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REVIEW BAINBRIDGE ISLAND

FRIDAY, MAY 17, 2013 | Vol. 113, No. 20 | WWW.BAINBRIDGEREVIEW.COM | 75¢

OFF TO THE RACES

Islanders step up to serve during Candidate Filing Week

LUCKY DOG: Firefighters rescue local movie star from perilous perch. A4

Bainbridge council passes SMP to Ecology Updated program leaves the dais and heads to state BY RICHARD D. OXLEY Bainbridge Island Review

BOB BOSSERMAN Bainbridge Island City Council

JOHN GREEN Bainbridge Island City Council

VAL TOLLEFSON Bainbridge Island City Council

Committee. “I’ve been actively involved in city government for the last four years, so I have a lot of ideas,” Buetow said. “I care a great deal about keeping Bainbridge affordable and I care a great deal about economic development and I would like to see a candidate for city council that demonstrates some fiscal responsibility.” Buetow has made headlines in recent years as a proponent of outsourcing the city’s water system to the Kitsap Public Utility District, and her service on the city’s Utility Advisory Committee has been controversial at times. Her most recent reappointment to the UAC in June 2012 was opposed by two city council members, who said Buetow was too political to serve in the advisory position, and her reappointment prompted fellow UAC committee member Bob

The Bainbridge Island City Council approved an update to its Shoreline Master Program Wednesday night. In a 4-3 vote, the city council sent the updated program to the Department of Ecology for review. The move puts an end to another phase in the update’s progress toward final acceptance. Council members Bob Scales, Kirsten Hytopoulos, Anne Blair and Debbi Lester voted to send the update onward. Council members David Ward, Steve Bonkowski and Sarah Blossom voted against sending it on. “I don’t think that the document reflects the master goal. I don’t think the document respects no net loss,” Bonkowski said as reasons why he did not support the update to the Shoreline Master Program. “Most of the public comment in favor of the SMP was that we need to improve the environment. I don’t disagree with that, but that is not the requirement coming from the department of Ecology,” Bonkowski said. “The DOE said that existing properties need to have no net loss, and to develop into the future you need to make sure that you are improving things.” Ward also said he couldn’t support the program update. “I too will not support this for a litany of reasons, but I think the nonconforming issue is the hardest for me to deal with,”

SEE COUNCIL, A22

SEE SMP, A22

DAN MORROW TERI DETTMER BIFD Board BIFD Board

SHEILA JAKUBIK Bainbridge School Board

Five council hopefuls so far for Bainbridge Island BY BRIAN KELLY AND HENRI GENDREAU Bainbridge Island Review

The city of Bainbridge Island has seen its fair share of turnaround over the past year. There’s been the departure of City Manager Brenda Bauer, the resignations of Police Chief Jon Fehlman and Public Works Director Lance Newkirk. And at year’s end, city hall will say farewell to three councilors: Kirsten Hytopoulos, Debbi Lester and Bob Scales, who have said they will not seek re-election when their four-year terms expire in November. This week, islanders Robert Bosserman, Arlene Buetow, John Green, Val Tollefson and Roger Townsend have filed as candidates for the city council. So far, two races are contested: Buetow, 56, and Green, 62, both seek Lester’s Central Ward, District 5 seat. And on Wednesday, Townsend, 45,

registered his candidacy for the District 3 South Ward against Bosserman. Bosserman, 70, filed as a candidate for Hytopoulos’ South Ward this week after announcing last month that he would run. And Tollefson, 61, registered this week in the race for Scales’s North Ward seat, also following through on his promise to run. While each of the four would be council newcomers if elected, none are complete strangers to city politics.

Arlene Buetow Buetow is the former president of the North Bainbridge Water Company, a water utility that was sold to the Poulsbobased Kitsap Public Utility District in 2002. She also ran unsuccessfully for the District 1 position on the Kitsap Public Utility District board in 2010. Buetow, who has lived on Bainbridge for more than 20 years, is currently chairwoman of the city’s Utility Advisory

Voters to get choice in BIFD commissioner’s race BY BRIAN KELLY AND HENRI GENDREAU Bainbridge Island Review

Besides the City Council race in November, Bainbridge will see several local races — for school district, fire department, and parks and recreation boards — which will, in their own way, determine the future of island life.

Bainbridge Island School District Amid financial difficulties, increased teacher layoffs, and decreased enrollment, the men and women who become the island’s next school board members will have a lot on their hands. As of Thursday afternoon, Dale Perry, Mary Ellen “Mev”

Hoberg, and Sheila Jakubik had filed as candidates in the school board race. On Monday, Hoberg, 48, the incumbent in District 3, filed her candidacy to retain her seat. The newest member of the school board, Hoberg was appointed to the position in April 2012 to fill the vacancy left by the resignation of John

Tawresey. The position carries a two-year unexpired term. Jakubik, 45, also announced her candidacy Monday, for the District 5 position, currently held by Mary Curtis, who was elected to the post in 2005 and is now in her second term. “I believe my skills as educator, director, parent, volunteer SEE CHOICE, A8

Henri Gendreau / Bainbridge Island Review

Some islanders turned out at city council Wednesday night to advocate the passage of the Shoreline Master Program. The Council voted 4-3 to send the document on to the Department of Ecology.


Bainbridge

ISLAND PEOPLE Page A2

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

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Friday, May 17, 2013 • Bainbridge Island Review

Troop 1565 to install 100th Eagle Scout BY JESSICA GINET Contributing Writer

Bainbridge Island Boy Scout Troop 1565 will have several hundreds of things to celebrate Saturday. Bradley Mowell will be invested with the rank of Eagle Scout at a Court of Honor at Island Center Community Hall at 3:30 p.m. May 18. Mowell will be Troop 1565’s 100th Eagle Scout. And by coincidence, he has earned his Eagle rank during the Boy Scouts of America Centennial Year — which also happens to be the 100th anniversary of the charter for Bethany Lutheran Church, the troop’s sponsoring organization. Mowell, 18, was born in Seattle and is the son of longtime island residents Douglas Mowell and Mary Morton. He has lived in the Meadowmeer area his entire life and joined Troop 1565 in

2007 and has been an active member ever since. In 2009 Mowell was elected to the Order of the Arrow, scouting’s honor society for serious campers. Following his initiation he became a member of the T’Kope Kwiskwis Lodge. In 2011, Mowell led members of his troop on a week-long outing at the Philmont Scout Ranch in New Mexico. Scouting has been beneficial for Mowell, he said. “Scouting has helped me with leadership and confidence,” he said. “It will stay with me. I’m not sure if I will stay active with scouting in college, but I might be a Scout leader later on.” For his Eagle Scout project, Mowell coordinated the replacement of the wooden footbridge at the West Port Madison Nature Preserve. The previous bridge, which crossed a 12-foot wide ravine on the only trail

Bradley Mowell will be awarded the rank of Eagle Scout in a Court of Honor on May 18. through the park, had detePhotos courtesy of Douglas Mowell riorated to the point where it Boy Scout Bradley Mowell stands on the bridge he helped construct for the West Port Madison was a safety concern. Nature Preserve for his Eagle Scout project. Mowell prefabricated a new bridge at home and Music Educators Association for the performances of the Mowell has had quite a transported it to the site in “Hallelujah Chorus” from Solo and Ensemble State bit of experience there, as pieces. Handel’s Messiah. well. He plays trumpet in the Championship competition MLS 461598High – 9545 IdelJazz Weis Ctin Ellensburg. The fledgling Eagle His musical skills are no Bainbridge School Scout will attend Western surprise to his fellow Scouts, He –has also played solo MLS 452981 – 9561 Mary PENDING Band, marching band, pep Sam Lane Washington University in the MLS trumpet with the Rolling Bay however. band and jazz– ensemble. As a Place 358616 5359 Diamond fall where he plans to major Mowell has served as the Presbyterian Church choir trumpeter in the brass quinin computer science. He also tet, Bainbridge Brass 5, he troop bugler for most of his for the last couple of years hopes to study music. scouting career. competed at the Washington during their Easter services

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Page A3

KUDOS

allows us to deliver a first-class experience for our Farmers’ Market patrons.”

Islander earns degree at Gonzaga University

Wisner graduates at Whitworth University

Gary French of Bainbridge Island has graduated from Gonzaga Univeristy in Spokane with a bachelor’s degree in business administration.

Bainbridge High metal artist wins award Max Moriarty, a student at Bainbridge High, won third place in “Passing the Torch 2013,” the Seattle Metal Guild’s annual statewide jewelry and metal arts competition and exhibition for Washington high school students. Students from 17 high schools across the state competed in the juried exhibition. Moriarty, a senior at Bainbridge High, received honors for the articulated hand he fabricated from brass. Other students representing BHS at this exhibition are Emily Rose, Paige Appleberry, Gavin Wells and Kelli Young. Metalworks from “Passing the Torch” are currently on display in the North Galleria at the Washington State Convention Center through June 6.

Photo courtesy of the Bainbridge Island Farmers Market Photo courtesy of Susan Knell

Woodward Middle School students Erin Talley and Julia Groves were awarded Microsoft Surface Tablets as a result of their commitment to community service after attending We Day.

Islanders named to EWU dean’s list

Union Bank is music to marker-goers’ ears

Two students from Bainbridge Island have been recognized for academic distinction at Eastern Washington University. Laren Reichert and Lynne Kalb Hunsaker have been named to the dean’s list for the winter 2013 quarter at the university. An undergraduate student who earns 12 quality hours and receives a GPA of 3.5 or better is placed on the dean’s list.

The Bainbridge Island Farmers Market accepted a $1,000 check on May 4 from the Bainbridge Island branch of Union Bank to help support the live music program at the farmers market. Union Bank has partnered with the Farmers Market Association for two years through music sponsorship. Every Saturday, the farmers market hosts either a solo act or a small group of musicians

Brian McWhorter, president of the Bainbridge Island Farmers Market Association, accepts a generous donation from Deena Poole of Union Bank. to play during market hours. “We’re proud to partner with the farmers market each year on their music program” said Deena Poole, senior relationship manager at Union Bank, Bainbridge Island. “It allows us to give back to the Bainbridge community, support local musicians, and help the Market thrive.” “Thanks to Union Bank for their continual support,” said Brian McWhorter, president of the Bainbridge Island Farmers Market Association and a vendor for Butler Green Farms. “Their generous sponsorship

Brittany Anne Wisner has earned a bachelor of arts degree in communication at Whitworth University. Wisner, a former Bainbridge High graduate who was the catcher on the Spartan Brittany Wisner softball team that won the state championship in 2009, will graduate with her class on May 19, 2013.

New ASB officers at Eagle Harbor High Eagle Harbor High has picked its Associated Student Body officers for 2013-14. Rebecca Herman-Kerwin is president, and Geneva Kramer is vice president. Sam Frago and Max Schuelke will share the position of secretary, and Tarkan Al-Kazily and Tova Levine will share the office of treasurer.

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Friday, May 17, 2013 • Bainbridge Island Review

Bainbridge firefighters rescue celebrity canine from cliff Crews refuse to quit, pluck dog from island bluff BY RICHARD D. OXLEY Bainbridge Island Review

Firefighters have long been famous for plucking cats out of trees. But the Bainbridge Island Fire Department recently had to face a steeper challenge to save one of man’s best friends. Firefighters rescued a pooch in a pinch last week when a local dog was found trapped on the side of an island bluff. It was a happy ending to a two-day search for the dog. Shaman was celebrating his 12th birthday on Tuesday, May 7, which for a dog is somewhere in the realm of 60 years old. Now retired, the Irish terrier had come off a career in the film industry, notably as one of six dogs that starred as Rex in the 2007 film “Firehouse Dog.” But Shaman’s life these days is more apt for exploring around his north island

Photo courtesy of Mahdi Al-Bassam

Firefighters Carol Mezen and Mike Finley stand with Shaman shortly after rescuing him from the side of a north island bluff. home than acting. On his birthday, however, Shaman went too far. “I think he saw an otter and followed it,” said John Fox, Shaman’s family member. Fox speculates that Shaman went too close to the edge of the bluff near the family’s home and went over. “Before he knew it he was like Wile E. Coyote and found himself in the middle of the air and fell down,” Fox said. It wasn’t long before

Shaman’s family noticed that he was missing. Searches for the dog yielded no results, so Fox’s north island community and neighbors were notified about Shaman’s disappearance through their email tree. “After looking for him for two days — all the neighbors did — we finally ended up thinking the coyotes took him,” said Fox’s neighbor Mahdi Al-Bassam, a retired cardiologist. “We had given up,” Fox said. “He was a great guy

Georg Syvertsen

and we had gone through the seven stages of mourning. We had given up.” But Shaman hadn’t given up. “I was out on my balcony when I heard a dog cry,” Al-Bassam said. It was Thursday afternoon. Al-Bassam followed the cries and determined that the dog was likely over the edge. The Fox family was quickly notified. Al-Bassam walked along the beach below and began climbing up toward the whimpering but Shaman was a tough find. “It’s a very steep cliff,” he said. “If I hadn’t heard the animal cry I would never go down that thing, but we felt somebody had to help him.” Al-Bassam was soon joined by Fox, and the two used ropes to climb higher, but it soon became evident that professionals were needed. When firefighters arrived, they too found it difficult to locate Shaman. “It made a good opportunity for us to test our skills,” said Assistant Fire Chief Luke Carpenter. “We actu-

ally made four trips over the bank, each time in a different place. You could only go straight up and down.” Crews searched where Shaman was last heard, but the dog had gone silent, Al-Bassam said. Time was running out as the sun was close to setting. “Around 8 o’clock it was starting to get dark,” Al-Bassam said. “Captain Dave Hannon said they were going to try one last time.” Locating Shaman among the brush on the cliff was difficult. Firefighters could hear Shaman whimpering, but could not see him. “I started to cry and (the firefighter) went over the side and she said she heard him,” Fox said. “She got closer and closer and then she said, ‘I got him.’” When firefighter Carol Mezen finally did locate Shaman on the fourth and final trip over the edge, the dog was nearly three feet away from her and she still didn’t see him. Mezen was able to find Shaman using the fire department’s thermal camera. “It detects thermal

images, heat signatures,” Carpenter said. “You’re a different temperature than the room temperature so it picks up your heat. Normally we use them in fires.” Shaman was soon back up top. The dog was rushed to a veterinary hospital where he was given a clean bill of health, aside from a little dehydration. “They rehydrated him and he’s just fine,” Fox said. Both Al-Bassam and Fox noted how impressed they were with Bainbridge Island’s fire department. “They did a great job,” Al-Bassam said. “They were very professional and excellent.” “They were much better than an old doctor trying to go down and get the dog,” he joked. When the job was done, firefighters learned of Shaman’s stint as an actor and laughed at the coincidence. “How appropriate the movie was called ‘Firehouse Dog,’” Carpenter said. “We got to rescue a dog that starred in a firehouse movie.”

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School district announces new associate principal at BHS BY RICHARD D. OXLEY Bainbridge Island Review

Bainbridge High School will soon welcome Jacob Haley into his new role as principal of the school as the academic year comes to a close. But as Haley takes over, he vacates his position as associate principal of the high school. The position didn’t stay vacant for long, however, as the Bainbridge Island School District announced the appointment of Kristen Haizlip as the new associate principal of BHS. “We are thrilled to have Kristen Haizlip join our administrative team,” Haley said. “Kristen has a very student-oriented approach

that connects all learners to the school and greater community,” Haley said. “Kristen brings outstanding experiences and background knowledge as Kristen Haizlip both a teacher and an administrator.” Haizlip comes to Bainbridge Island fresh off her duties as assistant principal at Bellevue High School. She has taught at Bellevue and Interlake High School. Haizlip also served as an instructional and a curricu-

lum coach for the Bellevue School District. Haizlip earned her master’s degree in teaching from Seattle University in 2004 after she completed a master’s degree in arts and science from Washington State University. She received administrative credentials from the Danforth Educational Leadership Program at the University of Washington. Haizlip said the island’s sense of community attracted her to the position. “I see the role of the school administration as a conduit between the school and the community, as a way to tie students into their local surroundings while also making larger global connections,” Haizlip said.

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OPINION Bainbridge Island

Page A6

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Friday, May 17, 2013 • Bainbridge Island Review

IN OUR OPINION

A different kind of vote

T

he question was bound to come up sooner or later. It came up Tuesday, at the second community meeting held by the Bainbridge Island School District on its newly unveiled school configuration work. “When do we get to vote on this?” The configuration effort, of course, is the district’s examination of how to realign its schools to fit with declining enrollment in the years ahead. Three options have been developed, including two that would lead to the closure of Ordway Elementary. An abandonment of the unique grade 5-6 model at Sonoji Sakai Intermediate School, the relocation of the Commodore Options School, and the installation of portable classrooms have also been suggested. At this week’s community meeting, District Superintendent Faith Chapel reminded the crowd that the eventual decision on school configuration would be made not through a public vote, but by the school board. That’s true, but it should be noted that Bainbridge voters will determine the ultimate success or failure of configuration. All options under consideration by the school district will rely on voters to pass a multi-million dollar bond proposal to pay for new classrooms and the refurbishment and replacement of aging school facilities. Replacing worn-out schools — indeed, the maintenance and rebuilding of outdated or exhausted public infrastructure — is a vital public responsibility. Any future capital bonds request from the district will require broad support from teachers, parents and the Bainbridge community, however. Future voters will no doubt remember how their views on school configuration were embraced by the school board. And that’s something district leaders should keep in mind as consolidation talk continue. Residents will eventually get a vote, but it will be with their wallets or their feet.

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LETTERS In response

Local mail delivery: The Pony Express it’s not To the editor: I recently learned that the Postal Service has demanded that dogs no longer be allowed to be tethered outside the doors of Island Fitness between the hours of noon and 5 p.m., due the mail carrier feeling threatened by the possibility of a dog breaking loose and attacking. I have run to the gym nearly every day for more than six years. I always bring my dog with me. A dog has never attacked, nor broken loose and attacked. All the dog owners I know (and I know them all) do an excellent job self-managing the situation. Unruly dogs are immediately reported and sometimes not allowed back. We do this, because we appreciate the chance to exercise with our dogs. The dedicated area is removed from the walking path of anyone entering the gym. Many elderly people are dropped off daily for physical therapy, and none of them seem to be fearful of the dogs. Most members enjoy greeting all of them. This stance by the Postal Service, while well-intended, is arbitrary and overkill. Why not simply ask that leashes must be sturdy or suggest fixed cables for those bringing dogs? I am disappointed in the impact this ridiculous requirement is having on my daily routine, along with many other exercising dog-lovers. J. TODD LARSON Bainbridge Island

Current structure is what works best To the editor: Our family moved to Bainbridge more than 35 years ago, with the quality of the schools being a major factor in our decision. Our son and daughter graduated more than 20 years ago, but we continue to support our schools. I am a regular volunteer, so I know Wilkes is a vibrant, happy school where our young people are thriving. Now I understand there is a study about reducing the number of schools with two of the three proposals anticipating the addition of a large number of students at both Wilkes and Blakely. Please don’t do this! Our community has consistently supported quality education. Consolidating schools will mean overcrowding schools, and our young people deserve better. Before rushing to judgment, please consider a few specific issues. Wilkes has a small campus – less than 10 acres – and the school and existing play areas fill it to capacity. Where is there room for expansion? Wilkes is located in a rural area and is on a septic system. Runoff of storm water has adversely impacted neighbors. Both Madison and Day Roads are narrow and traffic safety is a concern, especially when overflow parking spills onto the street. The parking lot is an appropriate size for the current school, but usually it is almost full. Many of the same issues apply to Blakely. All should be caution flags

warning against any school configuration that adds students to the existing elementary schools. I strongly advocate keeping the current school structure. ELEANOR WHEELER Bainbridge Island

Thank you

Bainbridge supports Wounded Warriors To the editor: On Saturday, April 13, Bainbridge Islanders and others were “front and center” in supporting the National Wounded Warriors Project. Our American Legion Post hosted our first-ever model train show at the post hall. The price of admission was merely a donation to the Wounded Warriors Project. The turnout was just super, and as a result, after expenses, we were able to send a check for $550.73 to the Wounded Warriors Project. Colin Hyde Post No. 172 wishes to sincerely thank all those who attended for their support and encouragement of our first train show. In fact, the response was so great we are planning an even better and bigger Train Show II in the future. Special thanks goes to Past Commander Ron Luke, who spearheaded the event, and to Dick Daugherty, our resident model train expert, and to all the Legionnaires and volunteers who helped in making the event a success. COMMANDER GARY SAKUMA Colin Hyde Post No. 172 The American Legion


Friday, May 17, 2013 • Bainbridge Island Review

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around the island Collection for Helpline House

AmericanWest Bank is hosting a bank-wide food drive at its Bainbridge Island branch on Hildebrand Lane through May 31. The annual food drive helps meal-assistance programs and food banks in Kitsap County and across Washington. All food and cash donations made in Bainbridge Island will go directly to the Helpline House to help stock the shelves before children are out of school for summer vacation. “Helpline House assists many families on the Island and we are very pleased to step up and do our part in support of our community,” said Linda Lincoln, Bainbridge Island branch manager. “This project is one of the benefits of working for a community bank that truly cares about what impacts our neighbors and takes action to be a part of the solution,” she said. Organizers of the food drive said the effort is especially timely, and noted that summertime is a particularly challenging time for families already struggling to make ends meet because kids are out of school and not getting the benefit of subsidized lunch programs. In addition to the branch as a collection

site, bank employees are partnering with local businesses to lead the charge in gathering donations for this important cause. Islanders can make a food or cash donation at the branch at 921 Hildebrand Lane or the following Bainbridge Island businesses through the end of the month: Winslow Wharf Marina (141 Parfitt Way SW); Bainbridge Arts & Crafts (151 Winslow Way E); Meadowmeer Golf & Country Club (8530 Renny Lane NE); and Island Cool (4642 Lynwood Center Road NE). The Helpline House is located at 282 Knechtel Way NE, Bainbridge Island. To find out more about how to help, call 206-8427621.

Patrols added for texting drivers Bainbridge Island Police and law enforcement agencies across Kitsap County will be looking for distracted drivers who are texting and talking on their cell phones during special emphasis patrols between May 20 and June 2. Police will also be searching for drivers and passengers who are not using seat belts. The “Click It or Ticket” campaign resulted in 3,171 seat belt violations last year across the state during the same

time period, and 11,047 motorists were stopped by officers on special and routine patrols. Officials also said 1,059 cell phone violations were written last year during the two-week crackdown. In Kitsap County, the Bainbridge Island, Bremerton, Port Orchard, Poulsbo and Suquamish police departments, the Kitsap County Sheriff’s Office and the Washington State Patrol will be teaming up for the extra patrols, with the support of the Kitsap County Target Zero Task Force.

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previous incidents were caught on in-store cameras at the nearby Safeway. Island police say that Leger frequented various Winslow locales such as stores, the aquatic center and cafes to take pictures of young women with his cell phone. Evidence gathered by detectives from Leger’s computer and cell phone revealed videos and photographs of young women in a public places. Leger told Bainbridge detectives that he estimated that he took approximately 50 videos of young women.

Court date nears Work starts on for upskirt voyeur Island Rock Gym The Bainbridge Island man arrested for snapping photographs under the skirts of unsuspecting young women will be sentenced on Monday, May 20. Angus Andrew Leger, 32, of Bainbridge Island pleaded guilty to two charges of voyeurism and was previously scheduled to be sentenced in Kitsap County Superior Court on April 30. Leger’s sentencing date had been rescheduled, however. He will now be sentenced next week. Leger was arrested on March 6, shortly after allegedly taking a photograph under the skirt of a young woman in the Rite Aid on High School Road. Bainbridge detectives had been monitoring and investigating Leger after

Construction has started on the Island Rock Gym in the Coppertop Loop business park. “We have received all of our permits and are moving full speed ahead,” said owner Jason Lawson. Lawson noted the required demolition has been completed and climbing wall fabrication is scheduled to start in about a week. The new gym is being built inside the building formerly used by Gravitec Systems, Inc. The gym will take up 5,817 square feet of space. Lawson said the business will soon start selling Founders’ Membership Packages, and the business has already started its outreach efforts to local schools, church groups and others that

may be interested in using the facility. Enrollment for fall kids’ classes is also expected to start soon.

City honored for partnerships The city of Bainbridge Island received a pat on the back from its fellow municipalities this week. The Association of Washington Cities announced that Bainbridge will be honored with an Excellence Award in the category of building partnerships. The award is in recognition of the many partnerships forged over The Waypoint project, the city’s newest park on the corner of Highway 305 and Winslow Way. The city will officially be honored with a plaque at the association’s annual conference on June 27 in Kennewick.

Park district seeks permits The permit process has started for the redevelopment of Rotary Park. Perry Barrett, a senior planner for the Bainbridge Island Metropolitan Park & Recreation District, said the parks district has applied for a conditional use permit with the city of Bainbridge Island that would allow the major makeover of the park. The renovation plan includes changing the layout of the two ballfields at the park on Weaver Road.

A new picnic shelter is proposed, as well as a new building that will include restrooms, a concession stand, kitchen and perhaps a community meeting space. The redevelopment proposal also includes new batting cages, new scoreboards, improved trails, a larger tot lot and play area with a multi-platform play structure, rain gardens and revamped drainage system.

Review starts on new subdivision Bainbridge city officials are reviewing a subdivision proposal that would divide a 6.78-acre property on Wing Point Way into 18 lots. PVT Estates filed a subdivision application for the property, located at 1120 Wing Point Way, on March 6. City planning staff determined the application was complete on May 8, and the environmental review of the proposal is now underway. According to the city, the subdivision proposal will also require a stormwater site plan, a transportation impact analysis, a geotechnical report, and a non-wetland determination report. The comment period on the environmental review is open until 4 p.m. Friday, May 31. Comments can be submitted to pcd@ ci.bainbridge-isl.wa.us or dropped off at city hall.

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choice CONTINUED FROM A1

borhood. Both the District 2 and 5 seats carry a four-year term. The five-member school board sets policy for the Bainbridge Island School District and also approves an annual budget for the district.

and community member make me uniquely qualified,” Jakubik said in a statement. “I hope to use all these experiences to serve on the School Board and help continue the educa- BainbridgeIsland tional excellence of the Bainbridge FireDepartmentBoard Island School District.” Four of the five seats on the Jakubik is currently the presiBainbridge Island Fire Department dent of the Parent board of commisTeacher Organization sioners are up Coordinating Council, for elections this which serves as the “Asthepopulation November and is governing body for ofBainbridge seeing a spate of the district’s PTOs, grows,sohavethe candidates vie for and is the director the control of the requirementsfor of Bethany Lutheran department. emergencyand Preschool on The board is in Bainbridge Island, a fireservices.” charge of setting position she has held DavidLynch goals and policies, since 2008. approving budgets, According to her and overseeing the profile on Bethany operations of the department. Lutheran Preschool’s website, she This week, Theresa “Teri” has a master’s degree in teaching Dettmer, David Lynch, Eileen and is certified in special education McSherry, Dan Morrow, and and English. She has 10 years of William “Bill” Ruddick filed as teaching experience. She has also candidates with the Kitsap County worked as a Special Education Auditor’s Office. teacher at Woodward Middle Ruddick and McSherry will School. face off in the six-year Position 4 Perry, 51, will run for the District seat, currently held by Maureen 2 position, which is currently held Halligan. by Mike Spence, the chairman of Ruddick, 65, is a business conthe school board, who was elected sultant. According to a biography in November 2009. posted online for his business, Perry is managing director of he is a graduate of the University SI Energy Group, and is also the of Puget Sound and majored in board president of the Wing Point business administration and ecoCommunity, Inc., the homeowners nomics. He is also past president association for the 88-home neigh-

Friday,May17,2013•BainbridgeIslandReview

ship. and director of the National Wood “With the ‘change in the guard’ Window and Door Association and that is occurring in the commispast member of the Institute of sion, I see a need for continuing Management Consultants and The strong guidance, an opportunity to Strategic Planning Institute. help ensure the Island always has McSherry, 62, works as the a strong, vibrant department, and human resources manager for to make sure that it can continue to Central Kitsap Fire and Rescue. grow and provide optimal coverage Previously, she worked as regional to the island while remaining fisdirector of communications and cally prudent,” Lynch said. manager of labor and employee On Monday, Dan relations for the Morrow, 45, filed Social Security his candidacy to Administration in “Ihavebeenaconretain his seat as Seattle. She also the commissioner served in human sistentadvocate for Position 3, resources for Navy forthecitizensof holds a fourRegion Northwest. BainbridgeIsland.” which year term. McSherry noted DanMorrow “Since my unanithat personnel costs mous appointment make up almost to the board of 85 percent of the commissioners in operational costs May of 2012, I have been a conof running the Bainbridge fire department, and said she is looking sistent advocate for the citizens of Bainbridge Island,” Morrow said forward to offering her expertise in a statement. to help make sure that the depart“My approach has been to proment’s financial and personnel mote quality services provided by practices best serve Bainbridge the fire department while staying Island. true to the duty of fiscal responDavid Lynch, 62, seeks a sixsibility,” he said. “Serving on the year term as a commissioner for board of the Bainbridge Island the Position 2 seat, currently held Fire Department is a responsibility by Paul Bang-Knudsen. Lynch I take very seriously, passionately sees the commission as playing an and thoughtfully. I hope to have increasingly important role in the the opportunity to continue to island’s wellbeing. serve in this capacity.” “As the population of the Island Theresa Dettmer, 60, has grown, so have the requireannounced her candidacy for the ments for emergency and fire serPosition 5 seat, which is currently vices,” he said. vacant due to Commissioner Glen With four commissioner posiTyrrell’s resignation late last tions out of five up for election this November, Lynch said the board is month. The winner of the seat will facing a significant switch in leader- serve a two-year term.

TRANSIT PUBLIC MEETINGS

Kitsap Transit is hosting meetings in your area to present, and seek input on, a six-year development plan and a proposed change in vanpool fares to accommodate out-of-county vans. An overview of ongoing Kitsap Transit projects will also be provided at the meetings. Please join us to learn about the six-year plan and proposed vanpool fare structure change and to share your comments.

NORTH KITSAP

Poulsbo Fire Station 911 N.E. Liberty Road Meetings: Friday, May 24, 2pm & 7pm

A former attorney, Dettmer previously sought an appointed position on the commissioners’ board for the fire department in April 2012, after Susan Cohen stepped down from Position 3. That vacancy originally attracted seven candidates, and Dan Morrow was later picked to replace Cohen.

BainbridgeIsland Parks&Recreation A majority of the seats on the Parks & Recreation board of commissioners will face elections this fall — but there may not be much turnaround. This week, Lee Cross, John “Tom” Swolgaard, and Jay Kinney filed their candidacy to retain their Position 1, 3, and 4 seats, respectively. The three positions are the only ones voters will decide on in November. Cross, 77, was elected in 2007 and Swolgaard, 75, was elected in 2004. Both hope to win another six-year term. Kinney, 55, was appointed in July 2011.

Otherracesonthe Novemberballot Also on the ballot in November will be the positions for Crystal Springs Water District 3. All three positions — currently held by Penny Lamping, Earl Krause and Mary Zehrer — will be up for election. No candidates have yet filed for the offices. Candidate Filing Week continued through May 17. The complete list of candidates is published online at www.bainbridgereview.com.

