infor mation. Call 24hr recorded message: ADOPTION: Active Executive & Future Stay1-801-642-4747 Home mom, UncondiCREDIT CARD DEBT? tional LOVE awaits miraLEGALLY HAVE IT RE- cle 1st baby. Expenses MOVED! Need a Mini- paid. 1-888-919-1604. mum $7,000 in debt to Steve & Norma qualify. Utilize Consumer P r o t e c t i o n A t t o r n ey s. ADOPTION- A loving alC a l l n o w 1 - 8 6 6 - 6 5 2 - ternative to unplanned pregnancy. You chose 7630 for help. the family for your child. Receive pictures/info of Discover the â€œSuccess waiting/approved coua n d M o n ey M a k i n g ples. Living expense asSecretsâ€? THEY donâ€™t s i s t a n c e . 1 - 8 6 6 - 2 3 6 w a n t y o u t o k n o w 7638 a b o u t . To g e t yo u r FREE â€œMoney Making Advertise your product Secretsâ€? CD please or service nationwide or by region in up to 12 milcall 206-745-2135 gin lion households in North E ve r C o n s i d e r a R e - Americaâ€™s best suburbs! ve r s e M o r t g a g e ? A t Place your classified ad least 62 years old? Stay in over 815 suburban in your home & increase newspapers just like this cash flow! Safe & Effec- one. Call Classified Avetive! Call Now for your nue at 888-486-2466 or FREE DVD! Call Now go to www.classifiedave866-967-9407 nue.net
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Legal Notices IF YOU USED the Mirena IUD between INVITATION TO BID 2001-present and suffered perforation or em- KITSAP COUNTY ROAD bedment in the uterus PROJECT No. 3646 requiring surgical removMIAMI BEACH ROAD al, or had a child born NW with bir th defects you SEABECK CREEK may be entitled to compensation. Call Johnson BRIDGE REPLACEMENT Law and speak with feAT MILE POST 0.11 m a l e s t a f f m e m b e r s . BID OPENING: DATE: 800-250-8975
APRIL 16. 2013 TIME: 10:00 AM Sealed bids for the project designated above will be received by Kitsap County Department of Public Works before the time and date indicated above, at which 3ELLĂĽITĂĽFORĂĽFREEĂĽINĂĽTHEĂĽ&,%! time they will be opened THEFLEA SOUNDPUBLISHINGCOM and publicly read aloud.
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Bids will be received at the third floor Reception Desk, Kitsap County Department of Public Works Building, 507 Austin Avenue, Port Orchard, Washington. Instructions for the deliver y of bids are contained in the Special Provisions for this project. Prospective bidders are hereby notified that they are solely responsible for ensuring timely delivery of their bid to the place of bid opening. All bid proposals shall be accompanied by a bid proposal deposit in cash, certified check, cashierâ€™s check, made payable to Kitsap County Department of Public Works, or surety bond in an amount equal to five percent (5%) of the amount of such bid proposal. Should the successful bidder fail to enter into such contract and furnish satisfactory performance bond within the time stated in the Special Provisions, the bid proposal deposit shall be forfeited to Kitsap County Department of Public Works. Each proposal or bid shall be completely sealed in a separate envelope, properly addressed as stated above, with the name and address of the bidder and the name of the project plainly written on the outside of the envelope. A complete bid proposal shall include the following: (1) Proposal Form (2) Bid Bond (3) Bidder Responsibility Statement (4) Non-Collusion Affidavit
All of the above items must be complete in all respects, including signatures (notarized where required). Bidder shall acknowledge receipt of all addendums in the spaces provided. The successful bidder will be required to submit a photocopy of their current Washington State Contractors Registration. Failure to include all items may be cause for the bid to be considered irregular and thereby rejected. Bids or proposals received after the time set for the opening of bids will not be considered. Bidders are notified that all bids are likely to be rejected if the lowest responsible bid received exceeds the Engineerâ€™s estimate by an unreasonable amount. Kitsap County reserves the right to award the bid in a manner and on a basis which will best serve the County, taking into consideration the Bidder Responsibility Statement included with the bids and the requirements of the APWA/WSDOT Standard Specifications and the Contract Provisions. The award of the contract, if made, shall be made to the responsible bidder submitting the lowest responsive bid, based upon the total sum of the extension of unit prices for the bid items. The Plans and Contract Provisions for the proposed work may be obtained from the Kitsap County Department of Public Works at 614 Division Street, M.S. 26, Port Orchard, Washington 98366-4699, telephone 360.337.5777, for a non-refundable fee
of $35.00 for each set plus $5.00 to cover postage and handling if mailing is requested. Plans and Contract Provisions will not be sent until the fee is received. Informational copies of maps, plans and specifications are on file in the office of the County Engineer, Kitsap County Department of Public Wo r k s B u i l d i n g 5 0 7 Austin Avenue, Port Orchard, Washington or on the internet at the Kitsap County web site l o c a t e d a t http://www.kitsapg o v. c o m / p w / r o a d bids.htm. DESCRIPTION OF WORK This contract provides for improvement of Miami Beach Road NW with the replacement of the bridge over Seabeck Creek in the Seabeck vicinity of western Kitsap County. The work proposed consists of Preparation, Grading, Drainage, Storm Sewer, Surfacing, HMA Pavement, Bridge Structure, Erosion Control and Planting, Traffic Safety and Control and related work. All work shall be in accordance with the plans, specifications, special provisions and other contract documents as administered by the Kitsap County Public Works Department. ENGINEERâ€™S ESTIMATE AND MAJOR ITEMS OF WORK
This project is estimated to be in the $950,000.00 to $975,000.00 range and consists of 66 items of work. Major items include the following: Lump Sum Mobilization; Lump Sum Clearing and Grubbing; Lump Sum Removal of Structure and Obstruction; Lump Sum Removing Existing Bridge; 1,250 S.Y. Removing Asphalt Concrete Pavement; 850 C.Y. Embankment Compaction; 1,100 Ton Special Borrow Including Haul; 250 C.Y. Ditch Excavation Including Haul; 560 C.Y. Channel Excavation Including Haul; 300 Ton Heavy Loose R i p r a p ; 2 0 0 To n Streambed Sediment; 2 4 5 To n S t r e a m b e d Cobbles; 430 Each Streambed Boulders; 30 Each Habitat Boulders; 32 L.F. Corrugated Polyethylene Storm Sewer Pipe 12 Inch Diameter; 160 L.F. Class IV Reinforced Concrete Culvert Pipe 12 inch Diameter; 1 Each Catch Basin Type 1; 1 Each Catch Basin Type 2 - 48 Inch Diameter; Lump Sum Temporary Stream Flow Bypass System; 108 C.Y. Structure Excavation Class A Including Haul; Lump Sum Shoring or Extra Excavation Class A; 400 L.F. Furnishing Concrete Piling; 8 Each Driving Concrete Piling; 4,800 LB Steel Reinforcing Bar for Pile Cap; 3,200 LB Steel Reinforcing Bar for Wing Wall; 24 C.Y. Concrete Class 4000 for Pile Cap; 11
C . Y. C o n c r e t e C l a s s 4000 for Wing Wall; Lump Sum Superstructure Seabeck Creek B r i d g e ; 8 0 0 To n Crushed Surfacing Base C o u r s e ; 3 0 0 To n Crushed Surfacing Top Course; 275 Ton HMA Class Â˝ Inch PG 64-22; 2 5 To n C o m m e r c i a l HMA for Approach; Various Seeding and Planting items; Lump Sum Erosion / Water Pollution Control; 4 Each Beam Guardrail NonFlared Terminal; 4 Each Beam Guardrail Transition Section Type 1; 65 L.F. Extruded Curb Type 5; 1,500 L.F. Paint Line; Lump Sum Project Temporary Traffic Control; 850 S.F. Rock Wall; 13 Each Riprap Dispersion Pad; 560 S.Y. Construction Geotextile for Separation; 7 Each Large Woody Debris; 1,500 S.Y. Coir Erosion Control Blanket; Lump Sum P o r t a b l e Te m p o r a r y Traffic Control Signal; Lump Sum Utility Conduit; and other related items. NOTICE TO ALL PLAN HOLDERS: The office of the Kitsap County Engineer who will show this project to prospective bidders is located at the Kitsap County Department of Public Works, 507 Austin Avenue, Port Orchard, Washington. Prospective bidders are requested to call Dick D a d i s m a n a t 360.337.5777 in advance to set up an appointment to view the
1628 Minor Ct NE, Poulsbo $249,000 FRI - SAT 12-4 Now introducing our newest home, The Dahlia Model, in Chateau Ridge. This one level, 2 bedroom 2 bath has all the charm and character you could want in a home. In addition to this floor plan, several uniquely designed plans and pricing available to individually fit & meet the needs of each lot. Each floor plan featuring its own unique qualities, such as Craftsman style construction, ramblers, two-stories, open living concepts, main floor masters & ample storage space. Karen Bazar, John L Scott Real Estate, Poulsbo, 360-981-0098 or email firstname.lastname@example.org
15465 Elwha Terrace NE, Keyport $339,000 SAT-SUN 1-4. 4 Bedroom, 2.25 Bath home. Ferguson & Coleâ€™s New Home Construction. Builder Rep: Ken West, 360-990-2444 or Brian Cole 360-434-2104.
19362 Willet Lane NE, Poulsbo $259,000 FRI - SAT 12-4 Now showing our newest model home, The Dahlia, in Poulsbo Place II! Adorable 1 level, 2 bedroom, 2 bath Craftsman style home sparks charm. These 1 level homes sell fast so donâ€™t wait. Other uniquely designed plans and pricing available to individually fit & meet the needs of each lot. Each plan featuring its own unique qualities such as main floor masters and open living concepts with that Little Norway Poulsbo Place appeal. Karen Bazar, John L Scott Real Estate, Poulsbo, 360-981-0098 or email email@example.com
SOUTH KITSAP 4301 Harris Rd, Turtle Cove Low 300â€™s Fri 4-6 and Sat 11-4 Affordable Luxury at Turtle Cove! Disneyâ€™s homes promise you superb quality, from the framing to the fine finishes. Turtle Cove is a neighborhood of homes in Port Orchard offering a lifestyle of affordable luxury and urban sophistication. There are 3 home styles available in Turtle Cove, and most likely one of them will work for your lifestyle. Disneyâ€™s Park Shore Marketing Team will have them open for you to view. Sign in at and tour 4301 Harris (the red house), then walk through the other 2 finished homes. Guess what else... thereâ€™ll be a Easter Egg Hunt in Turtle Cove on Saturday during the hours weâ€™re open. Wendy Crenshaw 360-271-6743. Shiree Burbank 360-471-6594. Jim Kinas 360-710-8610
Call one of your Sound Publishing newspapers to submit your Open House Listing:
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project. KITSAP COUNTY BOARD OF COMMISSIONERS Date of first publication: 03/22/13 Date of last publication: 03/29/13 PW755606 IN THE SUPERIOR COURT OF WASHINGTON FOR KITTITAS COUNTY PRESTWICK PROPERTY HOLDINGS, LLC, a Maryland limited liability company, Plaintiff, vs. THE ALPS CREDIT UNION, a Swedish entity; and ACU TRUST, Defendants NO. 11-2-00013-6 JUDGMENT NO 11-9-00793-4 SHERIFFâ€™S PUBLIC NOTICE OF SALE OF REAL PROPERTY TO: The Alps Credit Union, a Swedish entity, and ACU Trust J u d g ment Debtor(s) The Superior Court of Kittitas County has directed the undersigned Sheriff of Kitsap County to sell the property described below to satisfy a judgment in the above-entitled action. If developed the property address is: Undeveloped; not applicable.
Continued on next page.....