How to Report a Drunk Driver Call the police or 911 or

1-800-28DRUNK Once connected with a law enforcement agency, provide them with the following information:

WHAT TO DO 1. Tell them you wish to report a suspected drunk driver. 2. Give the exact location (identify road and direction) of the vehicle. 3. Give a complete description of the vehicle, such as make, model, color, license number, etc. 4. Describe the manner in which the vehicle is being driven.

WHAT NOT TO DO

BREMERTON

Harborside Building Conference Room 60 Washington Avenue, 2nd floor Meetings: Wednesday, May 22, 2pm & 7pm Open House: Saturday, June 1, noon to 3pm

SOUTH KITSAP

Port Orchard City Council Chambers 216 Prospect Street Meetings: Thursday, May 23, 2pm & 7pm

Comments collected at the public meetings will be forwarded to Kitsap Transit’s Board of Commissioners for consideration in advance of a July, 2013 public hearing. If you are unable to attend one of the above meetings, additional opportunities to comment will be provided in advance of the public hearing. Para la traducción de este documento en español, por favor llame al 1-800-501-7433 durante las horas normales de oficina. El personal de servicios al cliente se conectará con un intérprete.

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1. Do not attempt to stop the vehicle. 2. Do not attempt to follow if the vehicle is exceeding the posted limit or if any other hazard may exist due to following the vehicle. 3. Do not disregard any traffic signals in an attempt to keep the driver in view. 4. Do not follow the drunk driver too closely because they may stop suddenly. 5. Do not get so engrossed in following the drunk driver that you begin weaving in the road with the drunk driver. 6. Do not attempt to detain the drunk driver if they stop. 7. Do not attempt to act in the capacity of any police, fire or medical person unless you are properly trained and authorized to perform that function. 8. Do not attempt to assist any law enforcement officer while they are apprehending a drunk driver unless requested. Washington State Department of Traffic Safety

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Friday, May 17, 2013 • Bainbridge Island Review

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despite another look, KPUd contract still more expensive than status quo City manager presents KPUD contract with $915,000 price tag BY RICHARD D. OXLEY Bainbridge Island Review

It wasn’t so much of a sequel as it was a remake. City Manager Doug Schulze returned to the Bainbridge Island City Council Wednesday with the results of negotiations to outsource the city’s water utility. But the response wasn’t far from Schulze’s previous report in March, leaving the city manager with more work ahead of him. Schulze told the council that after all costs were taken into consideration, and the numbers were punched, the Kitsap Public Utility District said that the city would be charged $915,746 for a management contract to take over the city’s water system. With the goal of saving 20 percent from what the city is currently budgeted for, the price tag is approximately $50,000 short of reaching the savings goal, Schulze said. The hope by many on the council was that through negotiating a draft contract, more concrete numbers would be provided, putting

to rest a debate over whether it is cheaper to outsource the utility or to retain its management under the city’s control. But as with the city manager’s last message to the council in March, the council was again told it would be cheaper for the city to manage the utility. At this week’s council meeting, Schulze was directed by the council to return with further calculations that include staff costs, charges on the sewer utility, performance measures for KPUD, and other considerations. Schulze will likely report back to the council in June. Council members David Ward and Sarah Blossom took note of KPUD’s number-crunching in the contract and said they believe that the final cost was overstated by approximately $78,000. Ward and Blossom said their different perspective came from costs associated with capital facilities and new service installations. But Schulze held his ground and told the council that the price tag is nothing new and remains wellestablished. “I think we can tweak the bottom line here and try to make it fit where we want to make it fit,” Schulze said. “But we’ve been around this ball-

Councilman Steve Bonkowski said. park figure for the six months I’ve “It meets the intent of getting the been here and we keep coming at city out of the water management it from different angles. I think it’s business.” pretty accurate,” he said. “Even if I ignore the belief that Schulze also noted that the actuit is overstated, this contract will al cost to the city is higher than his save the ratepayers figures. Other costs $800,000,” he said. to the city are not “You are looking currently being taken “KPUd holds at $1.2 million savinto account, such as all the cards.” ings over the life of staff time that will be the contract. With spent on managing Bob Scales Bainbridge Island city council 2,000 people, it’s a the contract. substantial amount Schulze said that of money.” monthly meetings Other aspects of the contract had between city staff and KPUD officials would likely occur if a contract others concerned. “A five-year contract with a is approved. termination clause is unusual to “Under this contract we assume me,” said Councilwoman Kirsten that there will be no city involveHytopoulos. “I’m very concerned ment, but I don’t think that is a reawith that. It’s a five-year commitsonable assumption,” Schulze said. ment where we will have to negoti“We will get calls from rateate our way out of this.” payers, we have involvement in Councilman Bob Scales felt that administration and oversight of the five years was not long enough contract. We can’t really assume from his perspective. there won’t be any staff involve“What happens in five years, ment whatsoever,” he said. after we reorganize our city and That staff involvement will likely possibly none of us will be on the add further costs to outsourcing dais?” Scales asked. the water utility, Schulze said. “KPUD holds all the cards and Despite the back-and-forth on the numbers, some on the dais said they say the price goes up, or they say they don’t want to do this the proposal accomplished what anymore. There are no guarantees they wanted. beyond those five years,” he said. “I see this as meeting the Council members also were intent of what I was looking for,”

concerned that there were no performance measures in place to monitor KPUD. The contract lays out the responsibilities of each party; the city and KPUD. The draft agreement includes provisions on insurance, responsibility for repairs, business and operation taxes and billing, among other items. The city will hold responsibility for the budget for capital improvements such as constructing new water mains, reservoirs, or the replacement of meters and pump stations. Under the proposed agreement, KPUD will step in to manage the Capital Improvement Program for future improvements to the city’s water system. The outside manager will also oversee current water-related capital projects for an additional fee of 4.5 percent of the projects’ costs. The city will pay for any repairs to the utility’s system that are more than $3,500. KPUD will handle any repairs below that amount. The contract notes that KPUD will require additional employees to handle the takeover of the city’s water system. Some employees would be shed from the city and picked up by KPUD, and the city employees would be transferred to new district jobs.

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Friday,May17,2013•BainbridgeIslandReview

Bainbridgemanfacesmultiplechargesfromthefttolyingtopolice BY RICHARD D. OXLEY Bainbridge Island Review

A Bainbridge Island man faces several charges after a chance encounter with a Kitsap County Sheriff’s deputy landed him in jail. Austin Tyler Olmsted, 26, was arrested around 1:23 p.m. Tuesday, May 14 in Silverdale. He was booked into the Kitsap County Jail on multiple charges, including felony theft, malicious mischief, providing false or misleading statements to a public servant, possession of drug paraphernalia, and failure to appear/contempt of court. A county deputy was patrolling the area around Silverdale Way and Randall Way on May 14 when a man darted in front of his car. The man ran across the street despite a “Do not walk” signal at the crosswalk and a green light for crossing traffic. Police reports state that

had the deputy not slowed down, he would have hit the man. When the officer asked the man his name, he provided an identity that upon checking, did not fit his description. Police reports stated it was clear the subject was not giving his name, and the officer arrested him for obstructing and making a false statement to a public servant. The officer searched the man and discovered a syringe and a piece of plastic containing a brown tar substance. Later testing revealed the substance to be heroin. After being read his Miranda rights, the man allegedly told officers that his name was Austin Olmsted and said that he lied to the deputy because he had a warrant out for his arrest for felony theft. He further told officers that he was an IV drug user,

according to police reports. The outstanding warrant was for an incident in March where Olmsted allegedly stole a purse from The Loft in downtown Poulsbo. Poulsbo police were called to The Loft on Friday, April 5 for a theft that occurred March 30 when an employee discovered her purse missing. Security camera footage showed a man entering the restaurant, grabbing the purse from an empty banquet room, and leaving with the purse hidden under his hoody sweatshirt. The officer assigned to the call recognized Olmsted from a previous arrest. Bainbridge Island police checked an island residence where Olmsted often stayed with a relative and handed him over to Poulsbo officers. Olmsted allegedly told Poulsbo officers that he stole the purse because of his drug

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problem and that he didn’t want to go to jail because he was scheduled to go into rehabilitation soon. Olmsted allegedly claimed that he wasn’t alone in the purse theft and that his best friend and his wife were also involved. Police reports indicate Olmsted said the three went into the restaurant looking to steal a purse, but Olmsted was the only successful one. The purse ultimately yielded no items of value, however, and its contents were tossed off the side of the road near Fjord Drive. Olmsted claimed that his best friend and his wife held on to the purse and that he was no longer loyal to them because he was “sickened to have watched (them) inject heroin into their arms in front of their three children.” Olmsted led officers to the location where the purse’s contents were dumped. Officers were able to recover the contents. Because Olmsted had cooperated with police offi-

cers, and for his motivation to seek help for his drug problem, officers released him instead of booking him into jail. Olmsted did not follow up on the case, however, and a warrant was issue for his arrest. Olmsted is also being charged with malicious mischief for an incident in December 2012 when his truck was reported as suspicious along a rural Poulsbo road. When a sheriff’s deputy arrived to look at the truck, Olmsted allegedly drove away through neighboring yards to escape the officer. Olmsted did contact police later and said he could not turn himself in because he did nothing wrong and was at work and could not leave. When officers went to his Poulsbo residence later, Olmsted allegedly fled on foot and escaped. Olmsted allegedly told officers over the phone he was just visiting a friend. The name of the friend that

Olmsted gave was the same false name he allegedly told the sheriff’s deputy after running in front of his car. Poulsbo officers also interviewed Olmsted’s best friend and his wife about the purse theft, but they said they were not involved with the theft. The best friend, however, currently faces charges for another theft in which Olmsted is also a suspect. Favian Sabado, 26, of Pouslbo was arrested on Tuesday, May 14 for trafficking stolen property. A Poulsbo police officer was checking a pawn shop on Viking Avenue for an unrelated case and happened across Sabado’s name. Further investigation revealed that the chainsaw was stolen from a Bainbridge Island home, and the main suspect in the island case was Olmsted. Sabado was soon found at a local hangout and said that Olmsted told him the chain saw was his and his father’s. Sabado allegedly admitted the situation was suspicious.

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Friday, May 17, 2013 • Bainbridge Island Review

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For a free, personalized college cost report, Island Sounder seniors are raring to ‘Play ball!’ callBainbridge’s or visit today.

SENIOR OUTLOOK

It’s spring. Have you grabbed your mitt yet and headed out to Rotary Park BY MARCIA RUDOFF to join the Island Sounders softball team? then play a game. If we If you’ve been waiting for have enough people, we more information, here’s split into two teams. If fewer what I learned when I asked people show up, we’ll play my senior softball expert, with three teams of four, Susan Montez, . the classic or whatever we’ve got. We five W’s for gathering infortry to schedule about half mation: 213 Madison Avenue North a dozen games, home and Who: We are the away, during the season with Suite 200 Bainbridge Islanders. Bremerton, Port Townsend What: Slow-pitch Bainbridge Issoftland, WA 98110and Port Hadlock. After each ball team, open to any game there’s a barbecue 842-1Senior 255 Bainbridge206Island hosted by the home team. Community Center member Where: Our practices and age 50 and up. There is a fee home games are at Rotary (not much) and a medical Park. We play on the upper release form required. field but this year we’ll be When: We practice moving to the lower field Mondays, Wednesdays and in July, when construction Fridays, 9:30 to 11:30 a.m. of the new field begins. We We have batting practice, occasionally play at Battle infield-outfield practice and Point Park.

Lori L Morgan, AAMS®

Why: It’s softball — what else is there? Good exercise, fresh air, lasting friendships and FUN (we laugh a lot and don’t take ourselves seriously). We have great potlucks and parties during and after the season. And here’s some additional information Montez provided: “We usually have about 18 to 20 people, men and women, mid-season. We haven’t chosen coaches yet as we’re just getting started. Last year, we probably lost more than we won, but we had fun and there was a great win against the

powerhouse Port Townsend team which can be viewed at www.youtube.com watch?v=TvJymeOw64E. (The Island Sounders are the team with the yellow sleeves.) So, anyone who’s interested, just show up and play!” As a member of the initial team, this columnist knows a bit of its history. It came into being in 2003, after a delegation from the Bremerton softball team came to the Bainbridge Island Senior Community Center in search of someone to play against. They supplied us with the official rules for senior slow-pitch softball and loads of encouragement to form

a team and start practicing. We were even given a fourpoint handicap because we would be rookies playing against their more experienced team and be co-ed against their then all-male line-up. Even with the four-point bonus, we usually lost. But three years later, on May 9, 2005, softball history was made. On that day, the Island Sounders beat the more seasoned Bremerton

team for the first time. Even the adjusted score, after subtracting our four bonus points, was a clean win of 8–4. I was never much of an athlete, but I joined the first year’s team to help it get started. Compared to me, Charlie Brown’s Lucy was an all-star, but oh, did I have fun. Give it a try. You’ll have a ball.

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ARTS & LEISURE Bainbridge Island

Page A12

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

to submit news releases, arts calendar listings and/or photographs for consideration. Photos should have subjects clearly identified, with a description of the event and a contact phone number.

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Friday, May 17, 2013 • Bainbridge Island Review

WHAT’S HAPPENING

Oh, sister: Sorority life in the time of girdles

Photo courtesy of Field’s End

Elizabeth Wales is the next speaker at the Field’s End Writers’ Roundtable. FIELD’S END

Wales talks agents at next roundtable

BY CECILIA GARZA Bainbridge Island Review

It’s 1959, and Kathleen Andrews is doing what most girls her age are doing — what she can to find a suitable husband. At her mother’s urging (or support, she hasn’t quite yet deciphered a difference), she’s enrolling in her first year at the University of Washington and pledging a sorority. “Kathleen, your college years will be the best, perhaps the only period in your life to meet eligible men from good families,” her mother tells her. And it’s like this that Cherie Tucker’s novel, “Hope Chest,” begins. “It’s not an autobiography, but I lived it,” Tucker said. College for Tucker and many girls during that time was about getting their MRS degree. In the ’50s, women majored in either education or nursing as back-up professions until they met their future husbands. And Tucker joined a sorority with the same expectations as her book’s main character: a match. A sisterhood in the ’50s was much different from the sisterhoods found on college campuses today. It wasn’t about philanthropy projects, study hours and fraternity parties with themes like, “Shots Around the World.” Instead, an average sorority sister of the ‘50s would learn how to properly light a cigarette, whether or not she smoked. She was expected and required to wear a girdle. And exchange dates set up with partner fraternities were arranged by height, to avoid having a boy matched with a girl taller than him. “This was during a time where there was no birth control for women,” said Tucker. “You held out until he gave you a ring.” In fact, she said, there was a home on Lake Washington in those days for unwed mothers. “Girls were expected to act and be a certain way, and no one questioned it,” said Tucker. Nowadays they do what they call a “no frills rush” in the Northwest. It’s just a meet-andgreet, and you talk about philanthropy and grades. They don’t call it “rush” anymore, they call it recruitment. And the freshmen are called Potential New Members, not rushees. “If you read it, you would be shaking your head every page,” Tucker said of her book. Although “Hope Chest” is a fictional novel — except for the University of Washington’s victory at the 1961 Rose Bowl as it says in its first pages — it is informative for today’s young adults and a memoir for those who came of age during the ’50s and ’60s.

Photo courtesy of Cherie Tucker

In the ’50s, it wasn’t uncommon for magazines like Seventeen to have advertisements for hope chests. The ads read something like, “If he buys you a hope chest, then you know he’s serious.” It is memories like this that Cherie Tucker brings back to life in her fiction novel “Hope Chest,” a story of college and sorority life on the eve of the women’s movement. But again, it’s 1959 when Andrews enters college, and what school has not prepared her for is a transforming American society. It’s a society that begins to accept married life isn’t always perfect, and single life isn’t always bad, explained Tucker. There’s life outside the expectations. Also like Andrews, Tucker graduated from college in 1963, just as the second wave of the women’s movement was picking up pace. “The women’s movement started when we got into the world,” said Tucker. “We watched the changes.” All of a sudden, Nordstrom is advertising pantsuits paired with bow-like ties and briefcases. And women with daughters are seizing the opportunity to do things differently. “It was hard for some people,” said Tucker. “It’s still hard for people.”

Tucker takes her readers on an introspective journey through the formative college years of the late 1950s and on through to the 1970s with her character Kathleen Andrews. “[‘Hope Chest’] is about the eve of the women’s movement,” she explains. Tucker’s self-published “Hope Chest,” is her first published novel. Among her book writing, Tucker also owns GrammarWorks, where since 1987 she has specialized in teaching language skills to professionals. She has edited numerous books and writes a monthly column for the Pacific Northwest Writers Association’s online magazine. Tucker graduated from the University of Washington where she took poetry under the instruction of Theodore Roethke and earned a B.A. in English. She now serves as an advisor to her college sorority. Tucker will be at Eagle Harbor Book Co. at 3 p.m. Sunday, May 19 to speak about both her experiences in self-publishing and going to college at “the eve of the women’s movement.”

The next Field’s End Writers’ Roundtable will focus on the business side of writing. Literary agent Elizabeth Wales will speak at the Roundtable from 7 to 8:30 p.m. Tuesday, May 24 at the Bainbridge Public Library. Wales’ career spans decades from her times at Oxford Press in 1980 to when she founded her own company, the Wales Literary Agency. She will discuss the process of seeking a literary agent. Field’s End’s roundtables are free and are held on the third Tuesday of each month and cover an array of writing topics from form to the publishing world. Field’s End’s website, www.fieldsend. org, has a full list of upcoming Roundtable discussions. WORLD PREMIERE

BSO season finale presents new work Bainbridge Symphony Orchestra presents “Symphonic Metamorphosis” on Friday, May 31 and Sunday, June 2 at Bainbridge Performing Arts. In celebration of the Bainbridge Symphony Orchestra’s 40th anniversary, the orchestra has commissioned a new work by composer Brett Kroening. This work will make its world premiere in “Symphonic Metamorphosis,” the orchestra’s final concert of SEE HAPPENING, A14


Friday, May 17, 2013 • Bainbridge Island Review

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Fiction novel finds a setting in scientific history Eagle Harbor welcomes back mystery writer BY CECILIA GARZA Bainbridge Island Review

Photo courtesy Alexa Rae Photography

Bernadette Pajer intertwines Pacific Northwest history and the early days of electrical invention in her new and third novel of the Professor Bradshaw Mysteries, “Capacity for Murder.”

Bernadette Pajer is back again with her Professor Bradshaw Mysteries. At this point in the series, Professor Benjamin Bradshaw, a professor of electrical engineering at the University of Washington, has a well-established reputation solving mysteries with an electrical twist. And in Pajer’s third mystery “Capacity for Murder,” Bradshaw is called to Washington’s Pacific beachside to investigate an electrical disaster at Dr. Hornsby’s Healing Sands Sanitarium. Set in 1903, sanitariums, which could be described as health resorts, are a popular phenomena at the time. And Healing Sands is a modest, intimate compound with a main house and several beach cottages set near the real town

of Pacific Beach. Dr. Hornsby, who runs the facility, is not an obscene practitioner. He prescribes the standard methods of the time including a balanced diet, exercise, fresh air and rest. But as it is the era of electrotherapy, he also uses a standard regimen of electro-medical devices on his patients. No one has ever died at Healing Sands until an electrical “accident” leaves only a handful of suspects. But Bradshaw knows it’s no accident. Pajer started writing the series more than a decade ago. She has gone through revisions and life events during that time. But the stories and characters of the Professor Bradshaw Mysteries have become like a place to which Pajer can always come home. And while enjoying another camping trip at her family’s usual spot at Pacific Beach State Park, the faint wisps of Bradshaw’s next adventure came to her. “There I see beautifully,

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perfect, geometric patterns in the sand, and I just knew it was a place Bradshaw would love,” she said. Pajer has always been interested in math, science and engineering. In fact, she spent her first stint at the University of Washington studying preengineering before she met her husband. But it was the idea of missing a whole generation of technological advancements that swept her into the idea of Professor Bradshaw. “In 1963, I was born into a world of astronauts and magic,” Pajer explained. “I just accepted that people can fly. The amazing transformations in science occurred before I was born. “Just 60 years earlier, none of that was thought possible.” So she took her character, Professor Bradshaw and set him in 1903. For “Capacity for Murder” she had time, 1903, and she had her “who,” Bradshaw and her formulating ideas of a Dr. Hornsby. She also dis-

covered the perfect place, Washington’s Pacific shore. But what she didn’t have was “how.” Getting Bradshaw from Seattle’s UW campus to the ocean was going to be a research project. The area at the time was remote and the population next to nothing. In Pajer’s research she found there were only a few ways to travel to the beach, the most common one being the train to Gray’s Harbor, then hiking the remaining 15 miles. This presented a problem, since not only did hiking 15 miles to a health resort sound unreasonable for the types of visitors a health resort would attract, but trains didn’t come about until 1905 in Washington, two years after Bradshaw’s investigation at Healing Sands. So Pajer kept digging until she found what she calls a treasure: Iron Springs Hotel. Another common way to travel was by horse and wagon up the beach SEE NOVEL, A14

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Page A14

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Friday, May 17, 2013 • Bainbridge Island Review

be purchased online at www.bainbridgeperformingarts.org, at 206842-8569 or in person at BPA.

HAPPENING CONTINUED FROM A12

the season. Kroening is an active, international composer currently based in Albuquerque, N.M. He has received commissions from The Copper Street Brass Quintet, Rocky Mountain Brassworks, Bainbridge Symphony Orchestra, Camarata Music Company (Seoul, Korea), Waterloo Sound Conspiracy, Mayfield High School Orchestra and Band, Bosque Preparatory School Wind Ensemble, and others throughout New Mexico, Colorado, California, Washington, Minnesota, Utah and Texas. Also featured on this concert is violinist Marianne Martinoli, winner of the Bainbridge Symphony Orchestra’s 2013 Young Artist Competition Winner. Martinoli, a 16-yearold from Monroe, has been studying violin for 12 years, the last six with University of Washington professor Ron Patterson. She is currently the concertmaster with both the

WORLD PREMIERE

Ovation! choirs sing in all-ages concerts

Keith Brofsky photo

Ovation!’s Glee and Voce’ show choirs will be opening their spring performance, “In Tune: A Salute to Television,” at 7:30 p.m. Friday, May 17 and again at 3 and 7:30 p.m. on Saturday, May 18 at the BHS Theatre. The act promises to meld together TV tunes from sitcoms to cartoons, from the ’60s to today in a production of singing, dancing, lighting and fog. Seattle Youth Symphony and the Academy Chamber Orchestra. She recently won the 2012 Bushell Concerto Competition and made her solo debut with Seattle Symphony at the December 2012 Annual Holiday Gala. Bookending the program

is Carl Maria von Weber’s Overture and March from Turandot and the work it inspired, Paul Hindemith’s 20th century masterpiece, “Symphonic Metamorphosis.” “Symphonic Metamorphosis” appears at BPA, with split concert dates at 7:30 p.m.

Friday, May 31 and 3 p.m. Sunday, June 2. A preconcert chat will be held at 2:15 p.m. Sunday. Tickets are $19 for adults, and $16 for seniors, students, military and teachers (each youth receives free admission when accompanied by a paying adult) and may

Two choirs from Ovation!’s Performing Arts Academy will give special concerts this weekend. Glee Jr., Ovation!’s Performing Arts Academy first- through fourthgrade show choir, will sing in concert at 5 p.m. Friday, May 17 in the Bainbridge High School Theatre. Admission to the all-ages show is by donation at the door. Crescendo, Ovation!’s adult choir, will perform an all-ages show at 7:30 p.m. Sunday, May 19 at the Bainbridge Commons, 370 Brien Drive. Admission is by donation at the door. Both choirs are under the direction of Todd Hulet, Ovation!’s director of music and education. For more information, visit www.ovationmtb. com or the events section of Ovation!’s Facebook page.

NOVEL CONTINUED FROM A13

from a town today called Oyehut. And it was this way that many visitors trekked to Dr. Chase’s Iron Springs Hotel, now called Iron Springs Resort, which was located just south of her planned setting for the fictional Healing Sands. In the early 1900s, Iron Springs was a sanitarium almost exactly as Pajer envisioned Healing Sands to be with a main house and cabins. Dr. Chase was even known to use electro-medical methods using what was called “Professor Beckwith’s ozone battery.” A treasure within a historical treasure, “Capacity for Murder” takes its readers back in time and to places Bainbridge Islanders can recognize. Pajer will be aboard the 4:40 p.m. Seattle-toBainbridge Ferry on Thursday, May 23 to talk about history and mystery for the Books Afloat! Ferry Tale series. It will be followed by a book signing at Eagle Harbor Book Co. from 7:30 to 8:30 p.m.


SPORTS&OUTDOORS Bainbridge Island

Friday, May 17, 2013 • Bainbridge Island Review

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Page A15

Spartans win out in wildcard play, head to state BY BRIAN KELLY Bainbridge Island Review

Cinderella made it to the ball, after all. The Bainbridge Spartans girls water polo team continued its improbably one-season turnaround by qualifying for the state tournament. Bainbridge blasted its way through a wildcard tournament to qualify, with wins over Emerald Ridge (10-5), Auburn (15-2) and Stadium (12-10). “It was a battle,” said Spartans Coach Drew Keller. The game against Stadium came out well, despite a few lapses midway through, the coach admitted. “We were a bit disjointed,” he said. “We played them before and we beat them by a similar score, so we somewhat knew what to expect.” Even so, the game itself never seemed truly in doubt. “We did a lot of things really well. We had some uncharacteristic breakdowns, but we were able to not let that escalate, let that take the momentum — which is good.” Still, those hairy moments were a good prep for the state tournament, he said. “You want to let those things happen, as long as you don’t lose when you do, so we can learn how to work through them,” he said. With no players to rotate in and out of the games,

however, the Spartan players had to take on Iron Man roles and play the entire contest, Keller said. “Which, in a sport like water polo, is asking a lot,” he said. And with goalie Kayla Estes out for the rest of the season because of a concussion, the team had to bring up Parker Taylor from the junior varsity squad as the team’s backup goalie. The team got a bit of a break against Auburn, and the team was able to rest after building a big lead. “I wanted to rest as much as we could,” Keller said. “We stopped shooting about midway through the second quarter, and we would just possess the ball through the shot clock and then dump it...throwing it in the corner so that we could recover without having to sprint back on defense.” Against Stadium, the final score made the game appear closer than it was. Bainbridge led the entire way, and rebuilt its cushion each time Stadium pulled a few feathers out. “It was awesome to see the girls stay calm, stay poised and just kind of play their game,” Keller said. “They didn’t get flustered, they didn’t let the momentum swing— they just kept control of the game.” Emily Carson again led the Spartans offensively.

Brian Kelly / Bainbridge Island Review

The Spartans’ leading scorer Emily Carson fires a shot over a Mercer Island defender during a regular season match at the Bainbridge Island Aquatics Center. Carson led the team in scoring in last week’s wildcard play to help the Spartans advance to state. In wildcard play, she scored 14 goals and had seven ejections drawn. Celia Chaussable added four goals and seven steals for BHS.

Fellow Spartans Amanda Sellman added seven goals and 10 steals, Evelyn Newman contributed three goals, five assists and 10 steals; and Julia Griffiths had

19 saves and nine steals. Carson, the team’s leading scorer, said the team is connecting on all points. And that doesn’t bode well for the Spartans’ opponents

at state. “If we’re on, we can play with anyone in the state,” she said. “We have that capacity.”

Spartans win Metro championship in baseball, advance to state playoffs BY BRIAN KELLY Bainbridge Island Review

That was quite a bus ride home, no doubt. The Bainbridge Spartans are headed to the state 3A baseball tournament after the team beat O’Dea 14-6 to win the Metro League championship. It was the latest big win in a late-season comeback for the Spartans, who were 10-10 in the regular season. Bainbridge lost to Lakeside 5-3 on April 30, but since then, it’s been nothing but W’s for the Spartans. The team clobbered West Seattle 13-0 in the next game, then followed with a 8-2 win over Seattle Prep on May 8. That victory avenged an

8-1 loss against the Panthers from the week before. “We’ve turned it around a little bit,” Spartans Head Coach David Smart said humbly. “The kids have done a really good job. I couldn’t be more excited for them,” he said. “The credit goes to the kids. They really stepped up their game the last few days. I don’t feel that we’ve done a lot different as coaches.” The win against O’Dea for the Metro title was much like that, he said, a continuation of the good all-around play the Spartans have enjoyed as of late. While their starting pitching has been strong all

season, the offense is really starting to come alive. “We’ve been scoring a lot of runs and really swinging the bat well,” he said. “From top to bottom everybody has been swinging a good bat.” The bus ride home with the Metro title secured was pretty special, Smart said. “It’s not everyday you get to take a bus ride like that; everybody excited, everybody happy,” he said. The Spartans will now head to their first state game on Saturday, May 18 in Mount Vernon. The first pitch is at 10 a.m., and Bainbridge will play a second game at 4 p.m. if they win the first.

Photo courtesy of Elizabeth Hogger

The Bainbridge Spartans boys varsity baseball team gathers for a team photo after their win against O’Dea for the Metro League title. The Spartans will play their first state tournament playoff game Saturday.


Page A16

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SPORTS ROUNDUP Spartans end state run short Lake Sammamish ended the Spartans’ quest for another state title in girls lacrosse Tuesday with a stunning upset at Marymoor Park in Redmond. Lake Sammamish won 14-11 against the two-time defending state champions in the semifinal matchup in the state tournament. It was a bit of payback for Lake Sammamish, which lost to Bainbridge last year in a battle for the crown. The upstarts from the Eastside took an early advantage and led the Spartans 9-5 at the intermission. Bainbridge battled back to outscore Lake Sammamish 6-5 in the second half, but it wasn’t enough as Lake Sam held on to win.

The Spartans entered the semifinal having scored 36 goals over their previous two playoff games — an 18-1 win over Kennedy and a 18-3 triumph against Wenatchee — but were held to just 11 goals against Lake Sam, a team made up of players from the International School and Lake Washington, Eastlake, Juanita, Redmond high schools. Paige Brigham paced the Spartans offensively with three goals and four assists. Sallie Marx also scored three goals for BHS and goalkeeper Maddie Stevenson recorded a game-high five saves. Lake Sam’s Alex Johnson led all scorers with four goals, while teammate Emily Sokol posted three and Claire Monsaas netted two more and added four assists in the win. Miranda Taylor, goalkeeper for Lake Sam, recorded two

saves on the day. The Spartans have been a dynasty in girls lacrosse in Washington, and the loss marks the first time in the past decade that the Washington Lacrosse Girls State Championship Game will not include Bainbridge High. Since 2004, Bainbridge has made nine trips to the girls state title game, and the Spartans have walked away with four wins — including titles in both 2012 and 2011. Bainbridge remains the alltime girls state championship leader with nine state titles and 20 appearances since 1987 when girls lacrosse was first contested at the high school level in the state.