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page 12 kitsapweek Friday, March 29, 2013 Legal Notices
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RESULTANT PARCEL B O F B O U N D A RY L I N E ADJUSTMENT RECORDED UNDER AUDITORâ€™S FILE NO. 200902240008, RECORDS OF KITSAP C O U N T Y, WA S H I N G TON, DESCRIBED AS FOLLOWS: LOT 7, BLOCK B, EXCEPT THE WEST 10 FEET THEREOF, PLAT OF BURLEY, PER PLAT RECORDED IN VOLUME 4, PAGE 14 OF PLATS; EXCEPT THE SOUTH 200.00 FEET THEREOF; TOGETHER WITH THE SOUTH HALF O F T H E N O RT H E A S T QUARTER OF THE SOUTHWEST QUARTER, SECTION 1, TOWNSHIP 22 NORTH, RANGE 1 EAST, W.M., I N K I T S A P C O U N T Y, WASHINGTON; EXCEPT THAT PORTION CONVEYED UNDER AUDITORâ€™S FILE NO. 613870 FOR STATE HIGHWAY SR 16; EXCEPT OLYMPIC DRIVE SE; EXCEPT THAT PORTION CONVEYED TO KITSAP COUNTY UNDER AUDITORâ€™S FILE NO. 716945, BEING SOUTH 30 FEET, LYING EAST OF OLYMPIC DRIVE SE; AND EXCEPT THE NORTH 30 FEET OF THE EAST 60 FEET THEREOF; ALSO EXCEPT THAT PORTION FOR SR
RESULTANT PARCEL C O F B O U N D A RY L I N E ADJUSTMENT RECORDED UNDER AUDITORâ€™S FILE NO. 200902240008, RECORDS OF KITSAP C O U N T Y, WA S H I N G TON, DESCRIBED AS FOLLOWS: THE SOUTH 200.00 FEET OF LOT 7, BLOCK B, PER PLAT OF BURLEY RECORDED IN VOLUME 4, PAGE 14 OF PLATS; EXCEPT THE WEST 10 FEET THEREOF; TOGETHER WITH THE SOUTH 200.00 FEET OF THE SOUTH HALF OF THE NORTHEAST QUARTER OF THE SOUTHWEST QUARTER, SECTION 1, TOWNSHIP 22 NORTH, RANGE 1 EAST, W.M., I N K I T S A P C O U N T Y, WASHINGTON; EXCEPT THAT PORTION CONVEYED UNDER AUDITORâ€™S FILE NO. 613870 FOR STATE HIGHWAY SR 16; EXCEPT OLYMPIC DRIVE SE; EXCEPT THAT PORTION CONVEYED TO KITSAP COUNTY UNDER AUDITORâ€™S FILE NO. 716945, BEING SOUTH 30 FEET, LYING EAST OF OLYMPIC DRIVE SE; AND EXCEPT THE NORTH 30 FEET OF THE EAST 60 FEET THEREOF; ALSO EXCEPT THAT Assessorâ€™s Property Tax PORTION F Parcel or Account N u m b e r : Assessorâ€™s Property Tax 4859-002-007-0102 Parcel or Account N u m b e r : RESULTANT PARCEL A 4859-002-007-0201
O F B O U N D A RY L I N E ADJUSTMENT RECORDED UNDER AUDITORâ€™S FILE NO. 200902240008, RECORDS OF KITSAP C O U N T Y, WA S H I N G TON, DESCRIBED AS FOLLOWS: LOT 6, B L O C K B , P L AT O F BURLEY, PER PLAT RECORDED IN VOLUME 4, PAGE 14 OF PLATS; EXCEPT THE WEST 10 FEET THEREOF; TOGETHER WITH THE NORTH 218.65 FEET OF THE SOUTH HALF OF THE NORTHEAST QUARTER OF THE SOUTHWEST QUARTER, SECTION 1, TOWNSHIP 22 NORTH, RANGE 1 EAST, W.M., I N K I T S A P C O U N T Y, WASHINGTON; EXCEPT THAT PORTION CONVEYED UNDER AUDITORâ€™S FILE NO. 613870 FOR STATE HIGHWAY SR 16; EXCEPT OLYMPIC DRIVE SE; EXCEPT THAT PORTION CONVEYED TO KITSAP COUNTY UNDER AUDITORâ€™S FILE NO. 716945, BEING SOUTH 30 FEET, LYING EAST OF OLYMPIC DRIVE SE; AND EXCEPT THE NORTH 30 FEET OF THE EAST 60 FEET THEREOF; ALSO EXCEPT THAT PORTION FOR SR 16, PER AUDIT
THE NORTHEAST QUARTER OF THE SOUTHEAST QUARTER OF THE NORTHWEST QUARTER, SECTION 6, TOWNSHIP 22 NORTH, RANGE 2 EAST OF THE W. M . ; S U B J E C T T O AND TOGETHER WITH A NON-EXCLUSIVE 20 FOOT EASEMENT FOR ROADWAY ALONG THE NORTHERLY LINE AND THE SOUTHERLY LINE OF THE SOUTHEAST QUARTER OF THE N O RT H W E S T Q U A R TER, SECTION 6, TOWNSHIP 22 NORTH, RANGE 2 EAST, W.M.; ALSO THE WEST 20 FEET OF THE EAST HALF OF THE SOUTHEAST QUARTER OF THE NORTHWEST QUARTER AND THE EAST 20 FEET OF THE WEST HALF OF THE SOUTHEAST QUARTER OF THE N O RT H W E S T Q U A R TER, ALL IN SECTION 6, TOWNSHIP 22 NORTH, RANGE 2 EAST, W.M., I N K I T S A P C O U N T Y, WASHINGTON.
OF THE SOUTHWEST QUARTER, SECTION 1, TOWNSHIP 22 NORTH, RANGE 1 EAST, W.M., I N K I T S A P C O U N T Y, WASHINGTON, LYING W E S T O F O LY M P I C DRIVE SE; EXCEPT THAT PORTION CONVEYED TO STATE OF WASHINGTON UNDER AUDITORâ€™S FILE NO. 6 1 3 8 7 0 F O R S TAT E HIGHWAY SR 16; EXCEPT THAT PORTION LYING EAST OF SR 16; EXCEPT THE NORTH 60 FEET THEREOF; ALL S I T U AT E I N K I T S A P C O U N T Y, WA S H I N G TON; SUBJECT TO AND TOGETHER WITH AN ACCESS AND UTILITY EASEMENT AS PER AUDITORâ€™S FILE NO. 200902240007 AND AUDITORâ€™S FILE NO. 200902240008.
amount, contact the Kitsap County Sheriffâ€™s Office at the address stated below: STEVE BOYER, SHERIFF
Assessorâ€™s Property Tax Parcel or Account N u m b e r : 4859-002-006-0202 THE SOUTH HALF OF THE NORTH HALF OF
By: David White Chief of Investigations and Support Services Kitsap County Sheriffâ€™s Office 614 Division Street Port Orchard, WA 98366-4688 Phone: 360-337-7104 Attorney for Plaintiff: Brian A. Walker
Port of Bremerton Senior Accountant The Port of Bremerton, Bremerton, Washington, is inviting qualified candidates to apply for the position of Senior Accountant; a multi-faceted d e p a r t m e n t l eve l a c counting and administration position. Candidate m u s t b e a C PA a n d must be bondable.
Duties of this professional position include Ogden, Murphy, Wal- m o n t h l y a c c o u n t i n g functions, financial relace, PLLC 1 Fifth Street, Suite 200 porting, budgeting, HR and benefit administraP.O. Box 1606 tion and direct superviWenatchee, WA 98807 sion of accounting staff.
Full job announcement, Date of first publication: application, and job description are available at 03/08/2013 www.portofbremerton.org Date of last publicatioin: or at the Port of BremerAssessorâ€™s Property Tax 03/29/2013 ton administrative office P a r c e l o r A c c o u n t PW751563 located at the Bremerton National Airport. N u m b e r :
The sale of the above described property is to Assessorâ€™s Property Tax take place: P a r c e l o r A c c o u n t Time: 10:00 am N u m b e r : 062202-2-071-2002 Date: Friday, April 26, 2013 RESULTANT PARCEL D Place: Main Entrance, O F B O U N D A RY L I N E Kitsap County CourtA D J U S T M E N T R E - house 614 Division CORDED UNDER AUDI- Street, Port Orchard, T O R â€™ S F I L E N O . WA 2 0 0 9 0 2 2 4 0 0 0 8 , The judgment debtor RECORDS OF KITSAP can avoid the sale by C O U N T Y, WA S H I N G - paying the judgment TON, DESCRIBED AS a m o u n t o f $ 2 , FOLLOWS: THE NORTH 415,273.92, together 9 . 9 7 A C R E S O F T H E with interest, costs and SOUTHEAST QUARTER fees, before the sale date. For the exact
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jobs Whether youâ€™re buying or selling, the ClassiďŹ eds has it all. From automobiles and employment to real estate and household goods, youâ€™ll ďŹ nd everything you need 24 hours a day at www.nw-ads.com.
2EACHĂĽTHOUSANDSĂĽOFĂĽ READERSĂĽWITHĂĽONEĂĽCALLĂĽ ĂĽ Employment General
Carriers The North Kitsap Herald has openings for Carrier Routes. No collecting, no selling. Friday mornings. If interested call Christy 360-779-4464
Find your perfect pet in the ClassiďŹ eds. www.nw-ads.com
INCOME OPPORTUNITY! The Bainbridge Island Review newspaper seeking quality motor route carriers. Thursday night delivery. No collections. Must be at least 18 years of age. Reliable people with reliable vehicle please call Brian. 206-842-6613 2EACHĂĽTHOUSANDSĂĽOFĂĽ READERSĂĽWITHĂĽONEĂĽCALLĂĽ ĂĽ
We are community & daily newspapers in these Western Washington Locations: t,JOH$PVOUZ t,JUTBQ$PVOUZ t$MBMMBN$PVOUZ t+FĂ˛FSTPO$PVOUZ t0LBOPHBO$PVOUZ t1JFSDF$PVOUZ t*TMBOE$PVOUZ t4BO+VBO$PVOUZ t4OPIPNJTI$PVOUZ t8IBUDPN$PVOUZ 4PVOE1VCMJTIJOHJTBO&RVBM0QQPSUVOJUZ &NQMPZFS &0& BOETUSPOHMZTVQQPSUTEJWFSTJUZ JOUIFXPSLQMBDF8FPĂ˛FSBHSFBUXPSL FOWJSPONFOUXJUIPQQPSUVOJUZGPSBEWBODFNFOU BMPOHXJUIBDPNQFUJUJWFCFOFĂśUTQBDLBHF JODMVEJOHIFBMUIJOTVSBODF QBJEUJNFPĂ˛ WBDBUJPO TJDL BOEIPMJEBZT BOEL
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Find what youâ€™re looking for in the Classifieds online.
Friday, March 29, 2013 kitsapweek page 13 Employment General
Replacement of Stage Rigging Equipment â€“ North Kitsap Auditorium
Provide materials and labor to remove the 36 year old stage rigging equipment and replace it with moder n like-kind stage rigging equipment. Equipment to be replaced include pulleys, cable and fittings select battens, rope locks, arbors, locking rail and main curtain track. Also included new stage curtains main, 2 borders, 6 legs, mid & rear traveler.
All Positions available for FOH and BOH!