Spartans named All-Conference Five Spartans from the Bainbridge High varsity girls lacrosse team have

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Sallie Marx, a junior midfielder; Regan Wortley, a senior defense-man; Carolyn Yarbrough, a junior defense-man; and goalie Madeline Stevenson. Stevenson was also a 2012 All-Conference player. Paige Brigham Sallie Marx C. Yarbrough been receive named the honto the ors. 2013 The All-ConAll-Conference ference team, selecthe tions Washwere ington made by Schoolcoaches Girls from Regan Wortley M. Stevenson Lacrosse each of Association announced the varsity girls teams in Tuesday. Washington state. The Bainbridge athletes The Spartan standouts were among 75 studentfrom the Alki Conference athletes from 30 high include Paige Brigham, a schools across the state to sophomore attackman;

Club holds car wash benefit The Bainbridge Island Water Polo Club will hold a car wash fundraiser from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Saturday, May 18 at the Chevron Service Station on the corner of High School Road and Highway 305. Club members will be washing and wiping as many cars as they can get through to raise money for the club.

SEE ROUNDUP, A19

MRI X-RAY • LAB FACILITIES • • CANCER • INTERNAL TRAVEL CARE • ULTRASOUND DIABETES CARE • FAMILY PR SLEEP MEDICINE • CT SCAN MMOGRAPHY • DERMATOLOGY CARDIOLOGY • ORTHOPED AL MEDICINE • PLASTIC AND ANNING • RECONSTRUCTIVE LAB FACILITIES • SURGERY • GERIATRIC ETES CARE • FAMILY PRACTICE ORTHOPEDIC CARE • X-RAY REENING • HEMATOLOGY • BONE DENSITY SCREENING RVICES • HEART CARE • FAMILY RHEUMATOLOGY • MAMMOGRA • MRI • NUTRITION SERVICES • TRAVEL MEDICINE • ULTRASOUND CARE • NEUROLOGY • MEDICATION CARDIOVASCULAR STRESS TESTI EDICINE • ANTICOAGULATION PREVENTION • CLINIC • GERIATRICS MEDICATION MANAGEMENT EDICINE PODIATRY PSYCHIATRY • MR • ORTHOPEDICS HEART CARE

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Friday, May 17, 2013 • Bainbridge Island Review

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Two sets of Spartans to state Bainbridge High qualified two boys doubles teams to the 3A State Tennis Tournament in Kennewick on May 24-25. Junior Matt Alderson and senior Jacob Christensen lived up to their No. 1 seeding as they defeated the KingCo No. 1 team of Baska and Seifert from Mercer Island 6-0, 6-2. “Matt and Jacob continually improved throughout this tournament and were playing their best in the final,” said Spartans Head Coach Mike Anderson. Alderson and Christensen were runnersup at state a year ago and have their sights set on going one step further. “They want to be state champions,” Anderson said. The pair’s ticket to the state tourney was punched at the Sea-King District 2 Tournament at Lower Woodland Courts in Seattle earlier this week. Also qualifying for a second straight year is the team of junior Keet Curtis and sophomore Ben DeVries. They came back through the consolation with two straight-set wins on Wednesday to qualify as the fifth seed to state. Sea-King DiStrict 2 tournament reSultS BoYS DouBleS Tuesday, May 14: First Round - Keet Curtis/Ben DeVries, Bainbridge Island (Metro No.3) beat Ochsner/Schaloum, O’Dea (Metro No.8) 6-0, 6-3 Tuesday, May 14: Quarterfinal – Elliott/Williams, Mercer Island (KingCo No.2) beat Keet Curtis/Ben DeVries, BI 6-2, 6-1 Wednesday, May 15: Consolation Semi – Curtis/ DeVries beat Motto/Radoi, Interlake (KingCo No.3) 6-1, 6-4 Wednesday, May 15 Consolation Final – Curtis/ DeVries beat Dillon/Tilden, Mercer Island (KingCo No.4) 6-2, 6-4 curtis/DeVries fifth to state Tuesday, May 14: First Round - Matt Alderson/Jacob Christensen, BI (Metro No.1) BYE Tuesday, May 14: Quarterfinal - Alderson/ Christensen, BI beat Motto/ Radoi, Interlake (KingCo No. 3) 6-2, 0-6, 6-1 Wednesday, May 15: Semifinal – Alderson/ Christensen beat Elliott/ Williams, Mercer Island (KingCo No.2) 6-3, 6-2 Wednesday, May 15: Final – Alderson/Christensen beat Baska/Seifert, Mercer Island (KingCo No.1) 6-0, 6-2 alderson/christensen first to state

girlS SingleS Tuesday, May 14: First Round - Jordan Ferguson, Bainbridge Island (Metro No.6) beat Lina Larson, Interlake (KingCo No. 3) 4-6, 6-4, 6-3 Tuesday, May 14: Quarterfinal – Catherine Allen, Holy Names (Metro No.1) beat Ferguson, BI 6-2, 6-0 Wednesday, May 15: Consolation Semi – Isabelle Long, Interlake (KingCo No.2) beat Ferguson, BI 7-5, 6-2 loser out

Tracksters win big in Metro tourney Several Spartans claimed conference titles at the Metro League Finals late last week at Lower Woodland Park in Seattle. Taylor Wilson of Bainbridge High won the Metro League championship in the javelin, and Danielle Bogardus set a BHS record in the triple jump on her way to the league title. Other top Metro winners included the Spartans’ Jack O’Dell in the high jump, and Signe Lindquist and Allison Murphy in the 1600-meter run. All five Spartan relays teams, including the boys and girls 4x100 and 4x400-meter relays and girls 4x200-meter relay squads, also excelled. Katie Shepard reset her own school record in the 100-meter hurdles. In overall scores, the Bainbridge boys finished at eighth in the Metro League with 31 points. O’Dea was first with 146. The Spartan varsity girls placed fifth with 65 points; Holy Names Academy took the team title with 134. metro league tournament menS reSultS 100 Meters - Varsity - Prelims First: Myles Gaskin, 10.95, O’Dea third: Marquis Davis, 11.39, Rainier Beach Fifth: Matt Stone, 11.41, Bainbridge 200 Meters - Varsity - Prelims First: Jonathon Wells, 22.61, O’Dea Second: Myles Gaskin, 22.86, O’Dea third: Matt Stone, 23.12, Bainbridge 800 Meters - Varsity - Prelims First: Tyler Cox, 1:59.35, Bainbridge 11th: Austin Harper, 2:05.25, Bainbridge 110m Hurdles - Varsity - Prelims 10th: Jay Terry, 17.70, Bainbridge 300m Hurdles - Varsity - Prelims 10th: Casey Brink, 44.38, Bainbridge 14th: Jay Terry, 46.93, Bainbridge Shot Put - Varsity - Finals 15th: Ryan Comstock, 38-05.00, Bainbridge Pole Vault - Varsity - Finals 12th: Dan Gwiazdon, 9-06.00, Bainbridge 15th: Lucas Labrosse, 9-00.00, Bainbridge

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WomenS reSultS 100 Meters - Varsity - Prelims 11th: Bailey List, 13.76, Bainbridge 12th: Serena Canner, 13.77, Bainbridge

Bainbridge

200 Meters - Varsity - Prelims 14th: Bailey List, 28.02, Bainbridge 16th: Serena Canner, 28.19, Bainbridge

4x400 Relay - Varsity - Finals First: Myles Barrow, Marcus Barrow, Dale Baker and Justus Ross, 3:33.52, O’Dea Second: Francis Britschgi, Benjamin Larson, Max Leach and Aedan Roberts, 3:34.14, Nathan Hale third: Tyler Martinez-Green, Ford Eimon, Austin Harper and Tyler Cox, 3:39.40, Bainbridge Fourth: Sam Prestrud, Oliver Gibb, Jacob Hostetler and Patrick McDermott, 3:39.63, Ingraham

400 Meters - Varsity - Prelims Sixth: Danielle Bogardus, 1:00.71, Bainbridge Seventh: Lindsay Wienkers, 1:01.23, Bainbridge ninth: Aerin Amore, 1:01.92, Bainbridge 12th: Cristen McCann, 1:03.99, Bainbridge 800 Meters - Varsity - Prelims First: Mikelle Ackerley, 2:17.87, Bainbridge Fourth: Alison Wise, 2:25.56, Bainbridge 3200 Meters - Varsity - Finals First: Rebecca DelacruzGunderson, 11:12.05, Lakeside (Seattle) Second: Andrea Masterson, 11:13.49, Lakeside (Seattle) third: Allison Murphy, 11:46.56, Bainbridge Fourth: Paloma Farkas, 11:56.15, Nathan Hale Fifth: Aimee Strobeck-Olsen, 12:06.59, Bishop Blanchet Sixth: Signe Lindquist, 12:09.83, Bainbridge 100-Meter Hurdles - Varsity - Prelims Fifth: Katelyn Shephard, 15.88, Bainbridge 300-Meter Hurdles - Varsity - Prelims First: Olivia Vincent, 45.14, Holy Names Academy Second: Cecelia Jackson, 46.75, Holy Names Academy third: Emma Sexton, 46.98, Seattle Prep Fourth: Katelyn Shephard, 47.88, Bainbridge Discus - Varsity - Finals 11th: Isa Todd, 72-02, Bainbridge

4x100 Relay - Varsity - Finals eighth: Joseph Misenti, Isaac Pyne, Ryan Abbott and Matt Stone, 45.62, Bainbridge

High Jump - Varsity - Finals First: Jack Odell, 6-00.00, Bainbridge Second: Philip Maxie, 6-00.00, Rainier Beach third: AJ Adekoya, 5-10.00, Lakeside (Seattle) 11th: Jay Terry, 5-06.00, Bainbridge 12th: Connor Evans, 5-06.00, Bainbridge 14th: Charlie Rice, 5-04.00, Bainbridge Pole Vault - Varsity - Finals 12th: Dan Gwiazdon, 9-06.00, Bainbridge 15th: Lucas Labrosse, 9-00.00, Bainbridge WomenS reSultS 400 Meters - Varsity - Finals First: Stephanie Spiekerman, 58.41, Bishop Blanchet Second: Peyton Johnson, 58.61, Lakeside (Seattle) third: Imani Apostol, 1:00.17, Holy Names Academy Fourth: Margot Maraghe, 1:00.46, Nathan Hale Fifth: Mia King 1:00.70, Lakeside (Seattle) Sixth: Danielle Bogardus, 1:00.85, Bainbridge Seventh: Lindsay Wienkers, 1:03.67, Bainbridge

400 Meters - Varsity - Prelims Sixth: Danielle Bogardus, 1:00.71, Bainbridge Seventh: Lindsay Wienkers, 1:01.23, Bainbridge ninth: Aerin Amore, 1:01.92, Bainbridge 12th: Cristen McCann, 1:03.99, Bainbridge 800 Meters - Varsity - Finals First: Lily Engelbrekt, 2:16.47, Bishop Blanchet Second: Mikelle Ackerley, 2:20.23, Bainbridge third: Alison Wise, 2:25.49, Bainbridge Fourth: Sandra Matthews, 2:27.95, Seattle Prep Fifth: Stephanie Spiekerman, 2:28.68, Bishop Blanchet 1600 Meters - Varsity - Finals First: Lily Engelbrekt, 5:10.88, Bishop Blanchet Second: Rebecca DelacruzGunderson, 5:21.29, Lakeside (Seattle) third: Allison Murphy, 5:23.37, Bainbridge Fourth: Emily Anderson, 5:31.87, Bishop Blanchet Fifth: Paloma Farkas, 5:34.25, Nathan Hale eighth: Signe Lindquist, 5:36.72, Bainbridge 13th: Kellie Miller, 5:47.67, Bainbridge 3200 Meters - Varsity - Finals First: Rebecca DelacruzGunderson, 11:12.05, Lakeside (Seattle) Second: Andrea Masterson, 11:13.49, Lakeside (Seattle) third: Allison Murphy, 11:46.56, Bainbridge Fourth: Paloma Farkas, 11:56.15, Nathan Hale Fifth: Aimee Strobeck-Olsen, 12:06.59, Bishop Blanchet Sixth: Signe Lindquist, 12:09.83, Bainbridge 100m Hurdles - Varsity - Finals First: Cecelia Jackson, 14.24, Holy Names Academy Second: Olivia Vincent, 15.09, Holy Names Academy

third: Elinor Jones Toutant, 15.35, Franklin Fourth: Laura Marty, 15.62, Bishop Blanchet Fifth: Katelyn Shephard, 15.87, Bainbridge 300m Hurdles - 30” - Varsity - Finals First: Cecelia Jackson, 44.12, Holy Names Academy Second: Olivia Vincent, 44.84, Holy Names Academy third: Emma Sexton, 46.97, Seattle Prep Fourth: Olivia Steinke, 47.30, Bishop Blanchet Fifth: Teresa Wang, 47.39, Nathan Hale Sixth: Katelyn Shephard, 48.11, Bainbridge 4x100 Relay - Varsity - Finals First: Cecelia Jackson, Olivia Vincent, Nia Johnson and Imani Apostol, 47.97, Holy Names Academy Second: Kate Adler, Kristina Teodoro, Erin Howard and Clarissa Teodoro, 50.53, Seattle Prep third: Dionna Cox, Jada Finkley, Lovely Shoecraft and Elinor Jones Toutant, 50.63, Franklin Fourth: Kariona Micks, Margot Maraghe, Bayley Maynard and Emily Schump, 51.07, Nathan Hale Fifth: Serena Canner, Bailey List, Katelyn Shephard and Lindsay Wienkers, 51.56, Bainbridge 4x200 Relay - Varsity - Finals First: Kariona Micks, Margot Maraghe, Bayley Maynard and Emily Schump, 1:46.77, Nathan Hale Second: Kaela Allen, Abby Wagner, Peyton Johnson and Mia King, 1:47.47, Lakeside (Seattle) third: Kate Adler, Emma Sexton, Maggie Downer and Clarissa Teodoro, 1:47.84, Seattle Prep Fourth: Elinor Jones Toutant, Vashti Breland, Jada Finkley and Dionna Cox, 1:48.13, Franklin

Long Jump - Varsity - Finals 16th: Madeline Rogers, 13-04.50, Bainbridge menS reSultS 100 Meters - Varsity - Finals First: Jonathon Wells, 11.06, O’Dea Second: Myles Gaskin, 11.10, O’Dea third: Diandre Jackson, 11.27, West Seattle Fourth: Demiji Adekanbi, 11.27, Nathan Hale Fifth: Jordan Wallace, 11.29, Cleveland (WA) Sixth: Matt Stone, 11.33, Bainbridge 100 Meters - Varsity - Prelims Fifth: Matt Stone, 11.41, Bainbridge

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800 Meters - Varsity - Finals First: Max Leach, 1:57.57, Nathan Hale Second: Aedan Roberts, 2:00.29, Nathan Hale third: Tyler Cox, 2:01.26, Bainbridge Fourth: Mirutse Heyesus, 2:01.35, Lakeside (Seattle)

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www.bAinbridgereview.com Godbout, Camille Gix and Paloma Farkas, 4:22.77, Nathan Hale

rounduP CONTINUED FROM A18

ShotPut-4kg-Varsity-Finals 11th: Isa Todd, 26-07.75, Bainbridge

Fifth: Serena Canner, Aerin Amore, Lindsay Wienkers and Bailey List, 1:49.42, Bainbridge

Discus-1kg-Varsity-Finals 11th: Isa Todd, 72-02, Bainbridge

4x400Relay-Varsity-Finals First: Abby Wagner, Kaela Allen, Peyton Johnson and Kate Maher, 4:11.36, Lakeside (Seattle) Second: Lily Engelbrekt, Stephanie Spiekerman, Emily Anderson and Olivia Steinke, 4:13.53, Bishop Blanchet Third: Maggie Downer, Elena Joseph, Emma Sexton and Joey Bosserman, 4:14.56, Seattle Prep Fourth: Danielle Bogardus, Lindsay Wienkers, Aerin Amore and Mikelle Ackerley, 4:15.41, Bainbridge Fifth: Emily Schump, Claire

PoleVault-Varsity-Finals First: Laura Marty, 10-09.00, Bishop Blanchet Second: Elizabeth Armstrong, 10-06.00, Bishop Blanchet Third: Vaiva Palunas, 10-00.00, Lakeside (Seattle) Fourth: Sydney Matsuda-Fong, 9-06.00, Nathan Hale Fifth: Bailey Aggen, 8-06.00, Seattle Prep Sixth: Caiti Vinopal, 8-06.00, Seattle Prep Seventh: Courtney Skalley,

8-00.00, Lakeside (Seattle) Eighth: Patty Barry, 7-06.00, Ingraham Ninth: Reilly Anderson, 7-00.00, Lakeside (Seattle) Ninth: Melissa Loseff, 7-00.00, Ingraham 11th: Tatiana Sils, 6-06.00, Bainbridge LongJump-Varsity-Finals 16th: Madeline Rogers, 13-04.50, Bainbridge TripleJump-Varsity-Finals First: Danielle Bogardus, 35-01.50, Bainbridge

Nitscheclaims seventhatnationals Bainbridge Islander Claire Nitsche competed

Friday,May17,2013•BainbridgeIslandReview

alongside national equestrian riders this month and finished in the top 10 in the country. Nitsche has been impressing judges while riding on the Western Washington University Equestrian Team, enough to earn her a spot on a tight list of other riders competing at the Intercollegiate Horse Show Association’s national competition in Harrisburg, Pennsylvania on May 2-5. Nitsche placed seventh in her division, out of the top 16 riders at the competition.

“The riders there were phenomenal, as well as the level of sportsmanship,� Nitsche said. “I know what mistakes I made during my ride, but to have placed in the top half of my class, or just end up seventh in the country, was amazing.� It is the first time in the history of Western Washington University’s equestrian team that one of its riders has placed at a national competition. Nitsche noted the camaraderie and sportsmanship that the riders shared. It was a spirit that she took part in and was

proud of her fellow riders. “The girl who won my class was a senior from Mount Holyoke, and Nationals was her last IHSA show,� she said. “I was really, really happy for her. What a way to finish the season!� The competition also proved to be a moment of personal triumph for Nitsche. “I met my own goals with that performance,� she said. “And a few of the top coaches came up to me and told me that minus my small mistakes I would have been in the top four!�

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Friday, May 17, 2013 • Bainbridge Island Review

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Page a21

Sakai students educate the public about Murden Cove concerns BY RICHARD D. OXLEY Bainbridge Island Review

Fifth-grade students at Sonoji Sakai Intermediate School have produced a series of animated shorts to teach the public about the Murden Cove watershed on Bainbridge Island. The cove and its tributaries are currently known as the most unhealthy out of all the island’s watersheds. In the videos, students talk about everything from the watershed’s boundaries to responsible management of grass clippings and the problems with dog poop. “It’s an examination of the Murden Cove watershed which received a low marks for various pollutants,” said

fifth-grade math and science teacher Adam Rabinowitz. “My science classes learned about the watersheds where they lived and did research on practices which can affect health of a watershed such as washing cars incorrectly, grass clippings, not picking up dog manure and several other topics,” he said. “We made 15 videos that were representative of the students’ understanding of the issue.” Murden Cove and its tributaries have attracted a cluster of interested parties beyond Sakai students such as the Kitsap Health District and the city of Bainbridge Island. When the city produced a report on the state of the

island’s water resources in 2012, it didn’t have too many good things to say about Murden Cove. The watershed often fell short of qualities desired for a healthy environment. “Indications appeared to imply that there are water quality issues in Murden Creek and Murden Cove,” said city water resources specialist Cami Apfelbeck. “Particularly fecal coliform criteria, and we are also seeing nutrient levels in Murden Creek that were moderate to high relative to other creeks.” Such nutrient levels as nitrogen and phosphorous were of concern, as were other aspects such as pH

and temperature levels. The report also noted drops in dissolved oxygen, which aquatic animals depend on to breath. “When those levels drop it is a threat to aquatic habitat,” Apfelbeck said. The Murden Cove watershed stretches inward from the east side of the island, running from the north end of Winslow as far as Rolling Bay. Its 2,041 acres includes 2.2 miles of Highway 305 as well as parks, commercial and light industrial areas, and schools. One of those schools, Sakai Intermediate, has a particu-

lar interest in the watershed. Each year, fifth-grade students release chum salmon into Murden Creek, which runs near Sakai’s property. After the 2012 water report, Sakai officials contacted Apfelbeck about the issues with Murden Creek and Murden Cove. But they weren’t the only ones interested in the watershed. The Kitsap Public Health District also weighed in, then the Kitsap Conservation District, IslandWood, and Far Bank/ Sage Enterprises, a local company known for its fly rods. The health district received

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a grant for work in the watershed, and IslandWood received a grant as well. Pretty soon Apfelbeck was coordinating with multiple parties to study the Murden Cove watershed, each working in unison. Sakai students are taking part by testing the nearby waters of Murden Creek. “They are getting quite an immersion into the world of water quality,” Apfelbeck said. The Sakai students’ videos can be seen online at www. bisd303.org/Page/7253.

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council CONTINUED FROM A1

JohnGreen In March, John Green announced he would run for the city council. He officially filed as a candidate with the Kitsap County Auditor’s Office on Monday. Green has been a real estate developer on Bainbridge Island since 1994. He too is no stranger to the island’s government, he noted. “I’ve been active at city hall since 1995, as a volunteer, at various levels,” Green said when he announced his candidacy. “My policies are very, very simple,” he said. “My whole message is focused on the basics. I’m all for reducing the size of government and devoting government

smP CONTINUED FROM A1

Ward said, further noting that he believes any designation other than conforming will harm home values and the ability of homeowners to obtain financing.

time to the needs of community.” Green said he helped with the most recent update to the city’s municipal code and has also contributed to developing the Housing Design Development Program. Green also spent 6 1/2 years on the city’s Design Review Board, but stepped down from the board when he ran for the Central Ward council seat in 2010 against David Ward. Ward ultimately won and now sits on the council.

BobBosserman Bosserman seeks to take over the south ward seat on the council, a position his niece, Hytopoulos, currently holds. While Bosserman served on the UAC from 2010-2011, his entry into the council race will be his first shot at elected office.

But a majority of the council did approve of the program and held differing opinions. “This is a very large and complicated document, and the reason for that is because it is a document that is full of compromises,” Scales said. “It would be easy

Bosserman is a former financial services executive and has previously served the city as a volunteer. He was on the city’s Utility Advisory Committee for a year after moving to Bainbridge Island in 2010. The candidate said he hopes Bainbridge voters will stay engaged with city hall after the election hubbub fades. “Of course, in this filing week, the attention of citizens is naturally on the growing list of candidates for election to city council, school district, fire department and parks district. My hope for the Island is that this interest can grow and be sustained throughout not only the election season but beyond,” Bosserman said. “Imagine what great ideas and other useful citizen input could result if we all took just 15 minutes a week to think about what we, individually to say all the things you can do and the things you can’t do, but there’s a lot of grey area in the SMP.” Scales said that no one will get everything they want out of the program, because compromises were made. There were only a few minor modifications to gram-

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Friday,May17,2013•BainbridgeIslandReview

and collectively, could do to improve life on the Island. And then became advocates of these ideas to our family, friends and elected officials,” he said. “We could do amazing good for the community.”

RogerTownsend Townsend is a relative newcomer to Bainbridge. A resident since 2005, Townsend says the island’s generous spirit has made him want to give back to the community. “I am running for city council because I want to contribute to the community that has given my family so much,” he said. “I think our community is ready to move forward on issues of concern, including the electric utility grid, disaster preparedness, water usage, development density, and implementation of the non-motorized transporta-

mar and syntax made to the program Wednesday night, but it was largely passed without major alterations. The council spent over two hours discussing the update. Some members came with alterations to the programs they would like to have seen discussed. Ward came with four changes, Blossom and Lester had one each. Bonkowski had 20 changes. All changes failed to take root with the council, except one. Bonkowski suggested wording that clarified that road end designations would not affect surrounding homes. City Shoreline

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tion plan. I look forward to participating in positive, reasonable dialogue, and developing solutions that make sense,” he said. Townsend is a founding member of the Seattle-based law firm Breskin, Johnson & Townsend, which specializes in disputes among employees, consumers and businesses. He also serves as associate director of the Federal Bar Association’s Civil Rights Clinic. Townsend’s said he would be “dedicated to making the city fiscally responsible with a smaller, more efficient government while preserving the essential features that make this island community our home: maintaining good schools, protecting our natural environment, supporting island businesses, and fostering our small town atmosphere.”

ValTollefson

Planner Ryan Ericson told the council it affected a handful of homes around Port Madison. Ecology is now tasked with scrutinizing the program to see if it holds up to state regulations and law. The state Attorney General’s office will also go over the program to ensure that property rights are not threatened. The Shoreline Master Program is how local jurisdictions comply with the statewide Shoreline Management Act managed by the Department of Ecology.

In the past, Ecology has sent updated programs back and forth, with cities asking for modifications and corrections to be made. Officials with Ecology have said that it is likely that such requests will be made of Bainbridge’s update, therefore, the city hasn’t seen the last of the program just yet. Once Ecology approves the rewritten regulations, the Bainbridge rules will become part of the statewide program and officially under Ecology’s purview. The update has spent three years making its way through review groups.

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Val Tollefson, who announced his candidacy in April, has lived on the island since 1977, and is eager to contribute to city politics. “Our current council and city manager have made great progress, I believe, toward restoring the credibility and functionality of our local government. I would like to be part of that continuing process, and am ready to get to work,” Tollefson said in April. A former trial lawyer, Tollefson was the managing partner of his own law firm for more than a decade. He became involved with the Bainbridge nonprofit “One Call For All” in 1988, and more recently, served on the board for the Bainbridge Public Library and the Bainbridge Island Land Trust.

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Friday, May 17, 2013 • Bainbridge Island Review

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CALENDAR Bainbridge Island

FRIDAY 17

JURASSIC BAINBRIDGE: Steve Neff continues his whimsical approach to metalwork with “Jurassic Bainbridge,” fantasies of what our neighbors might have been like in the era of T. Rex, at the Treehouse Café at Lynwood Center. The show runs through May 31. The café is open 8 a.m. to 10 p.m. NEW SHOW AT GRACE: The Gallery at Grace presents “Is this the Moon” and other works by Kristy Tonti through May. Tonti, a Northwest painter, presents a series of oils that are eloquent and beautiful. She balances light and dark, warm and cool, opaque and transparent layers to create complexity. By contrasting delicate brushwork with bold knife strokes, she invites movement within the boundaries of bold abstract compositions. The gallery is open from 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. Tuesdays through Fridays, 8 to 11 a.m. Sundays, and by appointment. BIGS: The Bainbridge Island Genealogical Society will meet at 10 a.m. Friday, May 17 in the Bainbridge Public Library meeting room. Karl Kumm from the Fiske Genealogical Library in Seattle will speak on “Why Document, and Documentation Simplified.” Suggested donation for non-members is $5. Info: www.bigenealogy. org or call 206-842-4978.

STUDENT ART: Bainbridge Arts & Crafts presents its annual school shows, plus new art from Wes McClain and Kristin Tollefson, through June 3. Each May, in collaboration with the Bainbridge Island School District, BAC devotes gallery space to exhibit the work of talented young people. The high school show is May 17-June 3. An artists’ reception will be held from 4 to 6 p.m. Friday, May 17. Bainbridge Arts & Crafts is at 151 Winslow Way E. The gallery is open from 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. Monday through Saturday, and 11 a.m. to 5 p.m. Sunday. TEXTILE ART: The Island Gallery presents “Isnia - Symbols of Nature & Man: A Journey of 40,000 Years” through May 24 at the gallery. ISNIA stands for the collaborative team of Agus Ismoyo and Nia Fliam, renowned for their intricate, nuanced and time-intensive textiles. They are widely acknowledged as the first artists in Indonesia to go beyond the boundaries of modern batik painting and extensively explore the medium of Javanese batik as contemporary textile art. The Island Gallery is at 400 Winslow Way E., Suite 120. Info: Call 206-780-9500 or visit www.theisland gallery.net. NEW GALLERY EXHIBIT: Roby King Galleries presents the artwork of Martha

FIGHT HUNGER. PUSH LITERACY. STOP DISEASE. CHANGE THE WORLD. ROTARY HUMANITY IN MOTION

Brouwer and Brian Fisher through June 1. Brouwer’s paintings celebrate the interconnectedness of all life — the birds of the air, the fish of the sea, humans. Through the exploration of pattern and texture, she illustrates our dependence on each other. As a printmaker, Fisher is exploring a unique “rust” process to create his monotypes. His designs are cut by waterjet into steel plates and the steel is then treated to create rust. The rust design is transferred to muslin then sealed and mounted to wood panel and wax finished. In addition, Fisher creates impressive wall-mounted steel relief sculptures. The gallery is located at 176 Winslow Way East. Info: Email robyking galleries@gmail.com. GALLERY SHOW: Stop by the Bainbridge Performing Arts Gallery in May for “Light, Glass, and Crows,” an exhibit of oil on canvas by Kent Holloway. Holloway’s recent works in oils cover a variety of subject matter; some loose impressionistic works, and some more refined, but all exploring the play of light on a range of surfaces. Gallery hours throughout the month are 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Tuesdays through Fridays plus one hour prior to each performance. Admission is free. DISCOVERY FRIDAY: Kids Discovery Museum hosts Discovery Friday at 11 a.m. Fridays, May 17, 24 and 31. Curious explorers are invited to join KiDiMu instructors for sciencethemed experiments and activities. This STEMbased program features a different subject each week. The program is free with admission or member-

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CAN’T MISS HAPPENINGS Bainbridge Performing Arts presents “A Chorus Line” through May 26. Seventeen dancers face a bare stage in an empty theater, where casting for a new Broadway musical is almost complete. This audition offers the chance of a lifetime. Every drop of sweat, every hour of training, and every moment of dancing comes together in “A Chorus Line.” Tickets are $27 for adults, $22 for seniors, and $19 for students, youth, military and teachers.

Steven Fogell photo

Rebekah Witt stars as Cassie in BPA’s production of “A Chorus Line.”

ON THE HORIZON Support Bainbridge Public Library at Eagle Harbor Books from 4:45 to 7 p.m. Wednesday, May 29 during “Science Night at EHB.” Four scientists will provide a glimpse into their area of expertise and share their favorite science books, and the library will receive 20 percent of all

ship. Info: Call 206-855-4650 or visit www.kidimu.org. YOUTH POETRY WORKSHOP: The Bainbridge Public Library hosts a haiku and poetry workshop at 2:30 p.m. Friday, May 17. Kids in the first through fourth grades can learn about this short, fun form of poetry — and start writing some of your own at this free workshop. Haiku are made up of just 17 syllables or less, and kids will get to explore their creativity and try expressing ideas in just a few words. KIDS’ NIGHT AT THE MUSEUM: Children are invited to Kids Discovery Museum for an evening of museum playtime, featuring kaleidoscopes, movies and a pizza dinner, from 5:30 to 9:30 p.m. Friday, May 17 while their parents run errands or enjoy a night out. The event is for ages

sales from 5 to 7 p.m. Speakers include Greg Moncada, STEM coordinator for the Bainbridge Island School District; Julie Novak, a biotechnology professional and head of research at Blaze Bioscience; Chad Weldy, a senior fellow at the UW School of Medicine, Division of Cardiology; and Anna Engstrom, a doctorate student in toxicology at UW.

3 to 10. Registration is required by noon on Friday. The cost is $30 per child for members and $40 per child for nonmembers; $10 off per sibling. Info: Call 206-855-4650 or visit www.kidimu.org. BASE: Jamie Workman will give the talk “The Future of Water” at the next edition of the Building a Sustainable Economy (BASE) lecture series at 5:30 p.m. Friday, May 17 at the Bainbridge Library. The lecture is free, with a short reception to follow the program. Pre-register at www.bain bridgechamber.com. TV TUNES: Join the Ovation! Performing Arts Academy for their third annual spring show choir concert, “In Tune: A Salute to Television” on Friday, May 17 and Saturday, May 18 at the Bainbridge High School Theatre.

Piano Tuning & Repair

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Ken Owens Piano Tuner - Technician

Tuning - Repairs - Cleaning Sticking Keys - Regulation Key Top Replacement Humidity Controls

(206)940-6611 (360)779-8067 Pleasant & Professional Service Kitsap, Bainbridge, East Jefferson Piano Technicians Guild Associate Member

This year’s fully choreographed concert is a television-themed show directed by Todd Hulet. It is appropriate for all ages. Performances are 7:30 p.m. Friday, May 17 and 3 and 7:30 p.m. Saturday, May 18. Tickets are $15 for adults and $10 for seniors, students, military and are on sale now at Winslow Drug, at www.brownpapertick ets.com and by phone 24/7 at 1-800-838-3006. Info: Visit www.ovation mtb.com. ONE SINGULAR SENSATION: Bainbridge Performing Arts presents the musical “A Chorus Line” at 7:30 p.m. Fridays and Saturdays and 3 p.m. Sundays, through May 26. Tickets are $27 for adults, $22 for seniors, and $19 for students, youth, military and teachers, and may be purchased online at www.bainbridge performingarts.org, at 206-842-8569 or in person at BPA.

SATURDAY 18 FARMERS’ MARKET: The Bainbridge Island Farmers’ Market returns to town square from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. Saturday, May 18. Shoppers can find earlyseason vegetable starts, lettuce, salad mix, carrots, beets, herbs and more.


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SUPPORT GROUP: Overeaters Anonymous meets on Bainbridge Island at 9:15 a.m. Saturdays at Eagle Harbor Congregational Church and Wednesdays at 5 p.m. at Bethany Lutheran Church. Info: 206-780-0121. USED TOOLS: The Bainbridge Island Community Woodshop is holding a one-day sale of its large inventory of used power and hand tools from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. Saturday, May 18 at the Transmitter Building at Battle Point Park. INSTRUMENT PETTING ZOO: Bring the whole family to hear a preview of music from Bainbridge Symphony Orchestra’s upcoming concert, “Symphonic Metamorphosis!” at 10 a.m. Saturday, May 18 at the Bainbridge Public Library. After the performances, kids will have the opportunity to see and (gently!) touch the instruments, and to learn more about how the musicians get those beautiful sounds to come out. The free program is for families and kids of all ages. A parent or guardian should accompany young children. BUILDING BRIDGES: Artist and retired architect John Wiens will give a handson workshop on building paper bridges at 2 p.m. Saturday, May 18 at the Bainbridge Public Library.

WWW.BAINBRIDGEREVIEW.COM

tion at the door. Info: Visit www.ovationmtb.com or the Events section of Ovation!’s Facebook page. THE GREEN MUSE: Ethan J. Perry hosts a night inspired by the Goddess of Artistic Rebellion from 8 to 9:30 p.m. Saturdays at Pegasus Coffee House. Come by for a spoken word and poetry open mic with a bit of music thrown in. All ages welcome.

Adoptable pets of the week

For adoption through PAWS: Lincoln is a 1-year-old lynx point Siamese mix who came back after being dropped at a Seattle animal shelter. After weeks of socializing and learning that people really are fun, he is ready for a new home. He’s at PAWS’ new Pleasant Beach site. PAWS is open Monday through Saturday, 11 a.m. to 5 p.m. Learn about the different kinds of bridges, how they are supported, their engineering, how to actually build three different bridges out of paper, and then build your own. This workshop is intended for adults, and is limited to 10 participants. Call or visit the Bainbridge Library to register. CHOIR CONCERTS: Join the Ovation! Performing Arts Academy for special

Friday, May 17, 2013 • Bainbridge Island Review

For adoption through Kitsap Humane Society: Hector is an independent and fun-loving seven-year-old German Shepherd/Alaskan Malamute looking for his forever home. He can’t wait to spend afternoons with you, lounging around in the summer sun. Meet Hector and other adoptable pets at the Kitsap Humane Society, www. kitsap-humane.org.

SUNDAY 19

concerts featuring Glee Jr. (Ovation!’s first-fourth grade show choir) and Crescendo, Ovation!’s Adult Choir. Glee Jr. will perform an all-ages show at 5 p.m. Saturday, May 18 at the Bainbridge High Theatre. Admission is by donation at the door. Crescendo will sing at 7:30 p.m. Sunday, May 19 at the Bainbridge Commons, 370 Brien Drive. Admission by dona-

SUNDAY MARKET: The Lynwood Community Market is 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. Sunday, May 19 in the parking lot of the commons near Walt’s Market. There is a farmers market plus much more, including artists, crafters and food vendors. The nonprofit market will be held every Sunday through Oct. 13 and has a goal of building a childrens playground/park in the Lynwood area. Info: Email lynwoodcom munity-market@yahoo. com or call 206-319-3692. ISLAND KIRTAN: Ann Strickland and the musicians of Island Kirtan lead call-and-response chanting at 6:30 p.m. every third Sunday at Island Yoga Space (9463 NE Business Park Lane, in the southeast corner of the Copper Top Business Park). Kirtan is a meditative

$389,000

SUN 1-4

16430 Euclid Avenue NE – B.I.

New Listing! Charming Port Madison retreat with deeded beach & dock access. Open plan with great room, vaulted ceilings, oversized windows and skylights. MLS #487820.

Carl Sussman 206.714.6233 BeautifulBainbridge.com Windermere Real Estate/BI, Inc.

Host Sid Ball 206.617.7098

$638,000

SUN 1-4

6441 NE Tara Lane – B.I.

New Listing! Charming, magical and private property on a country lane. 3+bedroom, 4-bath shingled home with wonderful “old world” detailing. Lovely separate studio with bath and sauna. MLS #487882.

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

$818,000

SUN 1-4

6406 Eagle Harbor Drive NE – B.I.

Relax under the giant willow tree overlooking serene Eagle Harbor... lovely, sunny low-bank waterfront with charming 3-bdrm home close to town. 2-car garage, fun entertainment deck. MLS #477342.

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

chanting practice that allows for quieting the mind and opening the heart. The next session is 6:30 p.m. Sunday, May 19.

COMING UP STORIES FOR WEE ONES: Toddler Storytime returns to the Bainbridge Public Library at 10:30 a.m. Monday, May 20. Toddlers from 18 months to 3 years old can enjoy stories, rhymes, songs and fun with the children’s librarian. Toddler age guideline: 18 months to 3 years. A parent/caregiver should accompany children during storytime. ARTIST CIRCLE: Teens will gather for an artist circle for the early release Monday program at 2 p.m. Monday, May 20 at the Bainbridge Public Library. The group is for those who consider themselves artists and those who just like exploring their creative side. There will be fun ideas, prompts and time to share. The free program is for students in grades seven through 12. HEALTH TALK: Learn how hidden inflammation contributes to conditions as diverse as belly fat, body pain, heart disease and depression during a talk at 6:45 p.m. Monday, May 20 at Bainbridge Bodhi Center. Naturopathic physician

$473,000

SUN 1-4

9096 Springridge Road NE – B.I.

New Listing! Beautiful Cape Cod design on shy level acre. Bright, easyliving floor plan, 3BR/2.5BA, sunny eat-in kitchen with French doors to deck. Just minutes from town & Grand Forest nearby. MLS #487717.

Jackie Syvertsen 206.790.3600 BainbridgeIslandLiving.com Windermere Real Estate/BI, Inc.

Cathy Rogers will introduce an anti-inflammatory diet and lifestyle approach that reliably increases energy, reduces weight, clears common symptoms and integrates brain-based skills to transform old habits. Sample delicious anti-inflammatory foods. RSVP at cathy@ chicospa.com. STORYTIME AT THE LIBRARY: Baby Storytime returns to the Bainbridge Public Library at 12:30 p.m. Tuesday, May 21. Babies up to 18 months old can enjoy stories, rhymes, songs and fun with the children’s librarian. BOOK GROUP: The Third Tuesday Book Group will gather at 1 p.m. Tuesday, May 21 at Waterfront Park Community Center. This month, readers will discus “The Zookeeper’s Wife” by Diane Ackerman. The group is free and open to everyone. Info: Call Tressa at the library at 206-842-4162. PJ NIGHT: The Bainbridge Public Library presents Pajama Night at 6 p.m. Tuesdays, May 21 and 28. Bring the kids in their pajamas for some unstructured, open-house style library time. Read bedtime stories, do a craft, and enjoy the cozy atmosphere. The program is fun for children of all ages, their families and caregivers. Info: 206-842-4162 or www.krl.org.

$637,000

SUN 1-4

4098 Crystal Springs Drive NE – B.I.

New Listing! Sited above Crystal Springs with partial Sound view. Impeccable, Zen-inspired custom home with stunning great room, vaulted ceilings, exposed wood beams. Deeded beach rights. MLS #487556.

Jim Peek 206.817.5879 JimPeek.com Windermere Real Estate/BI, Inc.

Host Andy Moore 206.755.6296

$1,295,000

SUN 1-4

8130 NE Hidden Cove Road – B.I.

New Listing! Gorgeous Port Madison waterfront estate on 1.32 acres. Handsome one-level home has 3BR/3BA plus office & bonus lower-level playroom/studio. 167 front ft. w/fabulous dock & boathouse. MLS #487949.

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

$1,425,000

SUN 1-4

3995 Pleasant Beach Drive NE – B.I.

New Listing! This transformed beach cottage is one-of-a-kind! The perfect blend of classic & modern. Wonderful no-bank waterfront with southwestern exposure and incredible views of Rich Passage. MLS #484453.

Betsy Atkinson 206.818.5556 Betsy.withwre.com Windermere Real Estate/BI, Inc.


Friday, May 17, 2013 • Bainbridge Island Review

WRITERS’ ROUNDTABLE: Elizabeth Wales presents “Two Milestones on the Way to a Published Book” at the next Field’s End Writers’ Roundtable at 7 p.m. Tuesday, May 21 at the Bainbridge Library. This free roundtable is a program of Field’s End: A Writers’ Community. PRESCHOOLER FUN: Preschool Storytime is 10:30 a.m. Wednesday, May 22 at the Bainbridge Public Library. Preschoolers from 3 to 6 can have a blast with stories, rhymes, songs and fun with the children’s librarian. Parent/caregiver attendance is necessary. COmPUTER HELP: Computer training is available at the

www.BaInBRIdgeRevIew.coM

Bainbridge Public Library from noon to 4 p.m. Wednesdays, by appointment. Sign up for an hour with a computer trainer and get your questions answered. Call the library at 206-8424162 to reserve a spot. SAFETy FIRST: Steve Sutorius, owner of the local outdoor shop Wildernest, and Jeff Ozimek of Bainbridge parks, will give the talk “Staying Safe in the Great Outdoors” at 3:30 p.m. Wednesday, May 22 at the Bainbridge Public Library. All ages are welcome at the free talk. INTRO TO TImE BANkINg: Learn about time banking and how the West Sound

Time Bank works at 6:30 p.m. Wednesday, May 22 at the Poulsbo Library. A time bank transforms our ability to share the skills and talents of everyone in our community, providing a resource to enrich all of our lives. Info: Visit www. westsoundtimebank.org, email westsoundtimebank@gmail.com or call 206-842-4800. BOOk CLUB TALk: The Bainbridge Library Book Group meets at 7 p.m. Wednesday, May 22 at the library. The group will talk about the novel “Out Stealing Horses” by Per Petterson. THE DIvE SESSIONS: Ethan J. Perry plays at 9 p.m.

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Wednesdays at The Island Grill. Free admission. Musicians are welcome to play along. 3-D THURSDAy: Clean out your attic for 3-D Thursday at the Bainbridge Island Historical Museum. Bring your Bainbridge Island photos and artifacts to the museum between 10 a.m. and 4 p.m. Thursday, May 23. Curator Rick Chandler will scan old photos, receive donations and confer on islander’s historic treasures. “3-D Thursday” (donation/ documentation/digitization) celebrates Historic Preservation Month. Info: Call 206-842-2773 or visit www.bainbridge

history.org. READINg BUDDIES: An orientation for Reading Buddies will be held at 4 p.m. Thursday, May 23 at the Bainbridge Public Library. Volunteers between the ages of 8 and 17 who enjoy spending time with young children and reading books and want to support the Bainbridge Island Public Library this summer can sign up for Reading Buddies. Volunteers should attend this orientation session with a parent or guardian. Info: Contact Susan Bisnett at sbisnett@krl.org or 206-842-4162, ext. 3.

C.S. LEWIS: Port Madison Lutheran Church hosts a new series in classes for “C.S. Lewis: A Vision Of The Christian Faith” at 7 p.m. Thursdays beginning May 23. C.S. Lewis was one of the great Christian writers of our time. His fiction and nonfiction works have delighted and inspired millions of people around the world. The new classes are “Summer Nights in Narnia: Exploring C. S. Lewis’ Narnia Chronicles.” Everyone is welcome. The church is at 14000 Madison Ave. NE Info: Call 206-842-4746 or visit www.portmadison lutheranchurch.org.

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

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

10:00am Education Hour

779-2622

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

St. Cecilia Catholic Church

sentatives served or mailed the notice to the creditor as provided under RCW 11.40.020(3); or (2) four months after the date of first publication of the notice. If the claim is not presented within this time frame, the claim is forever barred, except as otherwise provided in RCW 11.40.051 and 11.40.060. This bar is effective as to claims against both of the decedents’ probate and nonprobate assets. Date of first Publication: May 10, 2013 REED LONGYEAR MALNATI & AHRENS PLLC By /s/ Fredric D. Reed Fredric D. Reed, WSBA #4761 Attorneys for Loren D. Hostek, Personal Representative of the Estate of Virginia J. Baldwin, deceased 801 - 2nd Ave., Suite 1415 Seattle, WA 98104 (206) 624-6271 Date of first publication: 05/10/13 Date of last publication:

Yo u t h G ro u p S u n d ay 6 – 7 : 3 0 p m

SAINT BARNABAS EPISCOPAL CHURCH Sundays: 8 am - Contemplative 10 am - Festive Service with Choir

1 1 0 4 2 S u n ri s e D ri ve N E B a i n b ri d g e I s l a n d

1187 Wyatt Way NW • 206.842.5601 Bainbridge Island • stbbi.org

Passion for God – Compassion for Others

Advertise your Church Services here & reach

206.842.3098

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17,500

Households

Bethany Lutheran Church - ELCA

Call 842-6613

(206) 842-4241

Corner of Sportsman and High School Roads

1310 Madison Ave. N. • (206) 842-3594

IN THE SUPERIOR COURT OF THE STATE OF WASHINGTON IN AND FOR KING COUNTY In Re the Estate of: VIRGINIA J. BALDWIN, Deceased. NO. 13-4-08219-2 SEA PROBATE NOTICE TO CREDITORS RCW 11.40.030 Loren D. Hostek has been appointed as Personal Representative of this estate. Any person having a claim against the decedent must, before the time the claim would be barred by any otherwise applicable statute of limitations, present the claim in the manner as provided in RCW 11.40.070 by serving on or mailing to the personal representative or the personal representative’s attorney at the address stated below a copy of the claim and filing the original of the claim with the court. The claim must be presented within the later of: (1) Thirty days after the co-personal repre-

Rolling Bay Presbyterian Church

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

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

Legal Notices

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

www.BethanyOfBainbridge.org

For Kitsap Countywide Legal listings, please turn to Real Estate Now/Kitsap Classifieds 05/24/13 BR479495 NOTICE OF APPLICATION/SEPA COMMENT PERIOD The City of Bainbridge Island has received the following land use application: Date: MAY 17, 2013 Applicant: S e a l e v e l Bulkhead Builders Owners: Russell and Barbara King Permit Request: K i n g Shoreline Substantial Development Permit Exemption fn: SSDE 18680 Description of Proposal: Replace an existing concrete bulkhead with a soft bank protection system consisting of anchored logs, 2”-8” rock rounds, changing the contour of the slope landward of the anchored logs and planting the slope with native vegetation Location of Proposal: 10478 Arrow Point Dr. NE TA#172502-1-008-2006 Date of Application:

April 23, 2013 Complete Application: May 10, 2013 This proposal is subject to State Environmental Policy Act (SEPA) review as provided in WAC 197-11-800. The City, acting as lead agency, expects to issue a Determination of Nonsignificance (DNS) threshold determination for this proposal. Utilizing the optional DNS process provided in WAC 197-11-355, the comment period specified in this notice may be the only opportunity to comment on the environmental impact of this proposal. The proposal may include mitigation measures under applicable codes, and the project review process may incorporate or require mitigation measures regardless of whether an EIS is prepared. A copy of the subsequent threshold determination for the proposal may be obtained upon request. The City will not take a

final action on the proposal nor make a threshold determination for 14 days from the date of this notice. Any person may comment on the proposal and/or the SEPA review. Additionally, any person may participate in a public hearing, if any, and may request a copy of any decision. For consideration under SEPA environmental review, comments must be submitted by May 31, 2013. If you have any questions, contact: Sean Conrad, AICP, Planner City of Bainbridge Island Department of Planning & Community Development 280 Madison Ave. N. Bainbridge Island, WA 98110 (206) 780-3765 Fax: (206) 780-0955 Email: pcd@ci.bainbridge-isl.wa.us Date of publication: 05/17/13 BR481363

NOTICE OF APPLICATION/SEPA COMMENT PERIOD The City of Bainbridge Island has received the following land use application: Date: May 17, 2013 Date of Application: March 6, 2013 Date of Completeness: May 8, 2013 Project Name: P V T Estates Subdivision File Number: SUB18273 Applicant: PVT Estates, LLC Description of Proposal: 18 lot subdivision of a 6.78 acre parcel Location of Proposal: 1120 Wing Point Way Tax Account Number: 262502-1-023-2006 Related Permits/Studies: Stormwater Site Plan, Geotechnical Report, Non-wetland Determination Report, Transportation Impact Analysis Environmental Review: This proposal is subject to State Environmental Policy Act (SEPA) review as provided in

WAC 197-11-800. The City, acting as lead agency, expects to issue a Determination of Nonsignificance (DNS) threshold determination for this proposal. Utilizing the optional DNS process provided in WAC 197-11-355, the comment period specified in this notice may be the only opportunity to comment on the environmental impact of this proposal. The proposal may include mitigation measures under applicable codes, and the project review process may incorporate or require mitigation measures regardless of whether an EIS is prepared. A copy of the subsequent threshold determination for the proposal may be obtained upon request. Comment Period: A n y person may comment on the proposed application and SEPA environmental review, request notice of & participate in a public hearing, if any, request a copy of

any decision or appeal any decision. The City will not act on the application for 14 days from the date of this notice. Comments must be sent no later than 4:00 pm on Friday, May 31. If you have any questions concerning this application, please contact: Heather Beckmann, Associate Planner Department of Planning and Community Development 280 Madison Avenue North Bainbridge Island, WA 98110 (206) 842-2552 Fax: (206) 780-3754 Email: pcd@ci.bainbridge-isl.wa.us Date of publication: 05/17/13 BR481363 Use our handy online ad 24 hours a day form by clicking the “Place an ad” link at www.nw-ads.com to put an ad in the Classifieds online and in your local paper.


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let’s talk: The Salon, a forum for conversation, returns to the Bainbridge Public Library at 1 p.m. Friday, May 24. The Salon is for men and women who enjoy stimulating conversation and wish to learn from others in civil dialogue. Topics will vary, but the mode will be general interest subjects that impact the public. The Salon meets through October in the large meeting room at the library. BsO DemO at kiDimu: Join in the musical fun for the whole family at Kids Discovery Museum at 1:30 p.m. Saturday, May 25. Meet musicians of the Bainbridge Symphony Orchestra and listen to beautiful music performed live. Children will also enjoy a hands-on “instrument petting zoo” demonstration. The program is free with admission or membership. Info: Call 206-855-4650 or visit www.kidimu.org.

Because Your Pet Is Family

www.bAinbridgereview.com

BOOk sale: Friends of the Library will hold a book sale from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. Tuesday, May 28 at the Bainbridge Public Library. Proceeds support the library. Info: Call 206-842-4162 or visit www.bifriends.org. sOunDs gOOD: Kids Discovery Museum presents Tuesday Tunes on May 28. Join local musician David Webb at KiDiMu for a guitar sing-along and enjoy favorite American folk hits for kids. The program is free with admission or membership. Info: Call 206-855-4650 or visit www.kidimu.org. FlY FisHeRs: Bainbridge Island Fly Fishers meet at 7 p.m. Tuesday, May 28 at Seabold Hall. Bring your fly tying gear and materials, share what you know about tying and possibly learn how to tie a new fly for our local waters. Beginners welcome, gear and materials will be available. Info: Call Dave Boyce at 206-842-8374.

Virginia Jo Mahnken Baldwin June 30, 1940 - April 28, 2013 Virginia Jo Mahnken Baldwin, was born on June 30, 1940 and raised in Seattle. She graduated from Franklin High School and attended the University of Washington where she was a member of Pi Beta Phi sorority. Gini moved to Maui in 1962 where she married and raised her family. She became active in the Arts, particularly the Hui Noeau Art Campus. She and nine of her friends were contributors and writers of the successful cookbooks “Maui Cooks” and Maui Cooks Again” as fundraisers for Maui Kokua Services and the Maui Culture and Art Center. For twelve years, Virginia was co-owner of Tiger Lily, a women’s apparel boutique in Kahului. Gini was gifted as a fundraiser for major Maui community organizations and was at her happiest cooking Chow Fun for the Seabury Hall Craft Fair. Gini was beloved for her ability to gather friends and family together. During her 40 years on Maui she kept her northwest roots alive through a frequent exchange of family members and friends to Maui and annual treks for her children to Bainbridge Island where her family resided. Virginia Jo passed away peaceably after a short illness. She is survived by a lifetime of treasured friends, her companion James Barker, a brother Conrad Mahnken, three sons Jeffrey, Richard “Duke”, and Christopher Baldwin, eight grandchildren, and one great grand daughter. A private internment will precede a Celebration of her Life for friends and family in her home on Bainbridge Island May 26th 2013 from 3-6 PM . In lieu of flowers, donations may be made to “Doctors without Borders.” Arrangements entrusted to Cook Family Funeral Home. Please sign the online Guest Book at: www.cookfamilyfuneralhome.com. TRIBUTE Paid Notice

PLEASE JOIN US! Waterfront Park/City Dock Community Conversations There will be two community meetings for citizens to share thoughts on the potential uses and structures at Waterfront Park.

Craig Adams, DVM, MS Bethany Adams, DVM

360-779-4640 19494 7th Avenue

Poulsbo Village Shopping Center poulsboanimalclinic.com

What Could It Be? Saturday, June 1st

How Should We Design It? Sunday, June 30th

Both meetings held 1:30 - 4:30 pm

Community Center, 370 Brien Drive • All ideas welcome For more information, contact Associate Planner Heather Beckmann (780-3754) or visit the City’s website: www.bainbridgewa.gov

To advertise contact Marleen at 842-6613

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Friday,May17,2013•BainbridgeIslandReview

The Rev. Frank H.E. Wood September 12, 1919 - April 26, 2013 The Reverend Frank H.E. Wood, former pastor of the Eagle Harbor Congregational Church, passed away on April 26 of complications following surgery. Born in Michigan in 1919, “Buddy” spent his childhood in the orangescented air of Monrovia, California. He graduated from Wheaton College and Princeton Theological Seminary. Volunteering as a Navy Chaplain in 1942, he braved “The Battle of Waikiki” while tending to the spirits of Marines deploying to the Pacific. After the war and a short stint in broadcasting, Frank and his family headed south to Bogota, Colombia where he was pastor of the Union Church, a nondenominational Protestant congregation for the international, English-speaking community. In 1958, he assumed pastoral duties at the Union Evangelical Church in Mexico City, a similar but far larger congregation. Like many, Frank and Maxine came to know Bainbridge Island by accident: in 1972, while in transit during a trip to Korea, they took a ferry ride that changed their lives, and the rest is history. Frank retired from the Eagle Harbor pulpit in 1986. To those who really knew him, however, Frank was more than just a résumé. Throughout his ministry, Frank’s focus was on his fellow man, as he worked to help others with their relationships with God and with one another. He tirelessly paid visits to the sick and dying, always putting God’s love in the forefront. He was uniquely effective in bringing Christian tenets and the practical issues of everyday life together in a way that highlighted solutions. He was always clear that solutions weren’t free, however, and was direct in defining just what God expected from each of us. He viewed the Bible as less of a relic to be revered and more of a playbook to be practiced. His sermons were models of eloquence and strength, and his command and clarity from the pulpit always managed to make the universal feel intensely personal. He was the keystone of a family built on love and laughter. The self-appointed center of every family gathering, Frank always held forth with great delight in what he had begot. More than anything, he will be remembered by those who love him for his exceptional intelligence—a mind so capacious, an intellect to ferocious and formidable, that to just be around him made you feel smarter…as if the weight of his wisdom and experience was too overwhelming and he had no choice but to share what he knew. And he was eager to share it with those he loved. When his eldest grandson complained, at ten years of age, of not being able to go places, Frank asked where he would like to go. He, Maxine and Frank were soon off to Hong Kong, Singapore, Bangkok and Bali. Similar month-long trips with their other grandchildren took them to Spain, North Africa, Hawaii, Australia, and New Zealand. He valued communication, in its truest sense. He believed that with the gift of language came a responsibility to use it well. And he did: with a single word he could gild or geld; he loved playing the “Devil’s Advocate” though he was anything but. And with this mental and verbal acuity came a sharp and singular sense of humor, which he wielded like a weapon against both pain and pride, as if making people laugh in the face of adversity were the highest calling of all. His was a rarefied wit that stayed with him to his dying day—though he’d been surrounded by family for days, he passed while no one was looking, a final bit of cheek from a world-class curmudgeon. And with that passing, Frank leaves behind a wake of earthly attachments that will forever be leavened with his spirit, a memory far greater than the sum of its parts. Among many others: he was a man of many hats…literally; he never met a raccoon he didn’t love; he never met a computer he didn’t loathe; he enjoyed “UNO” bars and horehound, body surfing, Hemingway and Chandler, Wodehouse and Thurber, pens, the USC Trojans, vests, geodes, W.C. Fields, Groucho Marx and Will Rogers, whoopee cushions, playing Santa on Christmas morning, clean sentences and dirty jokes, old hymns and new shoes, crossword puzzles, Peggy Lee, quips and quotes, avocados, Mr. Hulot’s Holiday, his morning coffee and, perhaps above all, dancing to Nat King Cole’s “Stardust” with his wife of 71 years—the one he loved above all others, and the one who played leading lady on the stage of his remarkable life. “You wander down the lane and far away Leaving me a song that will not die Love is now the stardust of yesterday The music of the years gone by” Frank is survived by his wife (Maxine), his sisters (Margaret Little and Mary Hope Stuckey) two daughters, (Susan Taylor and Debbie Viccellio), four grandchildren, four great-grandchildren, and his 1982 Cadillac Seville (The Blue Maxx). A small family service and reunion in Frank’s memory is being planned for later in the year. TRIBUTE Paid Notice


Friday, May 17, 2013 • Bainbridge Island Review

WWW.BAINBRIDGEREVIEW.COM

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Inslee signs into law Hansen’s bill promoting computer science in schools the number of technologybased corporations, but 46th for participation in science and engineering graduate programs. The organization Washington STEM recently reported there are 25,000 unfilled jobs in Washington as a result of the job skills gap, 80 percent of which are in high-skill STEM and health care roles. The bill will make Washington the 10th state to allow computer science to be integrated as part of the math and science curriculum in high schools. Hadi Partovi, co-founder of code.org, a nonprofit foun-

BY REVIEW STAFF

Gov. Jay Inslee signed a bill sponsored by Rep. Drew Hansen that will let school districts give a math or science credit to high school students who enroll in an AP computer science class. The goal is to encourage more students to take computer science classes, which officials said will not only help reduce the job skills gap, but also provide more opportunities for students to gain real-world experience and knowledge in a cuttingedge industry. Inslee signed Hansen’s bill at a ceremony at Rainier Beach High School, with a group of students, teachers, education leaders and top high-tech executives at the governor’s side. “We have some of the most innovative IT and computer businesses in the world right in our backyard, but too many of the jobs they’re hiring for are going to students and workers from other states and other countries,” Inslee said. “If we can encourage more of our students to try their hand at computer science in high school, we can open their world to so many amazing careers.”

dation dedicated to growing computer programming education, said he was encouraged to see momentum for the industry growing. “Code.org’s short video starring Bill Gates and Mark Zuckerberg drew 20 million views and 650,000 signatures behind the idea that more students should learn to code,” Partovi said. “It’s fantastic to see Washington count computer science in the core math and science curriculum. Let’s get the rest of the country to follow Washington’s lead,” he said.

Photo courtesy of the Washington State Legislature

Gov. Jay Inslee shakes the hand of Rep. Drew Hansen after signing his proposed bill into law. Hansen, a 23rd District Democrat from Bainbridge Island, said the new law will help both students and hightech employers. “This bill will help students train for high-paying jobs in the technology industry and start addressing our state’s computer programmer shortage,” Hansen said. “This new law represents an important step forward for our kids and for the technology competitiveness of Washington state,” said

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Brad Smith, Microsoft’s general counsel and executive vice president of Legal and Corporate Affairs. “By counting computer science classes toward high school distribu-

tion requirements, we’ll better help our own kids master the skills that will be vital to fill the jobs of tomorrow.” Washington currently ranks fourth in the nation in

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The City of Bainbridge Island is seeking volunteers for the following citizen advisory groups: Civil Service Commission • Design Review Board Environmental Technical Advisory Committee Harbor Commission • Planning Commission Historic Preservation Commission Non-Motorized Transportation Advisory Commission Utility Advisory Committee To learn more about the roles of each group, or to download the application, visit the City’s web site at www.bainbridgewa.gov. Contact the City Clerk’s office with any questions (780-8624). Deadline: May 31.