Are you tired of working nights and on weekends? Do you love to sell? Are you ready for an exciting career in advertising? Sound Publishing, Inc. is seeking an experienced Part Time Inside Sales Consultant. Position will be based out of our Poulsbo office. We are looking for candidates who are assertive, goaldriven, and who possess strong interpersonal skillsâ€”both written and verbal. Ideal candidates will need to have an exceptional sales background with, strong customer service and phone solicitation skills; print media experience is a definite plus. Must be able to work independently and as part of a team. If you thrive on calling on new, active or inactive accounts; are self-motivated, well organized, and want to join a professional, highly energized sales team, we want to hear from you. Compensation includes a base wage plus commission, paid vacation, sick leave and holidays. EOE
To contact for specifications and submit bids to: NKSD Facilities, 1365 Finn Hill Rd. NW, Poulsbo, WA. 98370 or call 360-394-2903 &INDĂĽ)TĂĽ"UYĂĽ)TĂĽ3ELLĂĽ)T ,OOKINGĂĽFORĂĽTHEĂĽRIDE OFĂĽYOURĂĽLIFE WWWNW ADSCOM ĂĽHOURSĂĽAĂĽDAY Employment Marketing
MARKETING REPRESENTATIVE Kitsap County Are you good at organization and customer service? Do you enjoy wor king with people? This position requires both telephone and in p e r s o n s a l e s. I f yo u have a dynamic personality and enjoy working with people then this is t h e p e r fe c t p o s i t i o n . Salary plus commission. Please send resume to email@example.com or mail to: HR/MRNK, Sound Publishing, Inc., 19351 8th Ave NE, Suite 106, Poulsbo, WA 98370
For The Beach House at Pleasant Beach!!!
Opening a brand new upscale American Regional restaurant on South Bainbridge Isl. Seeking employees with experience, open availability, positive attitudes, eagerness to work and reliability. Please respond with resume, the position youâ€™re applying for and a detailed account of your availability. matt@beachhouse atpleasantbeach.com firstname.lastname@example.org
Thank you very much and we look forward to hearing from you! Employment Transportation/Drivers
DRIVER -- Daily or Weekly Pay., $0.01 increase per mile after 6 and 12 months. $0.03 Quar terly Bonus. Requires 3 months recent experience. 800-414-9569 www.driveknight.com
WE VALUE our drivers as mour most Important A s s e t t ! Yo u m a ke u s s u c c e s s f u l ! To p Pay / Benefits Package! CDLA Required. Join our team Now! 1-888-414-4467. www.gohaney.com
EDITOR We have an immediate opening for Editor of the Vashon Island Beachcomber community newspapers with offices located on Vashon Island, Washington. This is not an entry-level position. Requires a hands-on leader with a minimum of three years newspaper experience including writing, editing, pagination, photography, and InDesign skills. The successful candidate: â€˘ Has a demonstrated interest in local political and cultural affairs. â€˘ Possesses excellent writing and verbal skills, and can provide representative clips from one o r m o r e p r o fe s s i o n a l publications. â€˘ Has experience editing reportersâ€™ copy and submitted materials for content and style. â€˘ Is proficient in designing and building pages with Adobe InDesign or Quark Express. â€˘ Is experienced managing a Forum page, writing cogent and stylistically interesting commentaries, and editing a reader letters column. â€˘ Has experience with newspaper website content management and understands the value of the web to report news on a daily basis. â€˘ Has proven interpersonal skills representing a newspaper or other organization at civic functions and public venues. â€˘ Understands how to lead, motivate, and mentor a small news staff. â€˘ Must relocate and develop a knowledge of local arts, business, and government. â€˘ Must be visible in the community. This full-time position offers excellent benefits including medical, dental, 401K, paid vacation and holidays. Please send resume with cover letter and salary requirements to email@example.com or mail to VASED/HR, Sound Publishing, Inc. 19351 8th Ave. NE, Suite #106, Poulsbo, WA 98370 EOE
CIRCULATION MANAGER This full-time position is located in Silverdale, WA. Must be a reliable self-starter with excellent customer service skills and the ability to lift up to 50 pounds repetitively with bending and twisting motion. Responsibilities include sales, service and field supervision. Position also contracts, trains and supervises adult motor route d r i ve r s a n d c a r r i e r s . Must be well organized, detail oriented, dependable and able to work independently. Rel i a bl e a u t o m o b i l e r e quired plus proof of insurance and good driving record. Supervisory experience helpful. This full-time position includes excellent benefits: medical, dental, life insurance, 401k, paid vacation, sick and holidays. EOE. Please send resume with cover letter to firstname.lastname@example.org or mail to:
CALIFORNIA BOUND! Hiring 10 sharp girls and guys. Must be 18+ to apply. Lodging and transpor tation provided. 2 weeks paid training. For more infor mation call 800-250-8975 KINGSTON
Mr Bâ€™s Bookery Used Bookstore FOR SALE 800 SF in high traffic area, near ferry. Turnkey opportunity! 18,000 Volumes. 10978 NE State HWY 104, IGA Plaza, 98346. $40,000