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Page A28

www.bAinbridgereview.com

Friday,May17,2013•BainbridgeIslandReview

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Friday, May 17, 2013 • Bainbridge Island Review

www.BaInBRIdgeRevIew.coM

City council considers Suzuki property for affordable housing BY RICHARD D. OXLEY Bainbridge Island Review

The Bainbridge Island City Council was inspired to revisit possibilities for a city-owned property that is currently doing no one any good. But one man asked the council to change that. Mark Blatter, executive director of the Housing Resources Board, came to the council at a recent meeting to ask the council to consider the Suzuki property and determine a path toward its future use. “The Housing Resources Board has had an interest for some time to develop affordable housing on a portion of this site,” Blatter told council members. “We hope at this time the council, with our help and other community voices, can start to identify potential users for the site and develop a plan to use the site,” he said. The Suzuki property is 14-acres of city-owned land off the northwest corner of New Brooklyn Road and Sportsman Club Road. The property has been eyed for various uses in recent years, including affordable housing and at one time a site for a combined police station and court facility. Blatter said that the site is

good for multiple purposes, but stressed the possibility for affordable housing. “On the housing side, it would take a modest portion of the site,” Blatter said. “We are looking at a size similar to phase one of Ferncliff Village, so about 24 affordable housing units.” The Ferncliff Village project has nearly sold all of its homes designed for low-income, first-time home buyers. The project aims to combine homeownership with low-income housing on Bainbridge Island. The city council thanked Blatter for bringing the topic to light, and formed a threemember task force to work with the Housing Resource Board. The city-owned land was last spoken of on the dais in 2009 when a task force developed a series of recommendations for the property. The task force included neighbor Herb Hethcote, realtor Jim Laws, former Bainbridge Island Land Trust director Karen Molinari, affordable housing consultant Bob Powers, and developer John Green, who is currently running for city council. At the time, the task force considered the property as a future site for a combined police and court facility, but little movement on that idea

Winslow Green – B.I.

has been made since. Another major consideration was establishing affordable housing on the property. The task force ultimately suggested that the city refrain from selling the property until the council passed a housing ordinance. It then said the city should engage a request for proposals process to sell the property, and seek buyers that would incorporate low-impact development and green construction. The property was also recommended to be rezoned for a higher density, and that a pond on the site be preserved to create a wildlife buffer. The task force noted that “bonus points” should be given to any proposal that included affordable housing above minimum requirements. The Housing Resources Board is a Bainbridge Island non-profit focused on providing, and advocating for affordable housing. Founded in 1989, the board works to provide another option for housing to combat of the climbing rent and home prices commonly found on Bainbridge Island. It also serves as a land trust and offers homeownership opportunities at below market rates.

Page a29

Island man charged with assaulting ex-girlfriend, violating no contact order BY RICHARD D. OXLEY Bainbridge Island Review

A Bainbridge Island man has been charged with assaulting his ex-girlfriend and violating a court order to stay away from the woman. Jasiel Rene Garcia De Luna, 25, allegedly violated a no-contact order on Thursday, May 9 when he showed up at a home on Madison Avenue where his ex was visiting and allegedly assaulted her shortly before 9:45 p.m. Witnesses told police that Garcia De Luna then began a fight with a resident at the home. Garcia De Luna’s ex-girlfriend had previously filed

a no-contact order against him. The order prohibits him from contacting the woman or being physically near her. Garcia De Luna allegedly began his violent spree when he knocked on the back door of the Bainbridge home where his ex-girlfriend was visiting. When his ex came to the door, he began arguing with her. The ex quickly stepped outside but she fell to the ground. Witnesses told police that Garcia De Luna then began kicking the woman as she was on the ground. Garcia De Luna then allegedly grabbed the young woman’s hair and dragged her across the

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ground. The residents of the home witnessed Garcia De Luna assault the woman and called 911. A man living at the home, along with his friend, soon came outside, confronted Garcia De Luna and told him to leave. Garcia De Luna allegedly responded by starting a fight with the man. Police reports state that the two men exchanged blows until officers arrived. Garcia De Luna was arrested and booked into the Kitsap County Jail on $100,000 bail for a felony violation of a court order and assault.

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Page A30

WWW.BAINBRIDGEREVIEW.COM

Friday, May 17, 2013 • Bainbridge Island Review

FYI POLICE BLOTTER Bainbridge Police reported the following incidents: Tuesday, April 30 5:40 p.m. A young man living near Lynwood called 911 when his stepmother threatened to commit suicide by taking pills or using a gun. The young man told police that his stepmother was yelling at him and his brother all day for things like two dirty dishes in the sink. She called them “fat asses” and complained there was no food because they ate it all. The two boys have Asperger’s and he said yelling was particularly disturbing to them. The stepmother shoved one boy, and told him to get out of the house so she could lock him out. The boys’ father returned home and police cleared the scene. Wednesday, May 1 3:31 p.m. A man attempted to steal money from a tip jar at a restaurant on Madrone Lane, but was caught in the middle of his attempt. A waiter at the restaurant yelled at the man. The man replied by asking if a woman was working there currently. He then put the money back in the tip jar. The waiter said he recognized the man as a former employee and his sister was manager of the restaurant. Police recognized the name of the man as someone who was arrested for stealing tip money at a Winslow pizza restaurant. Police said the restaurant needed to trespass the man from the business, then if he came back, he could be arrested for trespassing. 10:18 p.m. A woman was pulled over on Fletcher Bay Road after police observed her speeding, screeching her wheels to stop and drifting in and out of the lane. The woman said she had a couple of beers to drink. When police asked her where she had the beers she replied, “You know.” Police asked the woman to take roadside sobriety tests. She asked for her lawyer. Police said she was not under arrest, so she agreed to begin the tests. She fell out of the car and then complained that the roadway gravel was unfair. She also fell after attempting to walk heel-to-toe. She then refused to take anymore tests and asked for her lawyer again. Refusing to take a portable breath test, she was placed under arrest. At the station she became defiant and said she wanted her lawyer but didn’t remember his name. She refused to accept a public defender. She wanted to call her parents, but officers told her “no.” When officers attempted to contact the attorneys she asked for, they were not available. Police reports noted that the woman then became “arrogant and snippy.” She was then transported to the county jail. While en route to the jail, she insisted that people drink at island restaurants and drive drunk all the time and that she “was going to beat this.” She was booked into the jail where she continued to refuse to take a breath test or sign her Miranda rights paperwork. Thursday, May 2 9:58 p.m. A man was following a woman at a Winslow cafe. The woman told the man that she was not interested in him, but he continued to follow her at the cafe. At one point he threw small rocks against the windows of the cafe to get her attention. The woman told police that the man stroked her hair on previous occasions. He also previously showed the woman and friends a knife he owned, for no apparent reason. Police contacted the man who was hanging out across the street from the cafe. He agreed to stay away and left the area.

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Friday, May 17, 2013 • Bainbridge Island Review

www.BaInBRIdgeRevIew.coM

Page a31

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Beautiful Bainbridge Island Homes

OPEN SUNDAY, 1-4, 13281 TEEM LOOP: New Listing! Bordered

OPEN SUNDAY, 1-4, 4098 CRYSTAL SPRINGS: New Listing!

on 2 sides by greenbelt, this impeccable 4BR/2.5BA home in popular

Unique in every sense… Above Crystal Springs on flat, west-facing,

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wood beams. Deeded beach rights. MLS #487556. $637,000.

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& 2.5 BA. Close to schools & Winslow. MLS #480267. $585,000.

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Page A32

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Friday,May17,2013•BainbridgeIslandReview

Bainbridge Island’s Real Estate Experts F L ETCHER BAY

“SITTING BY THE DOCK OF THE BAY”…

OPEN SUNDAY, 1-4: 7749 HANSEN ROAD.

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Fabulous in-town, one-level condo with breathtaking views from every room! Sunny covered deck, elevator to your front door, newly remodeled master bedroom/bath, cozy living room fireplace. MLS #461640. $1,098,000.

New Listing! Dramatic Sound & Mtn views from this westfacing waterfront home. Stunning wood floors, main floor master, expansive decks. 3BR up plus daylight basement w/room for guests/office. MLS #487995. $945,000.

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access to 2-party dock and Bainbridge’s premier waterfront bay! Exceptional quality home on private wooded site. Delightful entertaining areas, luxurious master suite, guest quarters. MLS #458747. $850,000.

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PORT M A DISON

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on 2 tax parcels has open, sunny pasture plus garden space & small fruit orchard. Older home with newer 4BR septic presents a unique opportunity to create your dream home site. MLS #472215. New Price: $879,000.

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Beverly Green 206/794-0900

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Ana Richards 206/459-8222

· anar@windermere.com

Quality-built 3,000+ sq. ft. with 3BR+den on an acre. Gourmet kitchen with Corian, 5-burner cooktop, 2 pantries & island. Master en-suite w/fireplace & marble bath. 3-car garage. MLS #480658. New price: $595,000.

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in quiet cul-de-sac. Flowing 2,300+ sq. ft. plan has 4BR/2BA, 2 fireplaces, skylights, wood doors & floors, heat pump. South-facing, park-like backyard with patio, hot tub & play structure. MLS #471079. $469,000.

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·

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kitsapweek M a y 17—2 3 , 2 0 13

LIFE AND CULTURE

In this edition

Your big weekend ........... 2 Classifieds..................... 3-8 Armed Forces Day ..... 9-16 Calendar ................... 21-23

One big weekend

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A lot to celebrate in Low Prices Kitsap this weekend Every Day

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By RICHARD WALKER Kitsap Week

I

f director Joel Zwick (“My Big Fat Greek Wedding”) made a film about this weekend’s activities on the Peninsula, he might call it “My Big Fat Kitsap Weekend.”

VIKING FEST

Kitsap dishes out a cultural feast beginning May 17. Poulsbo’s Viking Fest, which celebrates the A ride at Poulsbo’s Viking Fest Norwegian heritage of at the 2012 event. the city’s founders, also features Suquamish Tribe own a piece of Pacific artists and Irish dancers, Northwest history. two other cultures promiOn May 18 from 10 a.m. nent in Poulsbo’s makeup. to 5 p.m., the Port Gamble Viking Fest continues Historical Museum will through the weekend with sell pieces of the Viking village reenactown’s past to tors, carnival, live make room entertainment, for an expanCover and food vendors. sion of the The 44th annual Story Port Gamble Viking Fest General Store. Parade is May 18, Items include 2 p.m., in downtown windows from the Poulsbo. Hotel Puget, old bottles (You’ll have a rare unearthed when the hotel opportunity to see Vikings was demolished in 1963, and steam punks in one directional signs and sign place: Sugar & Spice Tea frames, ornate balusters Co. on Front Street pres(also called spindles or ents its Steam Punk Day stair sticks) from the Market May 18, 10 a.m. to Walker-Ames House, a 5 p.m. www.sugarnspice pump organ, wood chairs, teacompany.com.) barrister lamps with green Viking Fest contests shades, art prints, and include 1- and 5-mile runs, large, framed reproducKupcake Krigen, standtions of early Port Gamble up paddleboard race, photos. message-in-a-bottle race, lutefisk-eating contest, and oyster-eating contest. (For complete schedule of events and other features, Heronswood, the famed pick up the latest North gardens now owned by the Kitsap Herald or go to Port Gamble S’Klallam NorthKitsapHerald.com.) Tribe, will be open to the public May 18, 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Heronswood founder Dan Hinkley Bremerton hosts a speaks on “Heronswood: weekend of events salutPast, Present and Future” ing the Armed Forces. at 11:30 a.m. and “Foliage The 65th annual Armed First” at 2:30 p.m. Kelly Forces Day Parade is May Dodson and Sue Milliken 18, 10 a.m., in downtown Bremerton. A barbecue — of Far Reaches Farm speak on “Plants Outside free to active duty, reservthe Mainstream” at 1 p.m. ists, veterans and their The S’Klallam Singers families — follows. The will offer traditional songs Navy League Gala is at 6 during the day. Admission in the Admiral Theatre. and presentations are free; (For complete schedule of tours of the gardens are events and other features, $10, with proceeds benefitsee the special section ing the restoration. Food in this edition of Kitsap vendors will be set up on Week.) site. Featured nurseries include Celestial Dream Here’s your chance to

HERONSWOOD OPEN HOUSE

ARMED FORCES DAY

Red Hook ESP

Alaskan Amber

Kona Brewing Longboard

Widmer Bro’s. Hefeweizen

+ tax

3 Blind Moose Wines Reg. $7.99

4

$ 99 ea + tax

PORT GAMBLE SALE

carnival gives riders a thrill,

Megan Stephenson / 2012

Gardens, Chimacum Woods, Colvos Creek Nursery, The Desert Northwest, Dragonfly Farms Nursery, Far Reaches Farm, Foxglove Greenhouses, Friendly Natives, Keeping It Green, Naylor Creek, Rhododendron Species Foundation, Sundquist Nursery, Windcliff.

INDIANOLA PLANT SALE

The Indianola Garden Club’s annual sale, at the Indianola Pavilion across from the Indianola Clubhouse and Flea Market, features Northwest plants, vintage garden items and rosemary jelly. Proceeds support local scholarships. The event is May 18, 9 a.m. to 1 p.m.

MEDIEVAL FEST

Step back into the Middle Ages at Medieval Fest, May 19, 2–6 p.m., at Poulsbo Adventist School, 1700 NE Lincoln Road, Poulsbo. Admission is $5 for ages 6 and older; ages 5 and younger get in free. The event features a chess tournament with cash prizes, trebouchet demonstrations, a star constellation room, a wax museum, and a “royal feast” with entertainment. Admission fee covers food and entertainment. ONLINE: For more events in your community, pick up your local Sound newspaper or go to BainbridgeReview.com, BremertonPatriot.com, CentralKitsapHerald. com, NorthKitsapHerald. com, and PortOrchard Independent.com.


Classifieds now W W W. N W- A D S . C O M

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Affordable Bremer ton Condo 2bdrm 1.5 Baths. 1005sqft Only $45,000. FHA Terms Diane 360895-9026 Realty West 800-599-7741 Get the ball rolling... Call 800-388-2527 today.

Fr e e L i s t 5 K i t s a p County Homes from $45,000 to $213,000. M a n y w i t h Fa b u l o u s FHA Financing. Realty West 360-895-9026 www.realtywest.com

KITSAP LAKE 3 bdrm 2.5 bath Beautiful Condition. Walk to lake, Cath. ceiling, $234,500 open floor plan. Realty West 360-265-4685 Find what you need 24 hours a day.

Get the ball rolling... Find what you need 24 hours a day. Call 800-388-2527 today.

Por t Orchard Deal! 3 B d r m s 2 . 5 B a t h ove r 1760sqft + Garage. $213,000 FHA Terms. Call Diane 360-8959026 Realty West Properties 206650-3908 Po r t O r c h a r d Q u a l i t y Bargain! 1.5 Acres, 3 Bed, 2 Bath Home with Big Detached Garage! 2003 Construction 1620sqft $137,700 FHA Te r m s 2 0 6 - 6 5 0 - 3 9 0 8 w w w. r e a l t y w e s t . c o m 800-599-7741 POULSBO

NORTH KITSAP NEW ON MARKET HANSVILLE $209,000 Here’s the 1-story,3bd/2ba hm you’ve been waiting for! Turn key w/updates throughout: fresh laminate,carpet,cedar siding,electric sauna. Neighborhood amenities. Jeri Coleman 360-621-7131 View at www.johnlscott.com/56349 NEW ON MARKET POULSBO $279,900 Convenient .65 acre location w/views of Liberty Bay! Features: 2800sqft, daylight basement, 3 bedrooms, 3.5 baths & has had recent renovations throughout. Jill Campy 360-340-5998 View at www.johnlscott.com/24254 PRICE REDUCED KINGSTON $445,000 Enjoy glorious views from this 100ft of low-bank waterfront that has an open floor plan w/1466sqft, 2 bdrms & 2 baths. Also includes a 624sqft cottage home. Ginger Vincent 360-271-4327 View at www.johnlscott.com/81087

BAINBRIDGE ISLAND OPEN SAT 1-4 $299,000 Winslow 1 story rambler sited on corner lot, has 1800 sq ft of living space, 3 bdrms & 2 baths, garage, shop & even a bomb shelter (great for a wine cellar!). Eileen Black 206-780-3320 View at www.johnlscott.com/42906

G N I D N E P

WATERFRONT CONDO $540,000 Enjoy the ease of condo living in this upgraded 2 bdrm/2ba condo in the Marina district w/views of the Marina & Seattle. Close to all the amenities of Winslow. Jane Comerford 206-780-7336 View at www.johnlscott.com/29012

CENTRAL KITSAP

OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK! $261,000 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 $325,000 Your country getaway on over 2.4 acres with a quality built 3 bdrm/2bath on a private dead end road, yet only 5 minutes from Silverdale! A must see! Karen Evans 360-698-8106 View at www.johnlscott.com/84766

BREMERTON BREMERTON $119,000 Brand new roof & 200 amp panel. 3 bedroom & 1 bath home on large .34 acre city lot in convenient East Bremerton location. Olympic Mtn views. Joe Simon 360-265-2259 View at www.johnlscott.com/50118 BREMERTON $159,999 Manette cutie with tons of old world charm and fantastic views of the Olympic Mountains, Puget Sound and City Lights! Lots of built-ins & cozy fireplace. John David 360-509-0691 View at www.johnlscott.com/38315

SOUTH KITSAP PORT ORCHARD $133,650 Nice rambler in a great central location! 3 bedrooms, gas water & furnace, fireplace in livingroom, fenced yards & a patio. Bank Owned, lots of potential!! Stacy Melton 360-813-2172 View at www.johnlscott.com/26289 PORT ORCHARD $210,000 Wonderful property with many upgrades!! 4BR/2.5BA two story, 1935 sq. ft. New carpets, bathroom upgrades, new appliances, covered patio, 2 car garage & more!! Mark Strombeck 360-895-5217 View at www.johnlscott.com/60466

JEFFERSON COUNTY NEW ON MARKET QUILCENE $1,500,000 Breathtaking 38 acs w/1/4 mile no-bank wtrfrt/ beach on Dabob Bay. Rustic Guest Cabin next to main Estate Hm. Newer Fam Rm addition. Mstr Ste takes the top flr. Jan Zufelt 360-297-0325 View at www.johnlscott.com/89071

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.

OPEN HOUSE SUN 5/19, 1- 4pm at 20444 A m m o n L a n e N W. $ 2 4 9 , 9 9 9 . Two a n d a half pristine acres with beautiful 3 bedroom, 1.75 bath home. 1,620 SF is newly remodeled. Spacious master bedroom with 5 piece bath features a jetted soaking tub and tiled shower. Boasts a built in book shelf and gas inser t. Gorgeous kitchen includes a walk-in pantry, large island and newer appliances. Dining room leads out French doors to the patio with a big pond, waterfall & jetted hot tub. Huge shop with bu i l t i n c a b i n e t s t o o ! Yo u r p r i va t e o a s i s i s calling you! Sellers lease/ purchase terms avail. Call Michael Toro with Geneva Real Estate 360-620-1366. miketoro42@gmail.com

&INDĂĽIT ĂĽ"UYĂĽIT ĂĽ3ELLĂĽIT NW ADSCOM Real Estate for Sale Pierce County

Call now for Free List! HUD-owned Pierce C o u n t y, 3 3 H o m e s $50,000-$272,000. 800599-7741; 206-6503908; 253-655-7327 R E A LT Y W E S T, t h e HUD Experts! www.realtywest.com Gig Harbor 1.42 acres, Great 3 Bdrm 1.75 bath Peacock Hill, $130,000. Close to Town. Realty West 360-265-4685 Gig Harbor

14’X55’ SINGLEWIDE in Gig Harbor Senior Park. 3 Bedroom, 1 Bath, Clean. Ready to Move In! Call 253-853-6232

Gig Harbor

2 B E D RO O M , 1 b a t h Singewide in Gig Harbor Senior Park. Good condition. Call 253-8536232

WEST BREMERTON

$150 OFF

1-2 BEDROOM’s $695~$795 Valley View Apartment No pets. Credit check.

Real Estate for Sale Thurston County

2 BEDROOM, 1 BATH duplex near PSNS. Recently renovated 700 sq ft with large kitchen. Shared laundry. Water, sewer and garbage paid. One year lease with miliAdvertise your service tary addendum $759 per 800-388-2527 or nw-ads.com month, $600 deposit, $35 application fee per Real Estate for Sale adult. No pets. No smokManufactured Homes ing. Call John at 360471-4540 for showing. GIG HARBOR OLY VIEW, 4+ bdrm 1.5 bath, 2000+ sq ft, Sun Room, Totally updated $174,500 Great Condition Realty West 360895-9026

3ELLĂĽITĂĽFORĂĽFREEĂĽINĂĽTHEĂĽ&,%! THEFLEA SOUNDPUBLISHINGCOM Apartments for Rent Kitsap County

5 5 + PA R K , C l o s e t o Everything! 3 bedroom, 2 full bath, 1,765 SF doublewide. Electr ic forced air heat, skylights, ceiling fans, new appliances, free-standing propane fireplace, large patio. Recently reduced to $32,900! 253-8582308 Real Estate for Rent Kitsap County

Bremerton/Silverdale Nicely Furnished 1 Bedroom, 1 Bath Large 5th Wheel. Includes 2 slideouts, washer/dryer, shed & carport, in mobile park. No pets, $600. $400 deposit. Country Lane Mobile Park, 360-373-4773 360-479-3702

Affordable

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 w/Dep welcome

Income restrictions apply

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*ask for details

TRACYTON

Gig Harbor

20’X50’ DOUBLEWIDE in Gig Ha rb or Se nior Park. 2 bedroom, 1 bath, propane stove. Call 253- BEAUTIFUL VIEW from 1,250 SF, 2 BR, 2 BA 853-6232 townhome. Sunny skyGig Harbor lights, dishwasher, AC, 20’X55’ DOUBLEWIDE microwave, nautral gas in Gig Ha rb or Se nior & fireplace. No smoking. Park. 2 bedroom, 2 bath, No pets. Water/ sewer heat pump and wood- included. $1,035 month s t o ve . C a l l 2 5 3 - 8 5 3 - plus damage deposit. 6232 360-692-1484.

Near Downtown

360-779-4679 WA Misc. Rentals Mobile/MFG Homes

Bremerton/Silverdale Nicely Furnished 1 Bedroom, 1 Bath Large 5th Wheel. Includes 2 slideouts, washer/dryer, shed & carport, in mobile park. No pets, $600 $400 deposit. Country Lane Mobile Park 360-373-4773 360-479-3702

BAINBRIDGE ISLAND

E ve r C o n s i d e r a R e ve r s e M o r t g a g e ? A t least 62 years old? Stay in your home & increase cash flow! Safe & Effective! Call Now for your FREE DVD! Call Now 866-967-9407 GET FREE OF CREDIT CARD DEBT NOW! Cut payments by up to half. Stop creditors from calling. 877-858-1386 Announcements

ClassiďŹ eds. We’ve got you ADOPT: A lifetime of covered. 800-388-2527 Love & Security await yo u r b a by. E x p e n s e s paid. 1-866-440-4220

OFFICES in Old Towne Silverdale

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OFFICE & WAREHOUSE SPACE FOR RENT

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

BAJILLIONS STILL AVA I L A B L E fo r g o o d R.E. Contracts, Notes and Annuities. Receiving Payments? It may be time to give us a call. Skip Foss 800-6373677. L O C A L P R I VAT E I N VESTOR loans money on real estate equity. I www.nw-ads.com l o a n o n h o u s e s, r aw We’ll leave the site on for you. land, commercial property and property development. Call Eric at HRB – Housing Non-Profit ( 4 2 5 ) 8 0 3 - 9 0 6 1 . www.fossmortgage.com Need Assistance Finding Affordable General Financial Housing in Kitsap Cty? Free Info & Referrals w/ CREDIT CARD DEBT? HomeShare/HomeFinder Discover a new way to Program eliminate credit card Call Penny Lamping d e b t f a s t . M i n i m u m $8750 in debt required. (206) 842-1909 Free infor mation. Call 24hr recorded message: 1-801-642-4747

2 BR SOUND VIEW H o m e. 1 , 5 0 0 S F fe a tures Dish TV & WiFi. Includes all utilities except phone No smoke/ pet. Available 6/1. $1,000/ month, plus first, last & $225 deposit. Viewing available after May 13 th. Call 206-842-2599.

CREDIT CARD DEBT? LEGALLY HAVE IT REMOVED! Need a Minimum $7,000 in debt to qualify. Utilize Consumer P r o t e c t i o n A t t o r n ey s. Call now 1-866-6527630 for help.

ADOPT: A Beautiful Home, Love & Laughter, Commercial Rentals Fashion Exec, Nurturing Family year ns for 1st Office/Commercial b a y. E x p e n s e s p a i d BAINBRIDGE ISLAND Claudine 1-800-5612400SF ISLAND Center 9323 commercial office space. Open sunny location! ADOPT: Active, energetLight and bright! $.95 ic, professional couple per foot per month. NO y e a r n s fo r 1 s t b a b y. triple net. More details S p o r t s , p l a y f u l p u p, call Jim 206-842-4552 or beaches await! Joyce 1email 800-243-1658. Expensjim.llewellyn47@gmail.com es paid.

Twelve Trees Business Park

PORT ORCHARD

3 BEDROOM, 3 Bath H o m e i n To w n , n e a r Par k. 2500+ SF. Heat Pump, Air Conditioning, Pa t i o D e ck , Fe n c e d S p a c i o u s Fr o n t Ya r d . Basement with possible 4th Bedroom. Separate Small Office, Washer/ Dryer, Dishwasher, Microwave, Attached 2 Car Garage. In a quiet culde-sac. Available now! $1575 month plus deposit. Pets negotiable. 360-731-4218

POULSBO

ADOPTION- A loving alternative to unplanned pregnancy. You chose the family for your child. Receive pictures/info of waiting/approved couples. Living expense assistance. 1-866-2367638 Advertise your product or service nationwide or by region in up to 12 million households in North America’s best suburbs! Place your classified ad in over 815 suburban newspapers just like this one. Call Classified Avenue at 888-486-2466 or go to www.classifiedavenue.net ANNOUNCE your festiva l fo r o n l y p e n n i e s. Four weeks to 2.7 million readers statewide for about $1,200. Call this newspaper or 1 (206) 634-3838 for more details.

IF YOU USED THE BLOOD THINNER PRADAXA and suffered internal bleeding, hemorrhaging, required hospitalization or a loved one died while taking Pradaxa between October 2010 and t h e P r e s e n t . Yo u may be entitled to compensation. Call Attorney Charles H. Johnson 1-800-535-5727


page 4 kitsapweek Friday, May 17, 2013 Announcements

Legal Notices

Legal Notices

Legal Notices

Meet singles right now! No paid operators, just r e a l p e o p l e l i ke yo u . Browse greetings, exchange messages and connect live. Try it free. C a l l n ow : 1 - 8 0 0 - 3 9 4 9351

REQUEST FOR PROPOSAL 2013-136 KITSAP COUNTY DEPARTMENT OF PUBLIC WORKS SURFACE & STORMWATER MANAGEMENT PROGRAM PRIVATE PROPERTY STORMWATER RETROFIT WILLINGNESS SURVEY Date Due : May 23, 2013 @ 3:00 P.M. The Kitsap County Surface and Stormwater Management Program is seeking a qualified consultant to conduct an on-line survey that will inform Kitsap County and Kitsap Conservation District about motivators and barriers to installing best management practices targeting clean runoff actions. ATTACHMENTS: A. Proposed Scope of Work A SUCCESSFUL PROPOSAL WILL INCLUDE: 1.C o n s u l t a n t ’ s a p proach to satisfy the attached scope of work. 2.A proposed budget broken down by task. 3.A proposed timeline broken down by task. 4.Description of similar projects performed by consultant team including references and team performance relative to original project schedule and budget. SELECTION CRITERIA:

Kitsap County Surface and Stormwater Management will evaluate all proposals based on the following criteria: 1.E x p e r i e n c e a n d background of key personnel related to projects of this type. 2.Demonstrated success with similar projects. 3.Approach to project. 4.Experience specific to Kitsap Peninsula. 5.Organization, project management skills, and ability to meet project schedules. 6.Quality of references. 7.Ability to complete work within a budget. SUBMITTAL: Submittals should include at a minimum, a coversheet (not included in the page count) that contains pertinent contact information (i.e. firm name, address, phone and fax numbers, and name of project manager), as well as identification of all key personnel and associated capacities to be assigned to the project. If sub-consultants will be used, the proposed firm(s) and information on their experience, qualifications, responsible personnel, and anticipated responsibilities should be identified. Submittal must be received by no later than 3:00 p.m. on May 23,

2013. No submittals will be accepted after this date and time. Submittals will be no longer than ten (10) pages, and must be two sided, meaning a proposal of no more than 5 sheets. Please submit four (4) copies of your Proposal to: R’Lene J. Orr Kitsap County Department of Administrative Services Purchasing Office 614 Division Street MS-20 Port Orchard, WA 98366 360-337-4410 Complete Bid packages or additional information maybe found on the Kitsap County Web site www.kitsapgov.com. If you have questions please contact R’Lene J. Orr at 360-337-4410 or rorr@co.kitsap,wa,us Date of publication: 05/17/13 PW789499

SEEKING TO ADOPT Loving couple seeks to ADOPT an infant. We can offer your baby a lifetime of love, opportunity, and financial security. We will provide a happy home, sharing our interests in the outdoors, travel, music, and sports. Let us help support you with your adoption plan. Contact us at 206-920-1376 or AndrewCorley@ outlook.com or our attorney at 206-728-5858, ask for Joan file #0376. YO U o r a l o ve d o n e have an addiction? Over 500 alcohol and drug rehab facilities nationwide. Very private/Very Confidential. Inpatient care. Insurance needed. Call for immediate help! 1800-297-6815 Found

F O U N D i Pa d : P l e a s e Call Bainbridge Island Police, 206-842-5211. www.nw-ads.com

We’ll leave the site on for you.

Count on us to get the word out Reach thousands of readers when you advertise in your local community newspaper and online! Call: 800-388-2527 Fax: 360-598-6800 E-mail: classiďŹ ed@ soundpublishing.com Go online: nw-ads.com

Employment Automotive

Employment General

Auto Tech Wanted

Rare opening in one of Kitsap’s busiest shops! S e e k i n g ex p ’d A S E Cer tified Technician. Top pay and benefits in a Mon - Fri shop. Diesel or heavy duty exp. a plus. All inquiries are confidential. Apply in person: Rolling Bay Auto 11216 Sunrise Dr NE Bainbridge or fax resume to: 206-842-0930 service@rollingbayauto.com

&INDĂĽIT ĂĽ"UYĂĽIT ĂĽ3ELLĂĽIT NW ADSCOM Advertise your service

800-388-2527 or nw-ads.com 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 3ELLĂĽITĂĽFORĂĽFREEĂĽINĂĽTHEĂĽ&,%! THEFLEA SOUNDPUBLISHINGCOM ClassiďŹ eds. We’ve got you covered. 800-388-2527

Every moment is an opportunity for an extraordinary experience

Openings for:

CNA

On Call

$13.53 - $15.20 per hour starting CNA base rate

Cook

On Call

Housekeeper On Call

Diet Aide On Call

New Hire BONUS

We provide Ferry Tickets for more information call 206-567-4421

www.vashoncommunitycare.org

INCOME OPPORTUNITY! The Bainbridge Island R e v i e w n e w s p a p e r Find your perfect pet seeking quality motor in the ClassiďŹ eds. route carriers. Thursday www.nw-ads.com night delivery. No collections. Must be at least 18 years of age. Reliable 2EACHĂĽTHOUSANDSĂĽOFĂĽ people with reliable vehi- READERSĂĽWITHĂĽONEĂĽCALLĂĽ cle please call Brian.    ĂĽ 206-842-6613

&INDĂĽITĂĽFASTĂĽANDĂĽEASY WWWNW ADSCOM

&INDĂĽITĂĽFASTĂĽANDĂĽEASY WWWNW ADSCOM

Employment General

Employment General

INSIDE SALES

REPORTER (Vashon Island)

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 skills—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 Please send resume with cover letter in PDF or Text format to

hr@soundpublishing.com or by mail to:

HR/CLS ADSALES Sound Publishing, Inc. 19351 8th Ave. NE, Suite 106 Poulsbo, WA 98370

T h e Va s h o n B e a c h comber is seeking an energetic, detailedoriented reporter to write quality stories and features. Newspaper and layout experience using Adobe InDesign preferred. Applicants must b e a bl e t o wo r k i n a team-oriented, deadlinedriven environment, possess excellent writing skills, have a knowledge of community news and be able to write about multiple topics. Must relocate toVashon Island, WA. This is a full-time position that includes excellent benefits: medical, dental, life insurance, 401k, paid vacation, sick and holidays. EOE Please send resume with cover letter, 3 or more non-retur nable clips in PDF or Text format and references to hr@soundpublishing.com or mail to: HR/GARVAS Sound Publishing, Inc. 19351 8th Ave. NE, Suite 106 Poulsbo, WA 98370

SOLD IT? FOUND IT? Let us know by calling 1-800-388-2527 so we can cancel your ad.

Find your perfect pet in the ClassiďŹ eds. www.nw-ads.com Find your perfect pet in the ClassiďŹ eds. www.nw-ads.com 2EACHĂĽTHOUSANDSĂĽOFĂĽ READERSĂĽWITHĂĽONEĂĽCALLĂĽ    ĂĽ

3FQSFTFOUFECZ

Tommy Jones, CRB

SALE! Caldart Heights

50 Years of Building Quality Homes

+PIO-4DPUU 4*MWFSEBMF  UPNK!KPIOMTDPUUDPN

Poulsbo’s Olympic View Community

TOWNHOMES PRICED FROM

$245,900 $257,900 TO LOW

Town home special on lots 7, 8, 17 & 18

Turn Key Amenities: t5PXOIPNFTGFBUVSFHSBOJUFDPVOUFSUPQT GFODFE ZBSET TUBJOMFTTBQQMJBODFTBOECVZFSTCPOVT .POPHSBN1MVTTQFDJĂśDBUJPOT t$BMEBSU)FJHIUTJTGBNJMZGSJFOEMZXJUIQBSLT  CFODIFT QMBZTUSVDUVSFT XBMLJOHUSBJMT t&BTZBDDFTTUP%PXOUPXO1PVMTCP TIPQQJOH  XBUFSGSPOUBOEEJOJOH

t"%%&%7"-6&*ODMVEFT tDVGU8IJSMQPPM3FGSJHFSBUPS t#MJOETPOBMMTUBOEBSEXJOEPXT t(BSBHF%PPS0QFOFS  t64%"-PBO2VBMJĂśFE

'PSCVZFSTXJUIEPXOQBZNFOUUIFFOUJSFNPSUHBHFJOTVSBODFXJMMCFQSFQBJE MPXFSJOHUIFNPOUIMZNPSUHBHFQBZNFOUTPOUIFMJGFPGUIFMPBO

0QFOGPSWJFXJOHQNQN 5IVSTEBZ.POEBZ %SJWJOH%JSFDUJPOT 'SPN1PVMTCPUBLF)XZ&UPMFGUPO'PSFTU 64%"-PBO 3PDLVQIJMMUP3POUI"WF UP-PO8BUMBOE 4UUPIPNFTPOSJHIU 2VBMJĂśFE OFFER GOOD FROM MAY 10, 2013 THROUGH JUNE 30, 2013 HOMES AVAILABLE FOR VIEWING EVERY DAY

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Call Tommy Jones 360-731-9685

+Fò8PPE


Friday, May 17, 2013 kitsapweek page 5 Employment Marketing

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

Business Opportunities

Great Opportunity for Retired Military.... PACKAGING & SHIPPING BUSINESS FOR SALE We are selling our 10 year old business in Port Orchard. Great future. $85,000. For details please call: 360-286-5458 Make Up To $2,000.00+ Per Week! New Credit Card Ready Drink-Snack Vending Machines. Minimum $4K to $40K+ Investment Required. Locations Available. BBB A c c r e d i t e d B u s i n e s s. (800) 962-9189 Schools & Training

Employment Restaurant

Art Museum -

Bistro Staff: Bainbridge Island Museum of Ar t seeks PT food ser vice, facilities rentals, and sales help. Food service, customer service, computer skills & flex hours req. Full job description at www.biartmuseum.org Deadline 5/24. Cov. Ltr and Resume to: marit@biartmuseum.org or BIMA, PO BOX 11413, BI, WA 98110. See also ad for Art Museum - Store Sales Associate PT help wanted. EOE Employment Sales & Retail

Art Museum -

Store Sales Associate: Bainbridge Island Museum of Ar t seeks PT sales help. Retail sales, customer service, computer skills & flex hours req. Full job description at www.biartmuseum.org Deadline 5/24. Cov. Ltr and Resume to: diana@biartmuseum.org or BIMA, PO BOX 11413, BI, WA 98110. See also ad for Art Museum - Bistro Staff PT help wanted. EOE. Employment Transportation/Drivers

$5,000 SUMMERTIME Bonus. Foremost Transport is hiring drivers with ž-ton and larger pickups to transport trailers. No forced dispatch, industry-leading rates, and excellent bonuses! Call 1866-764-1601 or apply online at ForeMostTransport.com today! DRIVER -- One Cent Raise after 6 and 12 months. $0.03 Enhanced Quarterly Bonus. D a i l y o r We e k l y Pay. Hometime Options. CDL-A, 3 months OTR exp. 800-414-9569 www.driveknight.com

AIRLINES ARE HIRINGTrain for hands on Aviation Maintenance Career. FAA approved program. Financial aid if qualified- Housing available. CALL Aviation Institute of Maintenance (877)818-0783 AT T E N D C O L L E G E ONLINE from Home. *Medical, *Business, *Criminal Justice. Job placement assistance. Computer available. Financial Aid if qualified. SCHEV authorized. Call 8 0 0 - 4 8 8 - 0 3 8 6 www.CenturaOnline.com Appliances

MATCHING Washer and Dryer set, $355. Guaranteed! 360-405-1925 WHIRLPOOL Gold Refrigerator. Color: White, 25 Cubic Feet, French Doors with Bottom PullOut Freezer. $900 OBO. 360-286-7005 (Silverdale) Beauty & Health

SHOP AVON ONLINE for your home or office. Skin/hair care, gifts, fragrances and more. Your Avon Independent Sales Representative. youravon.com/jely Computers

M y C o m p u t e r Wo r k s. Computer problems? Viruses, spyware, email, printer issues, bad internet connections - FIX IT NOW! Professional, U.S.- based technicians. $25 off service. Call for immediate help. 1-866998-0037 Electronics

Dish Network lowest nationwide price $19.99 a month. FREE HBO/ Cinemax/Starz FREE Blockbuster. FREE HDDVR and install. Next day install 1-800-375DRIVERS -- Looking for 0784 J o b S e c u r i t y ? H a n ey Truck Line, seeks CDL- DISH Network. Starting A, hazmat/doubles re- at $19.99/month PLUS quired. Paid Dock 30 Premium Movie bump/Benefits, Bonus Channels FREE for 3 program, Paid Vacation! Months! SAVE! & Ask C a l l N ow 1 - 8 8 8 - 4 1 4 - About SAME DAY Instal4467, lation! CALL - 877-992www.gohaney.com 1237

Electronics

Flea Market

Miscellaneous

Birds

*REDUCE YOUR Cable bill! * Get a 4-Room AllDigital Satellite system installed for FREE and programming starting at $19.99/mo. FREE H D / DV R u p g r a d e fo r new callers, SO CALL NOW. 1-800-699-7159 SAVE on Cable TV-Internet-Digital Phone-Sate l l i t e . Yo u ` v e G o t A Choice! Options from ALL major service providers. Call us to learn more! CALL Today. 877884-1191

WHEEL BARROW $15. Bremer ton. Call 360475-8733.

1/2 OFF Glass w/ Purchase of Garage Door

Birds * Cages * Toys

Firewood, Fuel & Stoves

GUARANTEED DRY!

Eastern Washington Tamarack & Doug Fir

Full Cords $295 Cut~Split~Delivered

360-460-1394 www.kitsap firewood.com

www.kitsapfirewood.com

Flea Market

2 ELECTRIC TRAIN Sets; O 27 Gauge. Lionel, $35. Marx in orginal box, $45. 360-377-7170 Bremerton. 2 FISHING Poles with R e e l s , $ 3 0 O B O fo r both. Collectible Porcelain Dolls, (5), $35 OBO for all. Call for details. 360-598-3443 2 OLD TABLE RADIOS 1959 Zenith AM/FM $40. 1960 GE AM $30. 360377-7170 Bremerton. 2 Tu l i p B u l b s Va s e. . . A s k i n g . . $ 1 0 . 0 0 Fo r both of them.. (360)6927481 Bremerton. 3 6 � D O O R ; ex t . f r o n t d o o r, w i n d ow a t t o p, white (paintable). New! $135. 360-697-5663. ARMS REACH Bassinet Extremely clean CoSleeper mini convertible. Excel cond! $150 or best offer (new $200+). 360471-8612. CHEST OF DRAWERS (dresser); white color w i t h 4 d r aw e r. G o o d condition! $50. Bremerton. Call 360-475-8733. EDELBROCK Performer intake manifold 289 for Ford $60. 360-876-1082 leave message. LAPTOP NOTEBOOK Sony VAIO. VGN-S360 13.3� (80 GB, Intel Pentium M, 1.7GHz, 1GB). Great condition. Perfect for student. Has to be plugged in to use. Needs b a t t e r y ( av g . $ 3 5 o n Ebay). $100 obo. Silverdale. (360)616-1589 Lawnmower, $50. 360698-1547 or 360-6218825. Kitsap LEATHER SOFA; green leather sleeper sofa in good shape $75. Bainbridge Isl. 206-271-4912 L.L. BEAN HIKING Tent. Never used $60. 3608 7 6 - 1 0 8 2 l e ave m e s sage. UKELELE, Purchased in Hawaii 2011. Never used. $90 OBO. Call 360-990-5634, Kitsap

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1-888-289-6945

Food & Farmer’s Market

100% Guaranteed Omaha Steaks - SAVE 69% on The Grilling Collection. N O W O N LY $49.99 Plus 2 FREE GIFTS & r ight-to-thedoor deliver y in a reusable cooler, ORDER Today. 1- 888-697-3965 Use Code:45102ETA or w w w . O m a h a S teaks.com/offergc05 Free Items Recycler

A-1 Door Service (Mention this ad) 50% OFF SALE On all the Antiques and Collectibles from our Tasting Room of 31 Years. Some Furniture, Antique Wine Glasses, Decanters, Cork Screws, Books, Prints, Paintings, Old Bottles, Mason Jars, Oil Lamps, Collectible Decorator Items and M i s c . S a t u r d ay s a n d Sundays from 12-5pm. 8989 East Day Road, Bainbridge Island. 206842-9463

FRENCH DOORS with frame. Twin 30� doors. Free, call 206-780-5611. 467 Cave Ave NE, BI. You Haul. GREAT ITEMS!! Queen bedroom set; dark wood: headboard, 6 drawer upJewelry & Fur right dresser, lg 9 drawer I B U Y G O L D, S i l ve r, dresser with mirror, 2 D i a m o n d s, W r i s t a n d nightstands $475. Couch Pocket Watches, Gold & ottoman; white stripe and Silver Coins, Silver- with blue and burgandy ware, Gold and Platinum p i n k f l o w e r s $ 1 5 0 . Antique Jewelry. Call Mi- Matching chair (needs c h a e l A n t h o n y ’ s a t cleaning) $40. Smoked glass end tables (2) and (206)254-2575 sofa table $65. Tall floor lamp; white with a little Mail Order pink and lavendar in it $40. Gently used Nurses A l o n e ? E m e r g e n c i e s scrubs; tops and pants Happen! Get Help with $7. All negotiable. Poulso n e b u t t o n p u s h ! bo. 360-865-8593. $ 2 9 . 9 5 / m o n t h . Fr e e equipment, Free set-up. SAWMILLS from only Protection for you or a $3997.00 -- Make and l ove d o n e. C a l l L i fe - Save Money with your Watch USA 1-800-357- own bandmill. Cut lumber any dimension. In 6505 stock ready to ship. Free AT T E N T I O N S L E E P I n f o / DV D : w w w. N o r A P N E A S U F F E R E R S woodSawmills.com 1w i t h M e d i c a r e . G e t 800-578-1363 Ext. 300N C PA P R e p l a c e m e n t Supplies at little or NO Tools COST, plus FREE home delivery! Best of all, prevent red skin sores and LAGUNA TOOLS Woodbacterial infection! Call working Machine, Robland X31 Combination 1-866-993-5043 m a c h i n e. Ve r s a t i l e, 3 Canada Drug Center is motors for multiple uses. your choice for safe and Minimal usage! Extra acaffordable medications. cessories incl. manuals Our licensed Canadian & i n s t r u c t i o n v i d e o . mail order pharmacy will $3,500 Photos available. provide you with savings Call for details 360-378of up to 90% on all your 3 6 8 0 . Fr i d ay H a r b o r, medication needs. Call San Juan Island. today 1-800-418-8975, for $10.00 off your first Yard and Garden prescription and free shipping. KILL SCORPIONS! Buy Medical Alert for Seniors Harris Scorpion Spray. - 24/7 monitoring. FREE Indoor/Outdoor. OdorE q u i p m e n t . F R E E less, Non-Staining, Long S h i p p i n g . N a t i o n w i d e Lasting. Kills Socrpions Service. $29.95/Month and other insects. EffecCALL Medical Guardian tive results begin after Today 866-992-7236 the spray dries! TAKE VIAGRA? Stop Available at Ace Hardpaying outrageous pric- ware, The Home Depot es! Best prices ... VIGRA or Homedepot.com 100MG, 40 pills+/4 free, only $99.00. Discreet Wanted/Trade shipping, Power Pill. 1800-368-2718 C A S H PA I D - U P TO VIAGRA 68 x (100 mg) $28/BOX for unexpired, P I L L S f o r O N L Y sealed DIABETIC TEST $159.00. NO Prescrip- S T R I P S ! 1 DAY PAYt i o n N e e d e d ! O t h e r M E N T & P R E PA I D meds available. Credit or shipping. BEST PRICDebit Required. Call ES! Call 1-888-366N O W : 6 1 6 - 4 3 3 - 1 1 5 2 0957. www.Cash4DiabeSatisfaction Guaranteed! ticSupplies.com

OBF BIRD EXPO May 18, 2013 10:00am - 4:00pm Port Orchard Eagles 4001 Jackson Ave SE Port Orchard WA 98366 Info: 360-874-1160 Cats

8MO RAGDOLL KITTEN Pure bred male needs a new home. He has had all of his shots, is chipped, neutered and in excellent health. I also have a puppy and I’m not able to manage both. He has the coloring of a Siamese and does not shed. He is friendly and well socialized! Asking $500. Poulsbo. Interested? Please call Donna 360-440-7653. Dogs

AKC All Breed

Herding Tests / Trials June 15 - 16 Entries Close June 3

www.cpwcc.org Click on “Events� For Info, Call Judy:

360-779-7429

AKC GERMAN Sheph e r d P u p p i e s : Wo r l d known champion Schutzhund bloodlines. Grandfathers VA1 and VA5. Parents black & red. Mother/Aunt on site. Puppies can be trained to compete in protection, tracking, obedience, confirmation. Health guarantees. Socialized, exercised and raised in h e a l t hy e nv i r o n m e n t . $ 1 5 0 0 / O B O, i n c l u d e s dewormed, vaccinations and puppy care package. 206 853-4387 GREAT DANE

AVAIL NOW 2 LITTERS Of Full Euro’s; one litter of blues and one of mixed colors. AKC Great Dane Pups Health guarantee! Males / Females. Dreyrsdanes is Oregon state’s largest breeder of Great Danes, licensed since ‘02. Super sweet, intelligent, lovable, gentle giants $2000- $3,300. Also Standard Poodles. 503-556-4190. www.dreyersdanes.com

AIRLINES ARE HIRING dĆŒÄ‚Ĺ?ĹśÄ¨Ĺ˝ĆŒŚĂŜĚĆ?ŽŜÇ€Ĺ?Ä‚Ć&#x;ŽŜDÄ‚Ĺ?ŜƚĞŜĂŜÄ?ÄžÄ‚ĆŒÄžÄžĆŒÍ˜ &Ä‚Ć‰Ć‰ĆŒĹ˝Ç€ÄžÄšĆ‰ĆŒĹ˝Ĺ?ĆŒÄ‚ĹľÍ˜ &Ĺ?ŜĂŜÄ?Ĺ?Ä‚ĹŻÄ‚Ĺ?ÄšĹ?ĨƋƾĂůĹ?ĎĞĚÍ´,ŽƾĆ?Ĺ?ĹśĹ?ĂǀĂĹ?ĹŻÄ‚Ä?ĹŻÄž >>Ç€Ĺ?Ä‚Ć&#x;ŽŜ/ĹśĆ?Ć&#x;ƚƾƚĞŽĨDÄ‚Ĺ?ŜƚĞŜĂŜÄ?Äž

877-818-0783

Garage/Moving Sales Kitsap County BAINBRIDGE ISLAND

AWESOME SALE! Saturday only! Pub table, Lloyd Loom sofa, keyboard, guitars, antique brass candlesticks, dishes, cookbooks, pots & p a n s, ya r d t o o l s & m o r e ! M ay 1 8 t h f r o m 9am to 3pm located at 467 Cave Ave NE, Bainbridge Island, 98110.

Garage/Moving Sales Kitsap County POULSBO

GARAGE/ Moving Sale! E l e c t r i c c h a i n s a w, h e d g e c l i p p e r s, l aw n edger, some tools, coffee table, lamps, pictures, other household miscellaneous, huge variety of vases, candle holders, decorative plates, Christmas decorations, garden art and lots more stuff!!! May Bainbridge Island GIANT MOUNT St. Hel- 17 th - 19 th, 9am to 3pm en’s Day Moving Sale! 3 located at 1951 Laurie Houses. Furniture, Appli- Vei, just off Lincoln. ances, Silver & Copper A n t i q u e s , C l o t h e s , SILVERDALE Dishes, Carved Swedish # 1 M OV I N G S A L E ! B e d , W h i t e I r o n D ay Kitchen items, designBed, Maple Bunks, May- er “Vera Bradley� purst a g Wa s h e r & D r ye r, e s , L o n g a b e r g e r , Kenmore Refrigerator, tools, desk, shelf unit, Fireplace Insert, Maple outdoor / garden and D r e s s e r, M e t a l Pa t i o more! 5/17; 10am to F u r n i t u r e a n d M u c h 2pm and 5/18; 9am to Much More! Come, See, 4pm located at 10791 Buy on Saturday, May Jetty Place NW. West18th and Sunday, May w i n d c o m mu n i t y o f f 19th from 9am to 3pm at Anderson Hill Road, 8 3 3 0 G r a n d Ave n u e , follow signs. Park along Grand Avenue, just North of Byron. SILVERDALE MULTI FAMILY! RecentBAINBRIDGE ISLAND HUGE MOVING SALE! ly married and lots douTools. Tables, Lamps, bles!! Come check it out! F u r n i t u r e , S h e l v i n g , May 17th - 18th from 8am Flower Pots, Appliances, - 4pm located at 10423 Outdoor Sporting Gear, Willamette Meridian Rd File Cabinets, Christmas NW. & Halloween Decorations, Books, Clothing, SOLD IT? FOUND IT? D i s h e s , H o u s e h o l d Let us know by calling Items, Much more - we 1-800-388-2527 so we don’t want to move it! can cancel your ad. Saturday, May 18th from 8am to 4pm located at Marine 6577 Monte Vista Place. Miscellaneous BREMERTON

2008 9’ WEST MARINE Inflatable Dinghy with 4 HP Yamaha. Less than 10 hours. Both in excellent condition! $1,800. MAY 17 th - 19 th FROM L o p e z I s l . C a l l R u s s 9am to 5pm. Tools, va- 360-468-2655. riety of unique household items, fabrics, yard, DBL KAYAK EDDYLINE sewing/ quilting books Whisper. Great for padand patterns, artist sup- dling along the shore or plies/ paintings, furni- serious travel/ camping. ture, appliances & tons Lots of space. Easy to m o r e ! N o e a r l y b i r d s paddle. Cockpit spacing please. 2651 NE Athens is close, for easy conversation. The ride in the Way, Bremerton, 98311. bow cockpit is dryer than m o s t d o u bl e s. W h i t e. Indianola A N T I QU E S & M O R E ! Great condition! Includes S a t 5 / 1 8 , 8 a m - 3 p m . two paddles, two spray 9425 NE Shore Dr., In- skirts, back float. Great dianola. 2 blocks East of price $975. San Juan IsIndianola dock. Watch land 360-378-3227. jondoe@rockisland.com for signs

EMPLOYMENT OPPORTUNITIES Full-Time Positions: t /VSTJOH'BDVMUZ t %JS'JTDBM4FSWJDFT t 3FTJEFODF)BMM.BOBHFS t 714UVEFOU"DIJFWFNFOU t %FBO4UVEFOU%FWFMPQNFOU t %JS3VOOJOH4UBSU Adjunct (Part-Time) Faculty Positions: t $PNQPTJUFT'BDVMUZ t 0SHBOJ[BUJPOBM-FBEFSTIJQ 3FTPVSDF.BOBHFNFOU t "SU*OTUSVDUPS Part-time Hourly Positions t *OTUSVDUJPOBOE$MBTTSPPN 4VQQPSU5FDI For online application instructions and a complete list of jobs visit our website at www.olympic.edu. Human Resource Services is located at the Bremerton Campus on the 5th oor of the College Service Center. OfďŹ ce hours - M-F 8:00 a.m-4:30 p.m. or call (360) 475-7300. EOE


page 6 kitsapweek Friday, May 17, 2013

KITSAP SERVICES

Professional Services Consultants

PHONE NOT RINGING? Tired Of Someone Else Getting YOUR Customers?

Professional Services Legal Services

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 legalalt@msn.com Home Services Hauling & Cleanup

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Junk, Appliances, Yard Debris, etc. Serving Kitsap Co. Since 1997

360-377-7990 206-842-2924

Home Services Property Maintenance

All Things Basementy! Basement Systems Inc. Call us for all of your basement needs! Waterproofing ? Finishing ? 4REASUREĂĽ(UNTING Structural Repairs ? Hu#HECKĂĽOUTĂĽOURĂĽ2ECYCLERĂĽ midity and Mold Control. ADSĂĽBEFOREĂĽSOMEONEĂĽ F R E E E S T I M AT E S ! Call 1-888-698-8150 ELSEĂĽlNDSĂĽYOURĂĽRICHES

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Have a service to offer? Contact Jennie today: 866-296-0380 jmorello@soundpublishing.com

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360-698-7222

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

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360-216-3444

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

WHAT’S EATING YOUR ROOF? Mold? Moss? Decay? Clean, Repair & Protect today!

18’ ARIMA SEA Ranger cutty cabin. Garmin GPS fish finder, VHF radio and stereo. Powered by 4 stroke 115 Merc Saltwater EFI (ver y low h o u r s ) . D ow n r i g g e r s too. EZ Loader trailer with new tires and lights. Always stored dry! Great fishing machine! $ 1 2 , 5 0 0 . M u t i ny B ay, Freeland. Private ownership in boathouse also ava i l a bl e s e p a r a t e l y. 206-909-3130. dickkellett@gmail.com

PROOF*R901GA / Bonded / Ins.

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&INDĂĽ)TĂĽ"UYĂĽ)TĂĽ3ELLĂĽ)T ,OOKINGĂĽFORĂĽTHEĂĽRIDE OFĂĽYOURĂĽLIFE WWWNW ADSCOM ĂĽHOURSĂĽAĂĽDAY

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Affordable Divorces “Divorce For GrownupsTM� www.CordialDivorce.com

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Marine Power

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For 27 Years

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360-373-1700

ROBISPS000CG

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LEWIS AND CLARKE Construction Remodel & Repairs

360-509-7514

I’ll Help You To Reach Over 64,000 Households in Kitsap County Who Need Your Services! To Place Your Ad, Call

360-394-8728

And Ask For Debra.

You’ll Be Glad You Did!

lewisandclarke construction.com LEWISCC925QL

Need to sell some furniture? Call 800-388-2527 to place your ad today.

Need to sell some furniture? Call 800-388-2527 to place your ad today.

RARE 1991 BOSTON Whaler 16SL. Dual console, 90 HP: 2 stroke Mercury, 8 HP Mercury Kicker, EZ Steer, dual down riggers, water-ski pylon, depth finder, canvas cover, anchor with rode, anchor buddy, & EZ Loader Trailer. Safety equipment including fire extinguisher, throw cushion & more. One owner! Professionally maintained! Located in La Connor. $9,500. 206726-1535. &INDĂĽ)TĂĽ"UYĂĽ)TĂĽ3ELLĂĽ)T ,OOKINGĂĽFORĂĽTHEĂĽRIDE OFĂĽYOURĂĽLIFE WWWNW ADSCOM ĂĽHOURSĂĽAĂĽDAY Automobiles Classics & Collectibles

40+ year collection of Model T Parts call for more detail

Need to sell old exercise equipment? Call 800-388-2527 to place your ad today. Domestic Services Child Care Offered

Marine Power

(509)775-3521 or (509)422-2736 42’ KROGEN Trawler, 1 9 8 8 . C r u i s e R e a d y. Economical Super 135 Ford-Lehman Single Diesel Engine. Bur ns 1.75 Gallons Per Hour at 9 Knots. Low Hours. 4Kw Onan Generator. Full Displacement Hull. Teak Interior. $184,500. 206-819-8088. Boat located in Lake Union. B O AT F O R S A L E $20,000. 1938 Monk designed Classic Cruiser. This boat is very clean and well kept. She is extremely economical to run. 30’ x 8’6� x 3’, Volvo 25hp diesel, 7-8 knots, 1 1/4� Cedar over Oak, all Brass hardware. This is a tur n key boat and ready to cruise, or live a b o a r d , f r e s h s u r vey Oct. 2011, includes 10ft Livingston skiff with 6hp outboard, recent professional hull work, zincs and bottom paint 12-12, covered moorage. Health Forces Sale (406)295-9902

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

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CLASSIC 1973 DODGE Charger. One Owner! Engine rebuilt to approx 340, dual exhaust system, rebuilt front end, BF Goodrich T/A tires. Original paint and vinyl top. Interior very good. Many new parts. Garaged and well maintained. Runs like a dream. $15,500 Rea4REASUREĂĽ(UNTING #HECKĂĽOUTĂĽOURĂĽ2ECYCLERĂĽ sonable offers considAdditional photos ADSĂĽBEFOREĂĽSOMEONEĂĽ ered. available via email. 360ELSEĂĽlNDSĂĽYOURĂĽRICHES 678-0960.

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Accepting resumes at: IS!TPVOEQVCMJTIJOHDPN PSCZNBJMUP,$&%)3 4PVOE1VCMJTIJOH *OD UI"WFOVF/&4VJUF 1PVMTCP  8" Please state which position and geographic area you are applying for.

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Friday, May 17, 2013 kitsapweek page 7

Porcello’s AreBuying BuyingNow!!! Now!!! Porcellos Are

GUARANTEED MEET OR BEAT ANYBODY’S PRICE!! GUARANTEED TOTO MEET OR BEAT ANY REASONABLE OFFER!!! Porcello Estate Buyers will be in your area buying and would like to take this opportunity to invite you to come see us and receive a generous CASH offer. The time to see is now, when you have knowledgeable buyers with over 110 years of experience. Stop by and say hello...let one of our experts educate you about today’s market value of your personal possessions.

WE PAY CASH!

6 DAY BUYING EVENT!

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When: Saturday 5/19 thru Thursday 05/23

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PCGS and NGC Coins Welcome

Nationally Known Numismatists will be on site to evaluate your coins.

We Buy all Collector coins, US and Foreign,

1/3 Carat .....................up to $500 We also buy 1/2 Carat ..................up to $1,400 1 Carat......................up to $7,000 precious gemstones 2 Carat....................up to $20,000 including Rubies, Sapphires and 3 Carat....................up to $30,000 4 Carat....................up to $50,000 Emeralds. 5 Carat..................up to $125,000

Including The List Below But Not All Estate Jewelry Wanted! Antique Jewelry, Rings, Necklaces, Earrings & More. We Also Buy All Forms Of Platinum! Limited To: Cash for Watches ROLEX

Our Graduate Gemologists will be onsite to educate you on today’s diamond market. We buy all diamonds and jewelry items regardless of their condition. We can offer you top dollar for all unique and period jewelry. Bring your item in to one of our experts for a FREE appraisal and cash offer. For larger diamonds we pay much more. We buy old mine cut and broken diamonds. We buy diamonds with or without GIA papers.

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TUE 5/21 LACEY 10am-5pm

$1.00 U.S. Gold .....................$70 to $5,000 $2.50 U.S. Gold .....................$75 to $5,000 $3.00 U.S. Gold .................. $300 to $7,500 $4.00 U.S. Gold .................up to $100,000 $5.00 U.S. Gold ......................up to $5,000 $10.00 U.S. Gold..................up to $10,000 $20.00 U.S. Gold..................up to $15,000 $20.00 High Relief...............up to $25,000 $1.00 Silver (1935 & previous)up to $10,000 $.50 Silver (1969 & previous) .up to $400 $.25 Silver (1964 & previous) .up to $250 $.10 (1964 & Previous).............up to $150 Do Not Clean Your Coins

1794 1/2 Cent ...................................$125 To $4,300 1793 Chain Cent ..........................$2,200 To $10,000 1856 Flying Eagle Cent ...............$1,900 To $10,800 1877 Indian Cent .............................$320 To $3,150 1937-D Buffalo (3 Legged)...............$175 To $1,000 1885 Liberty Nickel .............................$150 To $850 1916-D Mercury Dime .....................$220 To $4,800 1804 Draped Bust Quarter ..............$900 To $3,500 1916 Standing Liberty Quarter .$1,100 To $10,000 1878-S Seated Half Dollar ..........$4,000 To $30,000 1893-S Morgan Dollar ...................$400 To $23,000 1899 CC Morgan Dollar ................$100 To $23,000

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Almost everyone has an old class ring or broken chain in a drawer or safe deposit box. Bring them in and turn them into cash. Gold Jewelry and Scrap Gold 8Kt to 24 Kt

Class Rings ...........................up to $100 Wedding Bands....................up to $100 Bracelets ............................up to $1,000 Watch Cases .........................up to $700 Necklaces ...........................up to $1,500 Charms ..............................up to $1,500 Do Not Clean Your Coins Broken Chains, Dental Gold, Scrap Gold – bring in for cash offer.