Make Up To $2,000.00+ Per Week! New Credit Card Ready Drink-Snack Vending Machines. Minimum $4K to $40K+ Investment Required. Locations Available. BBB D R I V E R - - Q u a l i f y fo r A c c r e d i t e d B u s i n e s s. a ny p o r t i o n o f $ 0 . 0 3 (800) 962-9189 Please send resume quarterly bonus: $0.01 with cover letter in PDF Safety, $0.01 Producor Text format to tion, $0.01 MPG. Two Schools & Training raises in first years. 3 email@example.com months recent experior by mail to: e n c e . 8 0 0 - 4 1 4 - 9 5 6 9 AIRLINES ARE HIRING Train for hands on Aviawww.driveknight.com HR/CLS ADSALES tion Maintenance CaSound Publishing, Inc. reer. FAA approved proDrivers: 19351 8th Ave. NE, gram. Financial aid if $4K Sign-on bonus. Suite 106 CDL-A-Route Delivery. q u a l i f i e d - H o u s i n g Poulsbo, WA 98370 M B M Fo o d s e r v i c e i n available. CALL Aviation Sumner. Regional. 60K Institute of Maintenance The opportunity to (877)818-0783 Avg.annual salary+Ben. make a difference is Apply: 4REASUREĂĽ(UNTING AT T E N D C O L L E G E right in front of you. #HECKĂĽOUTĂĽOURĂĽ2ECYCLERĂĽ www.mbmcareers.com O N L I N E f r o m H o m e . Recycle this paper. ADSĂĽBEFOREĂĽSOMEONEĂĽ DRIVERS Inexperienced * M e d i c a l , * B u s i n e s s , ELSEĂĽlNDSĂĽYOURĂĽRICHES o r E x p e r i e n c e d . U n - *Criminal Justice. Job beatable career Oppor- placement assistance. The opportunity to make tunities. Trainee, Com- Computer available. Fia difference is right in Employment p a n y D r i v e r , L e a s e nancial Aid if qualified. Restaurant front of you. Operator, Lease Train- SCHEV authorized. Call RECYCLE THIS PAPER ers. (877) 369-7105 8 0 0 - 4 8 8 - 0 3 8 6 COOK NEEDED w w w. c e n t r a l d r i v i n g - www.CenturaOnline.com IMMEDIATELY FOR jobs.com &INDĂĽ)TĂĽ"UYĂĽ)TĂĽ3ELLĂĽ)T GOLF COURSE CAFE. ATTEND COLLEGE on,OOKINGĂĽFORĂĽTHEĂĽRIDE Position requires excel- G O R D O N T RU C K I N G line from home. *Medical OFĂĽYOURĂĽLIFE lent customer ser vice I n c . C D L - A D r i v e r s *Business *Criminal JusWWWNW ADSCOM skills. Send Resume to: Needed. Dedicated & tice. *Hospitality. Job ĂĽHOURSĂĽAĂĽDAY firstname.lastname@example.org OTR Positions Available! placement assistance. or drop off at Consistent Miles, Bene- Computer available. Fi4REASUREĂĽ(UNTING Meadowmeer Golf and fits, 401k & EOE. Sign nancial Aid if qualified. #HECKĂĽOUTĂĽOURĂĽ2ECYCLERĂĽ Country Club, On Bonus! Recr uiters SCHEV cer tified.. Call 8530 Renny Lane, ADSĂĽBEFOREĂĽSOMEONEĂĽ ava i l a bl e 7 d ay s / w k ! 866-483-4429. Bainbridge Island www.CenturaOnline.com Call: 866-725-9669 ELSEĂĽlNDSĂĽYOURĂĽRICHES
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HR/CMCKR Sound Publishing, Inc. 19351 8th Ave. NE, Suite 106 Poulsbo, WA 98370
Cemetery Plots OAK HARBOR
2 CEMETERY PLOTS side by side for sale. Maple Leaf Cemetery in O a k H a r b o r. L o c a t e d along the road, a short distance South of the cannons. Grave plots #10 and #11. Nicely maintained grounds and fr iendly, helpful staff. $900 each. Call 425745-2419.
MATCHING Washer and Dryer set, $355. Guaranteed! 360-405-1925 Auctions/ Estate Sales
BREMERTON Public Auction/ Landlord Lien Foreclosure Sale 3/29/2013 at 9AM
Dish Network lowest nationwide price $19.99 a month. FREE HBO/ Cinemax/Starz FREE Blockbuster. FREE HDDVR and install. Next day install 1-800-3750784
DISH Network. Starting 1975 BONPR 72/14 moat $19.99/month PLUS bile home, Erland Point 30 Premium Movie MHP, Space #25 - 2800 Channels FREE for 3 Erlands Point Road Months! SAVE! & Ask PH: 253-219-8425 About SAME DAY Installation! CALL - 877-9921237 Cemetery Plots 2 CREMATION LOTS, side by side in Maple L e a f C e m e t e r y. $ 2 0 0 each. (360)202-5496 The opportunity to make a difference is right in front of you. RECYCLE THIS PAPER
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page 14 kitsapweek Friday, March 29, 2013 Electronics
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flea market Flea Market
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C A S H PA I D - U P TO $28/BOX for unexpired, sealed DIABETIC TEST S T R I P S ! 1 DAY PAYM E N T & P R E PA I D shipping. BEST PRICES! Call 1-888-3660957. www.Cash4DiabeticSupplies.com
AKC POODLE Standard Super sweet puppies, very itelligent and family raised! Two year health garuntee. Adult weight b e t we e n 5 0 - 5 5 l b s. Black coloring; 4 Males & 3 Females. Accepting p u p py d e p o s i t s n ow ! $1,000 each. Also, Great Danes available. Please call today 503-556-4190. www.dreyersdanes.com
1989 CONQUEST/ STARION, 5 speed, PS, P B , A B S . S i l ve r o n B l a ck L e a t h e r. N ew rims, tires, brakes, 3” MAF Sensor. Spotless! $6999 OBO. Located on Whidbey Island. (360)678-8871 Automobiles Nissan
garage sales - WA
pets/animals Dogs GREAT DANE
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2005 NISSAN 350 Z Roadster Conver tible. Garage/Moving Sales Super clean, excellent physical and mechanical Kitsap County condition, leather interiANIMAL RESCUE or, Triptronic transmisFAMILIES sion. $17,500. Call 360Is asking for Donations 929-9046 Whidbey Isof select items for the land upcoming Fundraising Garage Sale for Pets, being held Friday and Auto Service/Parts/ Saturday, April 5th-6th at Accessories 8141 Old Military Road in East Bremer ton. All SAVE $$$ on AUTO INProceeds of the Sale will SURANCE from the mag o t o w a r d t h e F r e e jor names you know and Spay/Neuter Program. trust. No forms. No hasFor more info, please sle. No obligation. Call call A.R.F. at 360-698- R E A D Y F O R M Y 6576 QUOTE now! CALL 1877-890-6843 KINGSTON
GOING OUT OF BUSINESS SALE!! Used Books For Sale All mechandise is 50% off our marked prices!
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25’ ARCTIC FOX, 2008. Used only once. Fully loaded, brand new inside! Sleeps 5 comfortably. Has a Tip-Out, AM/FM/CD Stereo, full bath, new gas range and microwave, large refrigerator and lots of storage. Originally: $27,000. Asking $19,000. 360-678-5556 Oak Harbor, Whidbey Island
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Come By Mr B’s Bookery Today! 10978 NE State HWY 104, IGA Plaza, 98346 360-297-7380
wheels Marine Power
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DIVORCE $155. $175 with children. No court appearances. Complete p r e p a ra t i o n . I n c l u d e s custody, support, proper ty division and bills. B B B m e m b e r . (503) 772-5295. www.paralegalalter natives.com firstname.lastname@example.org Home Services Property Maintenance
All Things Basementy! Basement Systems Inc. Call us for all of your basement needs! Waterproofing ? Finishing ? Structural Repairs ? Humidity and Mold Control F R E E E S T I M AT E S ! Call 1-888-698-8150
23’ BAYLINER Trophy, 1987. Fiberglass hull, cabin sleeps 2-3. 1987 Ya m a h a V- 6 2 c y c l e, 200hp outboard motor, mounted on transom. Comes with 1994 dual axle, galvanized ShoreLand’r trailer. Last serviced on 3/8/13 and it’s ready to hit the waves. Motivated seller. A bargain at $11,500 OBO! Includes many extras. 360-579-1371
OUR BEAUTIFUL AKC English Cream Golden Retriever puppies are ready to go to their new homes. They have been r a i s e d a r o u n d yo u n g Automobiles children and are well so- Classics & Collectibles cialized. Both parents have excellent health, CASH FOR CARS and the puppies have Junk Car Removal had their first wellness with or without Titles vet check-ups and shots. Locally Owned Both parents are full English Cream Golden. 1-888-276-8024 $1800 each. For more pictures and information CASH FOR CARS about the puppies and Junk Car Removal our home/ kennel please with or without Titles visit us at: www.mounLocally Owned tainspringskennel.weebly.com or call Verity at 1-888-276-8024 360-520-9196
Find your perfect pet in the Classiﬁeds. www.nw-ads.com Home Services
Spring Cleaning $2 AN HOUR OFF SPECIAL! Call Xtramile Cleaning
Home Services Landscape Services
Lawn Maint. Bark. Sod. Seed. Topsoil. Gardens. Gravel. Rock Borders. Patio. Fence.
Call Enrique 360633-5575 or 297-3355 Lic#EVERGLS899JG
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Robison Plumbing Service
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360-373-1700 Clean Gutters, Mowing Maint, Pressure Wash, Pruning, Clean Up.
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lewisandclarke construction.com LEWISCC925QL
Home Services Roofing/Siding
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Domestic Services Adult/Elder Care
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Business Beat Friday, March 29, 2013
K I T S A P
A M O N T H LY B U S I N ES S P U B L I C AT I O N O F S O U N D P U B L IS H I N G , I N C. | W W W.S O U N D P U B L IS H I N G .CO M
New Heart has Biblical mission BY JOHNNY WALKER FOR SOUNDPUBLISHING INC.
If you are looking for a growing church that still has room for inspired leadership, teaching and active participation, then New Heart Church at 4239 West Pleasant St. in Gorst could be the home for you. A recent arrival to the Gorst community, New Heart Church opened its doors in 2012 and is comfortably established in a peaceful residential setting. Two pastors, their families, and a modest congregation happily reach out to those who desire spiritual fellowship. “We are a loving, community based church that is mission oriented,” Said Lead Pastor, Jason Veach. “God has full reign here and we don’t spend a lot of time watching the clock. We preach from the Word while allowing God to manifest Himself through the gifts of the Holy Spirit.”
Pastor Veach comes to Port Orchard and the community of Gorst after spending much of his life supporting mission work with his parents in Mexico. A fifth generation Pastor, he began by helping his father with the altar ministry and conferences at the age of 12. Growing in the local language and Spirit, he preached his first sermon at the age of 13 in the rural community of Flechedores, outside of San Carlos, Tamaulipas. At the age of 17, Pastor Veach began working with his grandparent’s ministry, True Vines Ministries, and started his first pastorate in Matamoros, across the border from Brownsville, Texas. Pastor Veach returned to the United States at the age 23 to also serve congregations in Texas. In 2012, he returned to where his family lived in the Northwest and founded New Heart Church in downtown Port Orchard. The church relocated after a few months to its current
Johnny Walker/Sound Publishing
New Heart Church is located at 4239 West Pleasant St. in Gorst, only minutes from Bremerton, Belfair and Port Orchard. Call 360-377-7297 for more information. country church setting in Gorst. Pastor Veach also manages True Vines Ministries, now known as “Extended Hands of Hope,” which reaches more than 300 churches in Mexico, Central and South America. New Heart Church is also served
by Associate Pastor Rickey D. Martin. Reverend Martin has pastored churches throughout the Northwest for over 32 years and helped found several churches and Bible schools. Reverend Martin’s mission outreach has included South Africa, Mexico,
Canada and the Philippines. Together, the team of pastors balance a strong evangelistic and church building approach to serve their local community. You will feel most welcome there. New Heart Church is a Christian, non-denominational church, associated with 150 Washington churches of the American Baptist Churches Northwest. Their stated purpose is to grow healthy, mission-focused churches. Learn more about New Heart Church and schedules at www. newheartchurchonline.com, or call 360-377-7297. Sunday services begin at 10:30 a.m. with regularly scheduled Bible studies occurring on Thursday evenings at 6:30 p.m.
4239 West Pleasant Street, Port Orchard 360.801.4849
PAID ADVERTISING FEATURES
Silverdale Skippers Redux BY JOHNNY WALKER FOR SOUNDPUBLISHING INC.