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page 8 kitsapweek Friday, May 17, 2013 Automobiles BMW

2006 PORSCHE 911 C2 in Arctic Silver with black inter ior. Manual; only 18,600 miles. All maintenance & 20,000 miles service done at Roger Jobs. Bose Premium Audio stereo system, Blue tooth & Ipod kit, universal garage opener, heated seats & Michelin PS2 tires. Mint condition!! $49,500. Lopez Island. Russ 360-468-2655. The opportunity to make a difference is right in front of you. RECYCLE THIS PAPER

Automobiles Chevrolet

C L A S S I C C A D I L L AC 1991 silver Brougham with leather interior, all power and sunroof. Good tires, original rims and only 66,680 miles. O r i g i n a l ow n e r m a i n tained. Spacious cruiser! They don’t make them like this anymore! Includes records. Wonderful condition! $3,500 obo. San Juan Island. Interior and exterior photos available via email. 360-378-3186.

Automobiles Ford

Auto Service/Parts/ Accessories

CLEAN 1997 FORD Mustang Conver tible!!! S h i n y b l a c k c r u i s e r, ready to roll! 72,000 miles, extra set of wheels and tires. Power windows and seats. Black upholstered interior. Good condition inside and out. Just detailed!! Well maintained! $4,500. Oak Harbor. 360-9699142.

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5th Wheels

2009 34’ EVEREST 5 th wheel. Road ready! 4 year buyers protection on all systems. Sleeps 4 to 6. Features 4 slide outs, 2 TV’s, fireplace, roof top satellite dish, central vacuuming, double refrigerator/ freezer, breakfast bar, dining table, Corian counter tops, inside and outside showers. Many more luxury features! Buy now, we l e ave O a k H a r b o r i n June. $36,900. 360-2231768.

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1628 Minor Ct NE, Poulsbo $249,000 SAT & SUN 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 karenbazar@johnlscott.com

465 Wallace Way NW $299,000 OPEN SAT 1-4 Right in Winslow, this 1 story rambler offers a wonderful lifestyle opportunity for everyoneincluding a master gardener! The home is sited on a rare corner lot, has 1800 sq ft of living space, 3 bdrms & 2 baths + a huge garage, shop & even a bomb shelter (which could be a great wine cellar)! The home has double pane windows, hardwood floors under the carpets + newer roof! Keep it the way it is, or add on a second story w/potential views of Eagle Harbor & the Olympics! DD: From 305, go West on High School Road. Left on Lovell. Left on Wallace.Home is on corner of Wallace and Lovell.Eileen Black (206) 696-1540 www. johnlscott.com/42906

5406 Diamond Place NE $595,000 SUN 1-4 New Price! Quality-built 3,000+ sq ft, 3BR+den on approx 1 acre with 3-car garage in private setting. Gourmet kitchen with Corian, 5-burner cooktop, 2 pantries & island. Master en-suite has fireplace & marbled bath. Tall ceilings & windows. MLS #480658. Lorraine “Lauren� Davee, 206/794-3397, BainbridgeIslandProperties.com. Windermere Real Estate/BI, Inc.

6406 Eagle Harbor Drive NE $818,000 SUN 1-4 Relax under the giant willow tree overlooking serene Eagle Harbor...lovely, sunny low-bank waterfront with charming 3-bedroom home close to town. 2-car garage, fun entertainment deck. MLS #477342. Vesna Somers, 206/9471597, vesna@windermere.com. Hosted by Sid Ball, 206/617-7098, www.WonderfulLife-Bainbridge.com. Windermere Real Estate/BI, Inc.

18914 Angeline Avenue, Suquamish $575,000 OPEN SAT 2-4 Sweeping Puget Sound & Cascade Mtn views well-appointed 4BR/2.5BA waterfront home. Impeccable w/ cook’s KIT, SS appls including Wolf range & granite counters. Gorgeous, mature landscaping surrounds a trellised deck w/hot tub. Private stairs to bulk-headed beach. Don’t miss this waterfront gem! MLS 485170. Coldwell Banker McKenzie / Hosted by Mark Hildebrand 206.841.0924.

177 A Wallace Wy #A $349,500 OPEN SUN 1-4 Very special 3BR/3BA condo in the heart of Winslow. Beautiful Great Room w/open beam ceiling, slate FP & lovely view onto private ‘secret garden-like’ backyard. Extra office/family rm upstairs. Attached garage. Light & bright w /lrg windows. MLS 484723. Coldwell Banker McKenzie / Leah Applewhite 206.387.0439.

6329 NE Balzow Rd Suquamish $719,000 SUN 1-4 New to Market! Enjoy sunshine & never ending views at this Agate Passage waterfront home. Main floor living w/ kitchen and living area remodeled in 2012 w/ bamboo floors/ stainless appliances and stunning cabinetry. The expansive view decks on both levels bring the outdoors in. Minutes to Bainbridge Is. & Seattle ferry. Boat launch w/ 110 feet of low bank waterfront. Buckley & Buckley Real Estate, www.BuckleyRealEstate.com/485225 Carrie Greer, 206.595.3688.

16430 Euclid Avenue NE $389,000 SUN 1-4 New Listing! Charming Port Madison retreat with deeded beach & dock access. Open plan with great room, vaulted ceilings, oversized windows and skylights. Carl Sussman, 206/714-6233, BeautifulBainbridge.com. Windermere Real Estate/BI, Inc. 803 Klickitat $450,000 OPEN SUN 1-4 Fabulous location minutes from the ferry and downtown Winslow! Completely remodeled, this pristine 3 bedroom/2.5 bath home has upgraded amenities throughout. DD; Winslow Way East, left on Ferncliff, left on Klickitat. Eileen Black (206) 696-1540. www.johnlscott. com/eblack 9096 Springridge Road NE $473,000 SUN 1-4 New Listing! Beautiful Cape Cod design on a shy, level acre of gorgeous gardens. Bright, easy-living floor plan features 3BR/2.5BA and sunny eat-in kitchen with French doors to deck. Just minutes from town & Grand Forest nearby. MLS #487717. Jackie Syvertsen, 206/790-3600, BainbridgeIslandLiving.com. Windermere Real Estate/BI, Inc.

4098 Crystal Springs Drive NE $637,000 SUN 1-4 New Listing! Unique in every sense‌ sited above Crystal Springs on west-facing, flat, sunny lot w/partial Sound view. This impeccable, Zen-inspired custom home features a stunning great room, vaulted ceilings & exposed wood beams. Deeded beach rights. MLS #487556. Jim Peek, 206/817-5879, JimPeek.com. Windermere Real Estate/BI, Inc. 6441 NE Tara Lane $638,000 SUN 1-4 New Listing! Charming, magical and private property on a country lane. 3+bedroom, 4-bath shingled home with wonderful “old worldâ€? detailing. Lovely separate studio with bath and sauna. Vesna Somers, 206/947-1597, vesna@windermere.com. Windermere Real Estate/BI, Inc. 13281 Teem Loop Road $749,000 SUN 1-4 New Listing! Bordered on 2 sides by open space, this impeccable 4 bedroom, 2.5 bath home has a wonderful 3,600 sq. ft. floor plan with fabulous kitchen, 2-story great room and huge master suite. Ball fields and beach nearby. MLS #484364. Bill Hunt & Mark Wilson, 206/300-4889, HuntWilson.com. Windermere Real Estate/BI, Inc. 470 Wood Ave #2-A $799,000 OPEN SUN 2-4 IN-TOWN WINSLOW CONDO. Striking views of Seattle Skyline, Shipping Lanes, Eagle Harbor & Cascades. Beautifully updated, open FL Plan ideal for entertaining. 2-car parking w/elevator to your door. Seller will pay 1 year of HOD at closing. MLS 301224. Coldwell Banker McKenzie / Hosted by Mark Hildebrand 206.841.0924.

7749 Hansen Road NE $945,000 SUN 1-4 New Listing! Dramatic Olympic Mtn & Sound views! West-facing waterfront home near the end of a private lane. Stunning wood floors, main floor master, expansive decks. 3 bdrms up; finished daylight basement with room for guests or office. Carleen Gosney, 206/909-2042, BainbridgeFineProperties.com. Windermere Real Estate/BI, Inc. 560 Wood Avenue SW #102 $1,200,000 SUN 1-4 Elegant, in-town waterfront condominium. High quality, classic design and spectacular views. 2,570 sq. ft. with 2 bedrooms, 2 studies, large living/dining, huge kitchen. Two covered parking spaces, decks, private garden. MLS #353992. Ellin Spenser, 206/914-2305, ellin@windermere.com. Windermere Real Estate/BI, Inc. 8130 NE Hidden Cove Road $1,295,000 SUN 1-4 New Listing! Gorgeous Port Madison waterfront estate on 1.32 acres with beautifully manicured grounds & waterfall. Handsome 1-level home has 3BR plus office & 3BA with a bonus lower-level playroom/studio. 167 front feet with fabulous dock & boathouse! Vesna Somers, 206/947-1597, vesna@windermere. com. Hosted by Andy Moore, 206/755-6296, BainbridgeIslandWaterfront.com. Windermere Real Estate/BI, Inc. 3995 Pleasant Beach Drive NE $1,425,000 SUN 1-4 New Listing! No-bank Pleasant Beach waterfront. This house is one-of-a-kind. A transformed beach cottage, the perfect blend of classic and modern. Wonderful southwestern exposure and incredible views of Rich Passage. MLS #484453. Betsy Atkinson, 206/818-5556, Betsy.withwre. com. Windermere Real Estate/BI, Inc.

Call one of your Sound Publishing newspapers to submit your Open House Listing: #"*/#3*%(&3&7*&8t/035),*54"1)&3"-% $&/53"-,*54"13&1035&3t#3&.&350/1"53*05 103503$)"3%*/%&1&/%&/5t,*54"1$-"44*'*&%4


“Our annual Armed Forces Parade is the longest running and largest in the United States!” bREMERTON CHAMbER OF COMMERCE

Armed orces F 2013 Festival Guide

THE 65TH ANNUAL ARMED FORCES DAY PARADE IS SATURDAY, MAY 18 STARTING AT 10 AM


Page A2

ARMED FORCES 2013 FESTIVAL GUIDE

thank you for s e rv i n g o u r c o u n t ry

thank you for s e rv i n g o u r c o u n t r y Harrison Medical Center salutes the men and women in uniform and their families on Military Appreciation Day 2013—and every day.

thank you Harrison Medical Medical Center Center salutes salutes the the Harrison men and and women women in in uniform uniform and and their their families families men on Military Appreciation 2013—and every on Armed Forces DayDay 2013—and every day. day.

for s e rv i n g o u r c o u n t r y

Harrison Medical Center salutes the men and women in uniform and their families on Military Appreciation Day 2013—and every day.

866-844-WELL harrisonmedical.org 866-844-WELL harrisonmedical.org

866-844-WELL harrisonmedical.org

Friday, May 17, 2013


Friday, May 17, 2013

ARMED FORCES 2013 FESTIVAL GUIDE

Page A3

Armed Forces Day always a celebration in Bremerton By LesLie KeLLy

Bremerton celebrates its 65th annual Armed Forces Day on Saturday with a parade, pancake breakfast, barbecue luncheon and a host of festive activities honoring our veterans, active duty and reserve forces. This event, the longest running Armed Forced Day parade in the U.S., comes just two weeks after the arrival home of the USS John C. Stennis and will feature Sailors and their families from the Stennis. Native son Norm Dicks, who retired last year after 36 years in Congress, will be the civilian grand marshal. Rear Adm. Mark Rich, Navy Region Northwest commander, will be the military grand marshal. But this year’s parade will have a new route and a few less participants than in past years. Because of the federal

budget problems, the event will not include the Navy plane fly over or the National Guard tank participation, said Mike Strube, president of the Bremerton Chamber of Commerce.

as Bremerton’s hometown hero, Hawk entered the service in Bremerton and was awarded a Medal of Honor by President Harry Truman at the Washington State Capitol in Olympia.

In fact, entries in the parade are expected to be down from the normal 150 to about 125, he said.

Although not well enough to attend the parades anymore, Hawk will turn 89 on May 30 and remains the perennial grand marshall. Hawk, who taught 5th and 6th grade in Bremerton beginning in 1952, started his teaching career at Tracyton Elementary.

“It’s a little smaller than normal,” Strube said. “But with the new parade route, things are going to be better.” A new route was put in place because of changes with the city’s traffic system. The parade will no longer cross Fourth Street, he said. This year, the parade will follow a new shorter route in order to reduce the amount of time the roads are closed in the area on Saturday. The theme of this year’s parade is “Because of our Families and for the Future of our Families.” Bremerton started the parade in 1948 to honor John “Bud” Hawk. Known

In addition to his Medal of Honor, Hawk is the recipient of four Purple Hearts and a Distinguished Conduct Medal from the United Kingdom. The first Armed Forces Day was celebrated nationally on May 20, 1950, one month before the Korean War began. The holiday was officially designated in 1949. Prior to that, each branch of the military had its own special day. The day was created by President

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Truman on August 31, 1949. The five branches of the armed forces had just been consolidated under the Department of Defense. Bremerton’s Armed Forces Day celebration in 1950 had the slogan, “Teamed for Defense.” C.A. “Buzz” King, General Chairman of the Armed Forces Day event, wrote in a typed and mimeographed report to Captain C.O. Humphreys that there were seven speaking engagements and one parade. King estimated 14,000 people attended the parade, 800 people attended a military ball and 11,750 individuals visited the Bremerton shipyard and shops. The 1950 Bremerton Armed Forces Day schedule of events included a public judging of baked beans and cornbread contest (won by the U.S. Naval barracks) at the shipyard cafeteria, formations of navy aircraft from Whidbey Island flying over Bremerton and a

public military ball at the Bremerton Civic Center from 9 p.m. to midnight.

said. “If it goes over well, we want to expand it next year.”

While still maintaining the tradition of the parade, Bremerton has incorporated additional events, such as an annual golf tournament, a pancake breakfast and a free barbecue for active duty, reserve and veterans.

The A section of the parade will have many local military dignitaries, Strube said.

The estimated parade attendance is between 25,000 and 30,000 people, running two or three people deep along the entire parade route. Along the parade route, Warren Avenue will remain open to traffic. The parade will start at 11th Avenue and Park. Some of the classic cars will assemble in the Olympic College parking lot and will then merge onto the parade route. Also new this year will be some vendors along the sidewalks on Fifth Street, including parade souvenirs and arts and crafts. “It’s something we thought we’d try,” Strube

“We actually have more local VIPs than most years,” he said. “And we have a couple of hundred Sailors from the Stennis who will be walking in the parade. But we won’t have any dignitaries from the Navy command from outside the area because with the budget cuts they can’t travel to be here.” The parade will include high school bands and drill team, service organizations, private dance and drill teams, commercial trucks including the Pepsi Cola truck and the Puget Sound Energy truck, classic cars, fire trucks and law enforcement vehicles and of course, Shriner’s clowns. The parade is expected to be about an hour in length.

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Page A4

ARMED FORCES 2013 FESTIVAL GUIDE

Friday, May 17, 2013

A day to remember: The history of Armed Forces Day fication of the Armed Forces under one department – the Department of Defense.”

By Luciano Marano, contributor

In the pantheon of great American presidents there are several perennial names. It seems an almost unanimous conclusion among the American people that the list of our country’s greatest leaders, against which all others are measured, inevitably includes at least George Washington, Abraham Lincoln, Teddy Roosevelt and John F. Kennedy. A name not mentioned often enough, a man who surely deserves to be counted among these exemplary individuals, is Harry S. Truman. President Truman inherited the position of Commander-inchief following the sudden passing of President Franklin Delano Roosevelt, having only held the position of Vice President for 82 days. With no real experience in the field of foreign policy, let alone wartime decision making, President Truman undertook the grim task of authorizing the usage of the atomic bomb in the ending of the second World War. Within six months of assuming office, he had signed the official charter ratifying the United Nations. Seemingly at his best during

The article says that the theme for the first Armed Forces Day was “Teamed for Defense” and was chosen as a means of expressing the unification of all the military forces under a single department of the government. It was a type of ‘educational program for civilians’, one in which there would be an increased awareness of the Armed Forces.”

File photo

A school drill team struts the Armed Forces Day parade route in 2012. times of conflict, it was arguably President Truman’s policy of containment that enabled the country to avoid actual combat against the Soviet Union, thus beginning the Cold War. He also authorized the country’s initial involvement in the Korean War. It should come as no surprise then, that a politician dealing so heavily with the military would be the one to create Armed Forces Appreciation Day, which is still today recognized annually on the third Saturday of May. “Armed Forces Day, Saturday, May 20, 1950, marks the first combined demonstration by America’s

defense team of its progress, under the National Security Act, towards the goal of readiness for any eventuality,” said President Truman during the Presidential Proclamation of Feb. 27, 1950. “It is the first parade of preparedness by the unified forces of our land, sea, and air defense.” According to an article on the Department of Defense public website, “On August 31, 1949, Secretary of Defense Louis Johnson announced the creation of Armed Forces Day to replace separate Army, Navy and Air Force Days.” It goes on to say that “the single day celebration stemmed from the uni-

The annual event is typically celebrated with parades, military installation “open houses” or public displays and even air shows. Of course, the very nature of the business of defending the nation means that not everyone in the services will be able to enjoy the down time and festivities. Somebody always has to be on duty. It was a notion addressed very well in a New York Times article published May 17, 1952. The paper said that Armed Forces Day “is the day on which we have the welcome opportunity to pay special tribute to the men and women of the Armed Forces … to all the individuals who are in the service of their country all over the world. Armed Forces Day won’t be a matter of parades and receptions for a good many of them. They will be in the line of duty and

some of them may give their lives in that duty.” The Times went on to say, “It is our most earnest hope that those who are in positions of peril, that those who have made exceptional sacrifices, yes, and those who are afflicted with plain drudgery and boredom, may somehow know that we hold them in exceptional esteem. Perhaps if we are a little more conscious of our debt of honored affection they may be a little more aware of how much we think of them.” Regardless of personal politics and beliefs, it is imperative that we as a nation remember that the Armed Forces is an organization that exists primarily for our own protection. We have finally advanced our national mindset so that the people know you can be against the war and still be for the troops. The men and women of the Armed Forces are our mothers and fathers, sisters and brothers, our children and our friends. To give pause and thank them for all that they do, even just once a year, is not too much to ask. Today, through ever-improving technological advances and a highly qualified all-volunteer based military like no other on the planet, we are closer than ever to achieving what President Truman had called “readiness for any eventuality.”

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Friday, May 17, 2013

ARMED FORCES 2013 FESTIVAL GUIDE

Page A5

Bremerton Central Lions are the backbone of many events By LesLie KeLLy

Years ago, when Margie Torbron went looking for a way to get her Girl Scout Troop entered in the Armed Forces Day parade in Bremerton, little did she know that she’d become so involved. “I was just trying to find out how to get the Girl Scouts I was working with to be able to march in the parade,” Torbron said. “That led to working with the Chamber of Commerce and that led to becoming active with the Lions.” And all of that led Torbron, who is well known as a “community volunteer” to helping with the parade, the golf tournament, the pancake breakfast and the Ambassadors Scholarship Program - all important events that are part of the Armed Forces Day celebration this week in Bremerton. As Torbron explained, the Lions Club began the Ambassadors program as a way of offering scholarships to area high

down around 10 a.m. just before the parade begins.

school students. The students are leaders who are selected competitively and are honored at a special ceremony.

No one’s really sure how or when the pancake breakfast got started, Torbron said. But everyone looks forward to it year after year.

Torbron said applications are accepted and reviewed by a committee of the Lions. The students write essays on “What Freedom Means to Me.” “The essays are judged and the students are interviewed,” she said. “And each of them have to give a report on an interview they conduct with a veteran or a person who becomes a naturalized citizen. It’s all about getting the students to think about the freedoms we have here in the U.S. and what it really means to be a citizen.” This year five students were selected to be the 2013 Armed Forces Day Lions Ambassadors and each received a financial scholarship ranging from $250 to $1,500, to be spent on their continuing education. But that is not where the Lions Club work ends with regards to the week of celebration.

“It wouldn’t be the Armed Forces Day parade without those pancakes,” she said. Ida Malone, also with the Lions, said she thinks this is about the 40th year for the pancake breakfast. “We started doing it way back, when the parade committee asked us,” she said. “Who really knows how long ago that was?” Contributed Photo

Ambassador Scholars: Front row, left to right: Madison Grahn, James Wojciechowski, Valerie Ebbay. Back row, left to right: Nicoleen Lebita, Kaylee Brace. Madison placed first in the competition and James placed second. They also sponsor Saturday’s pancake breakfast at Fourth Street and Pacific Avenue. “It’s just a great location,” she said. “It’s right on the parade route.” The Lions sell from 400 to 500 breakfasts each year, she said.

“We have four people making eggs and sausages and four people on the other side cooking pancakes,” she said. “Our Lions members get up real early and get going and then they go for hours.” For $5, each guest gets

two pancakes, two eggs, two sausages, coffee and juice. “And we have students who come down and help serve and clear the tables,” she said. “They are our helpers.”

There are more than 60 Lions who help with the breakfast and planning for it starts in the fall. “Then in the last few months before the date, we go full blast,” Malone said. Lions Club members say they cook more than 1,000 eggs and 1,000 sausages during the breakfast. And again about that many pancakes.

Pancakes are ready about 7 a.m. and things wind

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ARMED FORCES 2013 FESTIVAL GUIDE

Friday, May 17, 2013

Schedule of Events Saturday, May 18

Bremerton Central Lions Club Pancake Breakfast On Fourth Street downtown Bremerton 7 a.m. to 10 a.m. 65th Annual Bremerton Central Lions Charitable Foundations’s Armed Forces Day Parade Downtown Bremerton Free to the public Begins at 10 a.m. Puget Sound Energy Heroes BBQ Free BBQ for veterans, active duty, reserve forces and their families Downtown Bremerton on parade route, on Pacific Ave., between Fourth Street and Burwell. 10 a.m. to 2:30 p.m. Kitsap Chapter of Military Officers Association of America Armed Forces Day Luncheon Call 360-697-1964 for more information. Legend Harley Davidson BBQ and music hosted by Silverdale Harley Owners Group (HOG) Chapter 9625 Provost Rd. NW, Silverdale 11 a.m. to 3 p.m. Puget Sound Navy Museum Beginning with approximately 600 objects, the Museum’s collection now numbers more than 18,000. Building 50 provides the Museum with 7,909 square feet of exhibition space and 4,392 square feet of collections storage. Today, visitors can explore the naval history of the region and experience life as a sailor through exhibits about the Puget Sound Naval the USS John Stennis, and much more. Where ChildrenShipyard, are Challenged andC.Cherished Free to the public Open Advanced Saturday 10Academics a.m. to 4 p.m. and Sunday 1 to 4 p.m. Challenging

Silverwood School

Small Classes, Nurturing Classrooms USS Turner Joy Learning The USSDynamic, Turner JoyExperiential (DD-951), famed Navy destroyer from the Vietnam War, is now 18 Acre Wooded Campus,byArt, Music maintained and administered theSpanish, Bremerton Historic Ships Association. The museum shipGardening, and memorial honors not only the men and women of our modern US Navy, but also Environmental Studies, P.E., Yoga recognizes the accomplishments of those who help build and maintain the Navy’s ships as Call or Visit Today well. Active duty military with ID admitted free 360.697.7526 10 a.m. to 5 p.m.

Armed Forces

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Thank You Armed Forces The brave men and women of our Armed Forces serve selflessly to keep our families, communities, and country free. We are grateful and appreciate the sacrifices that you and your families make to keep us safe and secure.

Kitsap Historical Society & Museum Admission: Adults, $2.00; families, $5.00; children 7 to 17, $1.00 280 Fourth St., Bremerton Open Saturday 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. and Sunday 12 to 4 p.m. Navy League Armed Forces Day Gala

Admiral Theatre from 6 to 10 p.m. 14000 Central Valley Rd • Poulsbo WA 98370

515 Pacific Ave., Bremerton (Centrally located between Poulsbo, black tie or business clothing Silverdale,Civilian Keyport, dress: and Bangor) Military dress: dinner dress or uniform

Sunday, May 19 5th Annual Youth Academy Ride 8:30 a.m. check in; 10 a.m. Bike Show Pendergast Park $15 for bike and rider, $5 for passenger.

Join Us At The Parade Help honor our armed forces and wave to our own guest of honor, branch manager Wanda Moore. Wanda is retiring this month after serving our members and community for over 30 years.

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Friday, May 17, 2013

ARMED FORCES 2013 FESTIVAL GUIDE

Army private among a dozen new citizens

Leave the ordinary behind. Go extraordinary.

By LesLie KeLLy

Eric Rempillo has been in the U.S. Army since April of 2012. And as of Saturday, he’s been a U.S. citizen for three days.

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“It’s just so cool,” said Rempillo. “I’m just very proud to be a citizen.” Rempillo, 24, a native of the Philippines came to the United States in 2009 with his father and brothers. They settled in Hawaii where his step-mother had friends and family. After seeing what living in the United States was like, Rempillo decided that he’d join the Army. He did his basic training and then advanced training and decided to become a medic. He was then stationed at Joint Base Lewis McChord where he has been since September 2012. Just recently, he was offered the opportunity to become a citizen in an expedited fashion because he is an Army soldier, and he took advantage of that. “I wanted to be a citizen because life is better in the U.S.,” he said. “There are more freedoms and there is less discrimination. There is the freedom of speech which is so important and here, the relationships between the races are better.” Even though his citizenship was on the fast track, Rempillo had to study for the civics exam. “It wasn’t too hard for me, but I did have to study,” he said. At the U.S. Citizenship and Immigration Services naturalization ceremony this past Thursday, which was a part of the annual Armed Forces Week celebration in Bremerton, Rempillo wore his Army dress uniform and had some friends with him. His family was too far away and could not attend. His younger brother is in the Army, too, and is serving in Afghanistan. The ceremony Thursday was held on the USS Turner Joy which is maintained by the Bremerton Historic Ships Association as a museum ship. Rempillo said he was excited about that. “I am glad to have the opportunity to be on a Navy ship,

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File Photo

The oath of citizenship is given to service members in 2011 as part of the Armed Forces Week events in Bremerton. too,” he said. “That’s a new experience for me.” Rempillo plans a career in the Army. “At first I didn’t know,” he said. “But after going through all the training, I know this is what I want to do. I love helping other people and saving lives, especially those of my brothers and sisters in the Army.” He said he found the Army a bit different than he thought it would be. “It’s such a big organization,” he said. “But everybody is like family. We all watch over each other.” Rempillo plans a barbecue soon to celebrate his citizenship. “My friends and I like to cook when we have the time,” he said. “And we like to cruise around and go fishing.”

Rempillo hopes to do as a citizen, is begin the process of petitioning the government to sponsor his mother to come to the United States. “She’s still in the Philippines and I haven’t seen her since 2009 when I left for Hawaii,” he said. “I’d love to have her be able to see where I live now.” At Thursday’s ceremony, 12 active duty military members including Sailors and Soldiers and two veterans took their oath of citizenship. All active duty members who are not U.S. citizens and serve during declared armed conflicts are immediately eligible to apply to become citizens at no cost. Thursday’s ceremony was the third naturalization ceremony held in conduction with Armed Forces Day hosted by the Navy in the area.

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ARMED FORCES 2013 FESTIVAL GUIDE

Friday, May 17, 2013


Friday, May 17, 2013

kitsapweek

page 17

Dance for a Chance combats homelessness May 19 in North Kitsap Auditorium

benefit — the third annual National Dance Week Kitsap event. Dance for a Chance is a benefit show with performances by several area dance studios, to raise awareness of and funds for Coffee Oasis. The show is on May 19 at 2:30 p.m. in the North Kitsap Auditorium, 1881 NE Hostmark St., Poulsbo. Donations will be accepted at the door, with

MEGAN STEPHENSON Kitsap Week POULSBO — Teens helping teens is the thought behind the upcoming Coffee Oasis

Sudoku

Generated by http://www.opensky.ca/~jdhil

Kitsap WeeK sudoKu

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509-476-3602

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Sponsored by

Sasha Mullen of Poulsbo performs in the Dance for a Chance performance in 2012. Kim Scott-Olsen / Courtesy

the week. “We wanted to use our

talents to go toward others,” she said. “It’s about

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all proceeds benefitting Coffee Oasis, which runs youth centers for at-risk and homeless teens and provides job training and school mentoring. Coffee Oasis recently opened a coffee shop and youth center in Poulsbo, at 8th Avenue and Iverson. The nonprofit has two other centers in Bremerton and Port Orchard, and a youth shelter — the first of its kind in the area — in Bremerton. From the youngest dancer at age 4 to adults, the student dancers will perform jazz, tap, ballet, lyrical, bellydancing, breakdance/hip-hop and ballroom styles. Miss Poulsbo McKenzie Moody will also perform, and will present the donation check at the end of the show. Dance instructor and organizer Amber Haugen said National Dance Week is known throughout the “dance world,” and is a way to raise awareness or funds for a cause; it is up to local communities to choose how they celebrate

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

bringing the community together for a good cause.” While dancers from different studios usually see each other at competitions, Dance for a Chance is “a relaxing time to dance from your heart,” Haugen added. Haugen has been a part of the organizing team for the past three years, with Michelle McMillen, owner of Dance Within, and Myriam Mullen, whose daughter dances at Galletta School of Dance. Mullen’s daughter, Sasha, 14, said it’s fun to help others by performing in the annual fundraiser. She said she’s been to a Coffee Oasis, and has seen people her age that don’t always have a place to sleep at night. “It’s sad, but I want to help them,” Sasha said. Haugen said seeing homeless youth “hits home” for her. She and her son often see homeless people on the streets in Seattle, and will sometimes give them food. “Not a lot of people realize teens [can be] homeless,” Haugen said. For more information, call (360) 340-6902, email danceweek@hotmail.com, or find National Dance Week Kitsap on Facebook.

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Bremerton Call Center is EXPANDING

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• Kitsap County is a FANTASTIC source of talent that delivers the best customer service. ARE YOU THE BEST? • Hundreds of amazing people are ACHIEVING their potential at one of the TOP CALL CENTERS IN THE NATION • Come join this elite team of skilled professionals and START YOUR CAREER TODAY APPLY ONLINE NOW: www.directch.com/recruit Manpower is actively hiring Customer Service Representatives (CSR) to work at the IBM Call Center in Bremerton, WA. As a Manpower CSR, you will provide first level inbound telephone support and account management for customers of a leading telecommunication company. A successful employee will have strong troubleshooting and problem solving skills, provide empathetic, courteous, quality customer service in an accurate and timely manner while navigating multiple computer screens and programs. Possess an understanding of current technology and willingness to learn more. Manpower offers $10.50/hr starting pay with regular interval salary increases as well as performance bonuses and comprehensive benefits: medical/dental/life/401k/holiday pay. Qualified candidates must have a flexible schedule, as the call center operates varying shifts, including weekends and/or holidays, 4am to10:30pm, 365 days a year. All new hires are required to comply with and pass 7 year background check free of any felonies or misdemeanors, have at least 6 months of direct customer service, and a high school 1

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People helping pets...pets helping people.

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

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page 18 kitsapweek Friday, May 17, 2013

Concert May 26 will benefit Humane Society Rock veterans will be joined by emerging talent

Left, Sin Circus. Below, Hannah Michelle Weeks.