Welcome, Silverdale, to an entirely new adventure in great tasting seafood. For a refreshing new dining experience, visit Skippers Seafood and Chowder at 10725 Silverdale Way NW. “Our seafood service begins with respect for the customer as soon as they walk in the door,” said new business owner Michael Simon. “We want them to feel welcome, be comfortable, and enjoy great seafood. All of our meals are served fresh and hot. If it’s not something I’m excited to eat - we don’t serve it.” Customers will immediately notice the new Skippers difference as soon as they walk in the door. Behind the familiar gray, blue and yellow exterior, a completely redesigned dining area invites them to a warm and comfortable stay. Gone are the old wooden booths,
Johnny Walker/Sound Publishing
Skippers Seafood & Chowder on Silverdale Way offers an all new dining experience. Join them on Facebook or call 360-576-6265 for more information. high back bench seats and varnished tables. All new granite finish tables with individual seats are arrayed in a well lit dining room that offers guests 25% more space to enjoy their meal. The new tables are moveable so they can be joined together
for large groups, and bench seating around the edge of the room is adjustable for the perfect fit. Even the new paint tones are designed for a warm and inviting experience. The modern design includes high definition displays behind the counter and
a self-service area streamlined for easier use. When it comes to great tasting seafood, the menu still includes traditional all-you-can-eat selections and the original recipes but greater attention is given to cleanliness and preparation. The new Skippers team ups the ante by changing cooking oils ahead of industry standards, adds cleaning hours, and they guarantee every customer a fresh, hot, meal. Kitchen staff no longer anticipate servings or cook food in bulk. Every meal is made to order so that it can be served to the customer just the way it was intended. Attention to detail extends to the bathrooms where hightech hand dryers have been installed and new baby changing stations are available for customer convenience. Every detail remains under the watchful eye of employees to keep standards high.
“We respect the customer and we also respect our employees,” Simon said. “Every employee is trained to work every job in the restaurant and empowered to take ownership of their role. This means they can do the right thing whenever a need arrives.” The future for Skippers in Silverdale includes constant improvement to keeps pace with local culture. Student menus are planned with special price breaks, and premium battered fish are soon to come. For a new look at Skippers Seafood & Chowder, try your next hot platter with Simon’s team in Silverdale. Call for group reservations at 360-5766265.
10725 Silverdale Way NW, Silverdale 360.692.6601
page 16 kitsapweek Friday, March 29, 2013
Spanish huevo sandwiches: Spice up breakfast By lisa garza I use olive oil for the pan and the egg ring. Butter or Earth Balance non-dairy, non-soy buttery spread for the rolls. Aji Amarillo and Aji Limo dried spices. Smoked Matiz sea salt. Tools at least one non stick egg ring silicone spatula small sharp knife with a point small plate to the side heat-safe gloves Directions Cut the rolls in half and smear the buttery spread on both pieces.
Heat a non-stick pan and drizzle approximately 2 Tbs of olive oil on the pan. Use your fingers to spread some olive oil on the inside and bottom of the ring, even if the ring is non-stick. Place the ring in the pan and let them both heat for 1-2 minutes. Crack an egg into the ring. Add a pinch of smoked sea salt and the dried aji peppers. Be sure to wash your hands after using the peppers. Now, here is where you have to make a decision: ooey gooey sandwich, aka yolk not broken; or not gooey. If not gooey, use a pointy knife to cut
t these YWCA programs:
“If you have Spanish Chorizo and want to make this a heartier sandwich, by all means go for it.”
Spanish huevo sandwiches ... an ideal way to start your Sunday morning. Lisa Garza / Gluten Free Foodies through the yolk. Let the egg cook for 1 minute. When you see the egg cook or turning white and rise to the top of the ring, slide a silicone spatula under the egg and ring. Hold the handle of the ring with a heat-safe glove
ces Recognition Luncheon
and place all of it on the dish to the side. Use the knife to loosen the egg from the ring. Remove the ring while keeping the egg on the spatula. Gently turn the egg over while placing the egg back into the pan to cook
the other side. Place the rolls, buttery side down, onto the pan to heat up while the egg continues to cook 1-2 minutes. Remove the bottom of the roll, place it on a plate, add the egg onto the roll and then the top. If you have Spanish Chorizo and want to make this a heartier sandwich, by all means go for it! Salud! — Lisa Garza’s Gluten Free Foodies is a favorite blog on Sound Publishing Co.’s websites. Read it on BainbridgeReview.com, BremertonPatriot.com, CentralKitsapReporter. com, NorthKitsapHerald. com, and PortOrchardIndependent. com.
Phil Wickham an intimate acoustic evening
GLUTEN free foodies
Women of Achievement
ransitional Housing) Program)
Tuesday, April 23, 2013
ted to ensuring the personal those who experience Reserve your seat now! erships and increasing For tickets and information tive socialemail change. email@example.com
or call Theresa at (360) 479-0522.
A Community Partnership With:
APRIL 26 FRIDAY 7:00PM
Kitsap Conference Center at Bremerton Harborside 100 Washington Avenue Bremerton, WA. 98337 Return enclosed card with payment by Monday, April 8th. Space is limited.
Gateway Fellowship, 18901 8th Ave NE, Poulsbo $20.00 Golden Circle $12.00 Advance $15.00 Day of Show $10.00 Groups of 10± A Community Concert Benefitting The Less Fortunate Please bring 2 or more canned food items For tickets Contact 360.779.5515 or gatewayfellowship.com/Events
Mikey Moore TODD TIDBALL
othing like a lazy Sunday morning listening to Pink Martini while lingering over the newspaper online and sipping coffee. All that excitement sure does get my appetite going. Thank goodness I bought some Gluten-Free Spanish Rolls from my new favorite dedicated gluten-free bakery in Pike Place Market: Coffee and Specialty Bakery. Tonyia makes the best Gluten-Free Spanish Rolls — soft, lovely air pockets full of Manchego cheese, peppers, paprika and thyme. Spanish Huevo (Egg) Sandwiches Ingredients You will need 1 egg and a Spanish roll per sandwich.