By RichaRd WalkeR Kitsap Week PORT ORCHARD — There’s a lot of significance in the May 26 concert at Bruce Titus Ford, 1215 Bay St., Port Orchard. One, the event will feature veterans from such rock groups as Steppenwolf and Pegasus. Two, the spotlight will be shared with some young, emerging artists: Hannah Michelle Weeks, 20-year-old country singer/songwriter from Stanwood; and Sin Circus, comprised of four metal wunderkinds from Puyallup. Three, admission is free, but donations will be accepted for the Kitsap Humane Society. The concert starts at 2 p.m. when Born To Be Wild takes the stage. The group, which includes former members of Steppenwolf, performed for years as Magic Carpet Ride. The group regularly performs at benefit concerts; a concert for the Thurston County Boys and Girls Club at the Great Wolf Lodge in 2009 helped raise more than $400,000. The concert also benefits a couple of causes close to event organizer Glen Bui’s heart. Cause

Born to be Wild, which includes former members of Steppenwolf and Pegasus, performs at an outdoor concert May 26 at Bruce Titus Ford in Port Orchard. Proceeds will benefit the Kitsap Humane Society. File photo / Born to be Wild No. 1: The Born to be Wild manager/guitarist is also an animal welfare advocate who serves on the board of directors of the American Canine Foundation. Cause No. 2: Bui likes to introduce audiences to emerging talent. At the 2012 Americana Music Festival in Poulsbo, aspiring vocalist Molly Walmsley of Kingston High School joined the band for the Lynyrd Skynyrd rock-blues classic “Simple Man.” At a benefit performance in December, the group was joined by harpist Amanda Grazadzielewski on “Stairway to Heaven.” Bui was likewise impressed with Weeks and Sin Circus and invited them to perform at the May 26 benefit.

“I’ve listened to Hannah’s music and she’s great,” said Steve Gould, general manager of Bruce Titus Ford. “I saw a Sin Circus show at Envy in Poulsbo. They sound just like Motley Crue.” Weeks has been performing since age 12. Her debut album in 2009, "Life’s a Drama,” was produced by the late awardwinning songwriter/producer Tim Johnson and recorded in Nashville. Weeks has opened for Highway 101, Rodney Atkins, Kenny Chesney, and Darius Rucker, former lead singer and rhythm guitarist for Hootie & the Blowfish. Sin Circus is comprised of Derek Unger, vocalist/ bassist; Devon Unger, vocalist/lead guitarist; Matt Zazula, guitarist; and

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evolved from a conversation between he and Bui, who he befriended after buying a guitar from him. “He told me about his work with dogs. And every quarter, Bruce Titus picks a cause [to support]. I thought the Kitsap Humane Society would be perfect for that.” In addition to donations collected at the concert, Bruce Titus Ford will donate $25 to the Kitsap Humane Society for every vehicle it sells in May and June. “We hope the concert raises awareness of the plight of the humane society, which is under-

funded,” Gould said. “And we hope to raise a significant amount of money for them.” The Humane Society operates a shelter in Silverdale, an adoption center in downtown Poulsbo, and a mobile adoption outreach program. The Humane Society took in 5,000 animals and found homes for 4,500 in 2012, spokeswoman Kelly Michaels said. In addition, the society performed 3,751 spays and neuters. “We’re on target to pass that number this year,” she said.

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Chase Hite, drums/backing vocals. The Ungers’ father, Steve, a bassist from Metal Church, formed the band in 2007. Sin Circus’ repertoire of covers includes Blink 182, KISS, Poison, Van Halen, and Motley Crue. John Larson wrote of Sin Circus in the May 3, 2012 Tacoma Weekly: “Few teenagers around here can say they played a Motley Crue song in a bar and [Crue frontman] Vince Neil came up to them afterward to say how impressed he was by their rendition. The boys in Sin Circus can. Members of the South Hill-based rock band had that experience last summer when they played a gig at the Backstage Bar & Grill.” Gould said he expects up to 300 people at the concert. There will be food vendors, and the Humane Society will have a booth. Members of a car club will display their classic cars. Gould said the concert

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Distribution of Canoe Ridge wines increased NW WiNes C

anoe Ridge Vineyard is back, thanks to a Seattle company that rescued the longtime Walla Walla winery. Back in the late 1980s, a group consisting of Washington and California wine investors formed Canoe Ridge, led by Rick Small of Woodward Canyon Winery and Phil Woodward of Chalone Wine Group. Together, they planted a vineyard on Canoe Ridge, a remote area of Washington wine country in the Horse Heaven Hills that legend indicates was named by Lewis and Clark as they floated downstream on the Columbia River. (About the same time of the planting, Chateau Ste. Michelle began to establish a vineyard nearby called Canoe Ridge Estate, and it later built its red-winemaking facility halfway up the ridge.) In 1993, Chalone launched a winery in Walla Walla and hired John Abbott as its winemaker. He left in 2002 to start his own winery, Abeja, also in Walla Walla. In the meantime, Chalone decided to further invest in Washington and purchased Staton Hills Winery in the Yakima Valley, which it renamed Sagelands Vineyard. In 2005, London-based beverage giant Diageo purchased Chalone and bought out the local investors. It soon became apparent the two Washington wineries were not high on the company’s list. By 2010, Diageo closed the tasting rooms for Sagelands and Canoe Ridge, and the future looked grim for both

Friday, May 17, 2013

page 19

Kitsap WeeK CrossWord

Crosswords

21. Dance bit 23. “To Autumn,” e.g. 24. Association of Southeast Asian Nations (acronym) 25. Professional beggar 28. Course 29. “Seinfeld” uncle 30. Setting at an oblique angle 31. Whirring sound 32. Shallow dishes mounted on a stem and foot 33. Hand sewing items (3 wds) 39. Brief stanza concluding certain forms of poetry

By ANDY PERDUE and ERic DEgERmAN

brands. In February 2011, however, Precept Wine in Seattle purchased both properties, essentially rescuing them and putting them back into local hands. It also acquired the 100-acre vineyard. Combined with nearby Alder Ridge Vineyard, this makes Precept among the largest vineyard owners in the Horse Heaven Hills. Precept reopened Canoe Ridge’s tasting room in 2012. However, the former Staton Hills tasting room now belongs to Treveri Cellars. We’ve recently tasted through the latest Canoe Ridge releases, made by winemaker Bill Murray. Precept does a great job with distribution, so it should not be difficult to find any of these wines. n Canoe Ridge Vineyard 2010 Reserve Cherry Street Red, Columbia Valley, $24: This is a blend of Syrah, Malbec and Grenache. It is a stylish red with aromas of boysenberry, blueberry, chocolate orange and freshly ground nutmeg, followed by juicy flavors of plum and blackberry. It has great acidity and nice length. n Canoe Ridge Vineyard 2010 Reserve Merlot, Horse Heaven Hills, $24: This uppertier Merlot offers aromas of fresh cedar, red currant and mocha, followed by smooth flavors of black cherry, raspberry and oak, all backed with modest tannin. n Canoe Ridge Vineyard 2010 Reserve

kitsapweek

40. Ashtabula’s lake 41. Usurps forcefully 43. Drink from a dish 44. Priestly garb 48. 45 degrees clockwise from N 50. All excited 51. “A Nightmare on ___ Street” 52. Australian runner 53. Aviator 54. Coin opening 56. Chinese characters, e.g. 59. Arid

ANSWERS

Across 1. Chesterfield, e.g. 5. Kind of line 10. Synthetic thermoplastic material (acronym) 13. “Miss ___ Regrets” 14. Series of six balls bowled from one end of a cricket pitch (pl.) 15. Pink, as a steak 17. Detachment 19. Original matter prior to the Big Bang 20. Modified car for speed (2 wds)

We can do more UNITED than we ever can alone.

60. Church donation 61. Same: Fr. 62. Moray, e.g. 63. Character 64. Flight data, briefly (pl.)

Down 1. Used to express lack of interest (2 wds) 2. Good-for-nothing 3. Tailor, at times

5. 128 cubic feet 6. Egg cells 7. “What’s ___?” 8. Pie chart, e.g. 9. Cockeyed 10. Be nosy 11. Assign a value to 12. Sideboard 16. Came out 18. Family head 22. Mollify 25. “Buona ___” (Italian greeting) 26. Dogwood trees, e.g. 27. Back 29. Deception 31. Cheerful 33. Quality of just coming into being 34. One registered in a class 35. For a limitless time 36. Biblical verb 37. “Dang!” 38. End 42. Arab, e.g. 44. House with steeply angled sides (hyphenated) 45. Marine gastropod with low conical shells 46. Creator god in Hindu 47. Has a hunch 49. Sit in on 50. Balloon filler 53. Long, long time 55. ___ el Amarna, Egypt 57. Addis Ababa’s land: Abbr. 58. “Look here!”

4. Religious community where Hindu holy man lives

SAVE THE DATE! Give $10, Ask 5

Kitsap County is a great p to live, but the current economy has hit us har

Please help: Give $10 a sa 600 Volunteers Needed! With your help, we can in Bring a friend, a co-worker, or a familyinto a $Million Dollars$ member and help build a help our bettercommunity community. Over 40to projects fromneighbors all over Kitsap County. in need.

See WINE, Page 20

20th Annual Day of Caring ask 5 June friends to do the 26, 2013

Living with VISION LOSS? If you’ve been diagnosed with macular degeneration, find out if special microscopic or telescopic glasses can help you see better. Even if you have been told nothing can be done you owe it to yourself to seek a second opinion.

Dr. Ross Cusic Toll Free: 877-823-2020

www.LowVisionOptometry.com

647 4th Street Bremerton, WA 98337

Projects available May 1st. Please mail your check or g www.volunteerkitsap.org on-line at: www.unitedwaykitsap.or


page 20 kitsapweek Friday, May 17, 2013

Get diagnosed — for you and your family W

e are midway into Celebrate Celiac Awareness

Month. There are two things that I want you to know more than anything. 1. How do I get diagnosed for Celiac Disease? As I mentioned in my previous posts, there are more than 300 symptoms associated with Celiac Disease. Those symptoms may be overlooked as subtle or linked to other illnesses. According to the University of Chicago Celiac Disease Center, only 10 percent of people with Celiac Disease are diagnosed. Approximately 20 percent of the patients are older than 55 at the time that they are diagnosed, even though it is harder to clearly link the symptoms

GLUTEN frEE foodiEs By lisa garza to the disease. Celiac Disease affects 3 million Americans; 97 percent are undiagnosed. The disease center recommends that if you suspect you have Celiac Disease, the first step is to get the antibody blood testing. Once you get the blood test results, you may need to have an endoscopic biopsy to further your diagnosis process. According to the Gluten Intolerance Group, you must not be on a glutenfree diet prior to testing for Celiac Disease. Removing gluten from your diet prior to testing may alter your testing results because your

body will not be actively responding to the gluten reaction in your system. The disease center says you need to be consuming gluten for several weeks prior to testing. The following tests may be used to help diagnose Celiac Disease (please consult your physician for testing, diagnosis and further testing information): n Anti-tissue transglutaminase (tTG). n Anti-endomysium (EMA). n Anti-deamindated gliadin peptides (DGP). Celiac Disease is a genetic disease, which means that you need to have the genes in order to develop CD. The tests listed below can be done, to confirm that you have the genes: n HLA-DQ2. n HLA-DQ8. 2. Why is getting a

Visit Kitsap Peninsula Cordially Invites You To Attend...

Once you know you have Celiac Disease and you adhere to a strict lifelong gluten-free diet, you can avoid various health complications.

Lisa Garza / Gluten Free Foodies

diagnosis for Celiac Disease so important? Celiac Disease is an inherited disease. Genetically we may, or may not, pass the disease on to our future family. Early diagnosing and proper testing is very important to you and your family’s health in the future. Once you know that you have Celiac Disease and you adhere to a strict lifelong gluten-free diet, you can avoid various complications due to malnutrition, cancer and other health complications. I hope that you find this information about Celiac Disease helpful.

Wine

Continued from page 19

Special Guest Speaker

Kevin Golic, Director REI Retail WA & Alaska Comments by: State Senator Christine Rolfes Commissioners Rob Gelder, Josh Brown, Charlotte Garrido along with other dignitaries and community leaders. WOW Awards presented at meeting.

Cabernet Sauvignon, Horse Heaven Hills, $24: This opens with aromas of mint, lilac, flint, cocoa powder and boysenberry syrup, followed by flavors of blackberry, black cherry and chocolate. It’s all backed up with moderate tannins, firm acidity and a rounded mid-

Please share this with your family and friends, because it is highly likely that they know someone that might need help with getting diagnosed. I truly want you to live a happy and healthy life with your family and friends. n

n

n

Gluten Free Toaster Pastries Ahh … what memories! I finally found the new Glutino Gluten-Free Toaster Pastries at Whole Foods the other day. Glutino Gluten-Free Toaster pastries are available in two flavors: Strawberry and Apple palate. n Canoe Ridge Vineyard 2011 The Expedition Merlot, Horse Heaven Hills, $15: Here is a delicious and affordable red with aromas of blueberry, cherry, vanilla and cocoa. On the palate, its smooth tannins are backed with yummy flavors of black cherry, blackberry, chocolate and boysenberry. This is perfect for summer

Lunch/deserts provided by local chefs and caterers.

View displays and speak to exhibitors from contributing partners and supporters involved in development projects that capitalizing on the region’s growing popularity as a natural destination for visitors and events. Exhibitors include: Kitsap County Public Works, Transportation Planning Department, and Parks & Recreation, Kitsap Public Facilities District, cities of Bremerton, Port Orchard, Poulsbo; Port of Bemerton, Port of Kingston, Port Madison Enterprises, Suquamish Tribe, Olympic Property Group, Port Gamble S’Klallam Tribe, Sound West Group, REI, Kitsap County Trails Clear Creek Trail Task Force, Great Peninsula Conservancy, Kitsap Forest & Bay Project, North Kitsap Trails, Wild Olymics/Pew Trust, and others! Partner members will share details about 2013 visitor attractions and events.

Looking for A Fundraiser? Organizations can buy-out a show at a discount for one night to host a party or re-sell the tickets to raise money. For more info about theater sponsorship, buy-out or fund-raising opportunities, contact P.K. MacLean at poulsbojewelbox@hotmail.com.

RSVP on-line at VisitKitsap.com/Annual Meeting. Erinn Hale

Sponsors support provided by Kitsap County, Kitsap Public Facilities District, Kitsap Peninsula Business Journal, Best Western Plus-Silverdale Beach Hotel and Sound Publishing/CK Reporter and Silverdale Chamber of Commerce.

225 Iverson St., Downtown Poulsbo

JewelBoxPoulsbo.org

Cinnamon. Both have 160 calories, 5 grams fat and 4 grams of fiber. I have tried them and really like them. They are a fun treat to have on occasions when you are running out the door and need a breakfast or snack. I slipped one into my purse the other day when I went to meet a friend for coffee. I knew I would be hungry and the place we were going to did not offer gluten-free food. So, as we sat outside on the deck and sipped our iced coffees, I enjoyed my Glutino Toaster Pastry “unplugged” and it was delightful! Don’t let the name fool you — they are just as wonderful untoasted. Don’t make me choose — I like both flavors equally! They are the perfect blend of sweetness and soft bread pastry. Buy some today. You will be glad you did. Happy Celiac Awareness Month. Salud! — Lisa Garza’s Gluten Free Foodies is a favorite blog on Sound Publishing’s websites: BainbridgeReview.com, BremertonPatriot.com, CentralKitsapReporter. com, NorthKitsapHerald. com, and PortOrchard Independent.com. barbecues and priced for everyday drinking. n Canoe Ridge Vineyard 2011 The Expedition Chardonnay, Horse Heaven Hills, $15: This affordable white wine opens with aromas of lemon, baked pear and hints of butter. On the palate, it shows off flavors of pineapple, banana and fresh pear. It’s a tasty wine to enjoy any night of the week with shellfish, pasta, chicken or salmon. n Canoe Ridge Vineyard 2011 The Expedition Cabernet Sauvignon, Horse Heaven Hills, $15: Here is a delicious and affordable Cab with aromas of lavender, vanilla, dark chocolate, blackberry and spice. On the palate, it offers flavors of dark ripe berries backed with assertive tannins, which give this wine a nice bit of length. — Andy Perdue and Eric Degerman run Great Northwest Wine, www. greatnorthwestwine.com.


friday, may 17, 2013

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

BainBridge arts & Crafts: May 17, 4-6 p.m., 151 Winslow Way E. Reception for high school student artwork, featured until June 3. Info: bacart.org. ChoCMo artist’s reCeption: May 21, 6-9 p.m., 19880 7th Ave., Suite 102, Poulsbo. For Kingston expressionistic artist and experienced lecture Don Moore, featured in May and June. Free, all ages. Info: www.chocmo.com, (360) 930-0283.

BEnEfITs & EvEnTs ViKing fest: May 17-19, Muriel Iverson Williams Waterfront Park, downtown Poulsbo. Forty-fifth annual festival begins May 17, 4 p.m. Lions Club pancake breakfast May 18-19. Running races and parade May 18. Viking Village, Suquamish arts and crafts, live entertainment, carnival rides and games. Info: www.vikingfest. org. indianola plant sale: May 18, 9 a.m. to 1 p.m., across from Indianola Clubhouse, Indianola Road. Northwest plants and vintage garden items from the Indianola Garden Club to support local scholarships. BaKe sale/hot dog & haMBurger sale relay-for-life fundraiser: May 18, 9 a.m. to 5 p.m., Walmart, 6797 State Route 303, Bremerton. Team “Trekking for Tom and Friends” fundraiser. Info: Melissa, (360) 440-5724. heronswood garden open & plant sale: May 18, 10 a.m. to 5 p.m., 7530 NE 288th St., Kingston. Nurseries from around Puget Sound area will have variety of unique and unusual plants. Also, lectures and tours by master plantsman and Heronswood co-founder Dan Hinkley. Admission to the plant sale and lectures free; tour tickets $10. Proceeds go toward the restoration and maintenance of the garden. Info: www.Heronswood.com. MedieVal fest: May 19, 2-6 p.m., Poulsbo Adventist School, 1700 NE Lincoln Road. Learn about medieval times. Chess tournament, trebuchet demonstration, silent auction, plant sale, food and entertainment. Cost: $5 ages 6 and older, age 5 and younger free. Info: Wendy, (360) 779-6290, email plannerwendy@gmail. com. danCe for a ChanCe: May 19, 2:30 p.m., North Kitsap Auditorium, 1881 NE Hostmark St., Poulsbo. Benefit performances for Coffee Oasis. Info: National Dance Week

Kitsap on Facebook. nK sChool distriCt festiVal of the arts: May 22, 5-9 p.m., North Kitsap High School, 1780 NE Hostmark St., Poulsbo. Artwork by students from every school, as well as dance, music and theater performances. Local artists display and demonstrate their works and processes. Representatives from area art schools and arts businesses will be present. ladies night at Cleo’s landing: May 23, 4 p.m., 11215 NE State Route 104, Kingston. Sign up for makeover drawing by May 18. Food, fun, pampering and demos. Free. Info: (360) 297-4414. Murder Mystery eVent: May 25, 9 a.m. to 6 p.m., and May 26, 10 a.m. to 5 p.m., downtown Port Orchard. Fathoms O’ Fun and Kitsap Harbor Festival event. Farmers Market, dinghy derby race, Cloak & Daggers Ball, kids games, story time, costume contest. Info: www.fathomsofun.org, email kitsapharborfestival.com.

cLAssEs esl tutor training: May 17, 9 a.m. to 5:15 p.m., Kitsap Adult Center for Education, Bremerton Library, 616 5th St. Opportunities to assist foreign-born adults in English as a Second Language (ESL). Application packet: (360) 373-1539, www.kitsapliteracy. org, email info@kacewa.org. farM sChool: May 18 to June 22, Pheasant Fields Farm, 13274 Clear Creek Road, Silverdale. Saturdays, 2-4 p.m. A project of Kitsap County 4H, Dancing Ra-

mEETInGs, suppoRT GRoups & LEcTuREs hospiCe Volunteer training: May 17-19, with Franciscan Hospice and Palliative Care. Call toll free, (855) 534-7050, or log onto www.hospice.fhshealth.org to get started. BainBridge island genealogiCal soCiety: May 17, 10 a.m. to noon, Bainbridge Library, 1270 Madison Ave. N. Guest speaker Karl Kumm of the Fiske Library on “Why and How to Document.” Info: www.bigenealogy.org.

page 21

The Galletta School of Dance and Performing Arts Presents

Beauty and the Beast

Friday, May 17th & Saturday, May 18th, 2013 at 7:30 pm North Kitsap High School Auditorium Tickets on Sale now at Galletta School of Dance, Liberty Bay Books, or buy online at www.brownpapertickets.com Galletta School of Dance & Performing Arts 19351 8th Ave. NE, Suite 100 • 360.779.1122

gallettadance@hotmail.com • www.gallettadance.com

Island. Ann Strickland and the musicians of Island Kirtan lead call and response chanting every third Sunday. Kitsap CoMputing seniors: May 20, 10 a.m., Silverdale Community Center, 9729 Silverdale Way. Program with a speaker followed by a light potluck lunch. All ages are welcome to attend. Info: www.ffogynews.org. f:67 CaMera CluB: May 20, 6:45 p.m., Room 117 (rotunda), Engineering Building, Olympic College, 1600 Chester Ave., Bremerton. Visitors welcome. Info: (360) 275-3019, www.f67cameraclub. org. Christian woMen’s ConneCtion: May 21, 11:30 a.m. to 1:15 p.m., First Christian Church, 4885 SW Hovde Road, Port Orchard. Mary Barlow will speak on “Pass Me The Oxygen, Please.” Also: “A Musical Journey” featuring Lynda Friedel, harpist. Cost: $14. Info and reservations: Audrey, (360) 876-8928; Betty, (360) 308-0484. staying safe in the great outdoors: May 22, 3:30-4:30 p.m., Bainbridge Library, 1270 Madison Ave. N. Planning family

excursions this summer. Presentation by Steve Sutorius, owner of the local outdoor shop Wildernest, and Jeff Ozimek of Bainbridge Parks and Recreation. Info: (206) 842-4162, www.krl.org. introduCtion to tiMe BanKing: May 22, 6:30-7:30 p.m., Poulsbo Library, 700 NE Lincoln Road. Learn about time banking and how West Sound Time Bank works. Info: (206) 842-4800, www.westsoundtimebank.org, email westsoundtimebank@ gmail.com. Beta Zeta Master Chapter of Beta sigMa phi: May 23, 6 p.m., home of Debbie Knight, 4716 SE Abdula Place, Port Orchard. Installing new officers for 20132014. Info: Jackie Jensen, (360) 908-3373, rjjensen@wavecable. com. the salon: May 24, 1-2:30 p.m., Bainbridge Library, 1270 Madison Ave. N. A forum for conversation. Info: (206) 842-4162, www. krl.org. 12-step BiBliCal-Based reCoVery group: Wednesdays, 7-8:30 See calendar, Page 22

MAY

18-19th

Saturday 9AM-5PM & Sunday 9AM-4PM Kitsap County Fairgrounds • 1200 Fairgrounds Rd, Bremerton

EXPECT THE UNEXPECTED IN DINING!

Only $8.00 Admission • Good For Both Days

Bring In This Ad & Receive $1 OFF ADMISSION

Ammo, Assault Rifles, Hi-Capacity Magazines, Bulk Food & Prepper Items, Preparedness Seminars, Knives, Military Surplus & Collectibles. Buyers On Site. Superdavesgunshow.com Superdavesgunshow@ymail.com

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ART GALLERIEs

ven Design and Pheasant Fields Farm. Youth 12 and older will get hands-on experience and have fun learning about growing food on a working farm. Cost: $40 for six-week session. Register and info: email sharknes@co.kitsap. wa.us. aMeriCa’s Boating Course: Martha & Mary, 19160 Front St., Poulsbo. May 21, 23, 28, 30, at 7-9 p.m. Successful completion of this class qualifies you to apply for the state Boater Education Card. Pre-registration or questions: jacqui.apsps@gmail.com. intro to Crop rotation and suCCession planting: May 23, 6:30-8 p.m., Poulsbo Parks & Rec, 19540 Front St. What and when to plant for healthy plants and continuous harvests. Cost: $19. Register by calling Poulsbo Parks & Rec, (360) 779-9898. organiC VegetaBle gardening for terrifiC toMatoes: May 25, 10-11:30 a.m., Pheasant Fields Farm, 13274 Clear Creek Road, Silverdale. Learn the tricks and techniques to ripen tomatoes and peppers in our chilly NW summers. Cost: $19. Register: Poulsbo Parks & Rec, (360) 7799898.

Moaa arMed forCes weeK lunCheon: May 17, 11 a.m. to 1 p.m., Elks Lodge, 4131 Pine Road NE, Bremerton. Social hour, luncheon and entertainment. Guest speaker: Rear Adm. Markham Rich, USN, commander of Navy Region Northwest. Cost: $15 per person. RSVP: Myra Lovejoy, (360) 769-2412. Building a sustainaBle eConoMy: May 17, 5:30-7 p.m., Bainbridge Library, 1270 Madison Ave. N. “The Future of Water” with Jamie Workman. Free, with a short reception to follow the program. Pre-reregister at www. bainbridgechamber.com. Kitsap aniMal resCue and eduCation: May 18 and 19, 10 a.m. to noon, Kitsap Humane Society Training Center, 9167 Dickey Road NW, Silverdale. Evaluating dog park behavior. Free, preregistration required. Info: Diane Canafax, (360) 434-3731, www. nwkare.org. Building paper Bridges: May 18, 2-4 p.m., Bainbridge Library, 1270 Madison Ave. N. Handson workshop led by artist and retired architect John Wiens. Intended for adults, limited to 10 participants. Call (206) 842-4162 or visit the library to register. eVergreen Bonsai CluB: May 18, 3:30 p.m., Elandan Gardens, 3050 State Route 16, Bremerton. Dan Robinson will demonstrate how to follow the life lines of a tree in creating a bonsai. Prospective members are welcome. Info: Ruth Anderson, (360) 626-1264, rutha33@msn.com. BuddhisM: May 19, 10:30 a.m., Poulsbo Library, 700 NE Lincoln Road. Monthly lecture series on comparative religion with author, teacher and comparative religion scholar Kimberly Beyer-Nelson. Free, open to the public. Kitsap senior singles: May 19, 1 p.m., Willows Senior Apts, 1st floor, 3201 Pine Road NE, Bremerton. Potluck, come and share your friendship, and cards and games to play. Directions: (360) 479-8522. Info: (360) 5522221, (360) 698-1175. island Kirtan: May 19, 6:30 p.m., Island Yoga Space, 9463 NE Business Park Lane, Bainbridge

kitsapweek

Dinner Thursday-Saturday Sunday Dinner starting June 2nd

32400 RAINIER AVE. NE | 360.297.7636 WWW.PORTGAMBLEGENERALSTORE.COM


page 22 kitsapweek Friday, may 17, 2013

calendar

Continued from page 21 p.m., Cornerstone Christian Fellowship, 901 N. Wycoff, Bremerton. “Honu Life in Christ”: a support group for addictions/ compulsions, alcohol, drugs and general life issues recovery. Info: David, (360) 509-4932. ABUSE RECOVERY MINISTRY & SERVICES: Free faith-based domestic abuse victim recovery classes for women now being offered in Kitsap County. These weekly classes are designed to help women heal from domestic abuse. Women may begin attending at any time. Info: (866) 262-9284 for confidential time and place. Al-ANON: Tuesdays, 7-8:30 p.m.; Wednesdays, noon to 1:30 p.m.; Thursdays, 7-8:30 p.m.; St. Charles Anglican Church on Little Valley Road. Info: (360) 779-1900. AT EASE TOASTMASTERS: Wednesdays, 7-8 p.m., Subway meeting room, 3850 Kitsap Way, Bremerton. Learn valuable public speaking, evaluation and leadership skills in a friendly, supportive atmosphere. Info: Dave Harris, (360) 478-7089 or harriscd.wa@ comcast.net. BAINBRIdgE ISlANd REpUBlICAN WOMEN: Second Wednesday, 11 a.m., Wing Point Golf and Country Club, 811 Cherry Ave., Bainbridge Island. Lunch: $17. Guests

welcome. RSVP: (206) 337-5543. BISCUITS & gRAVY: Thursdays, 6:30-10 p.m., Pegasus Coffee House, 131 Parfitt Way, Bainbridge Island. Ethan J. Perry hosts a pickin’ session in the round. Free, open to all levels of musicians. BpA JUgglINg: First Sundays, 7-8:30 p.m., Bainbridge Performing Arts, 200 Madison Ave. Experienced jugglers, beginning jugglers, and closet jugglers are encouraged to drop in. Free. Info: (206) 842-8569, www.bainbridgeperformingarts.org, email tchallinor@bainbridgeperformingarts.org. BREMERTON NORThERN MOdEl RAIlROAd ClUB: First Mondays, 7-8 p.m., All Star Bowling Lanes, 10710 Silverdale Way NW, Silverdale. Welcoming new members and guests. Info: Reed Cranmore, bremerton-northern@comcast. net. BRIdgE gROUp: Tuesdays, 8 a.m., Stafford Suites, 1761 Pottery Ave., Port Orchard. Free to play, $4 for lunch. Info: Denise Hoyt, dhoyt@staffordcare.com, (360) 874-1212. CAT FIx dAY: Second and last Tuesdays, 7-9 a.m., Kitsap Humane Society, 9167 Dickey Road NW, Silverdale. Low-cost spay/ neuter day for felines of lowincome residents. Limited to first 50 walk-ins. Info: (360) 692-6977, ext. 1135; www.kitsap-humane.

org./cat-fix-day. CATAldO lOdgE (SONS OF ITAlY): Third Wednesday, 5:30 p.m., VFW Hall, 190 Dora Ave., Bremerton. Dinner at 6:30 p.m. and meeting at 7:30 p.m. Free and open to the public. Info: JoAnn Zarieki (360) 692-6178. 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. 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. dEpRESSION & BIpOlAR SUppORT gROUp: Tuesdays, 6-7:30 p.m., Saint Paul’s Episcopal Church, 700 Callahan Drive, 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. ThE dIVE SESSIONS OpEN MIC: Wednesdays, 9 p.m. to midnight, The Island Grill, 321 High School Road, Bainbridge Island. Musi-

35776514

Ticket Info Friday & Monday – $20 Saturday & Sund ay – $25 Four Day Passes – $50 May 1 – May 23, $60 at the gate ($ 50 Members)

Go to jffa.org to order Four Day Passes and for more information. Day passes available at the door. Phone 360-457-5411. Join us on Facebook!

Ovation!’s advanced mixed show choir, Glee, performs May 17 and 18 at Bainbridge High School, in the annual spring concert. This year’s theme: “In Tune: A Salute to Television.” Keith Brofsky

cians welcomed to play a few songs and play along. 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. ThE gREEN MUSE: Saturdays, 8-9:30 p.m., Pegasus Coffee House, 131 Parfitt Way, Bainbridge Island. Ethan J. Perry hosts a music, spoken word and poetry open mic night. All ages welcome. KEYpORT COFFEE hOUR: Wednesdays, 9-10 a.m., Keyport Mercantile, 15499 Washington Ave. NE. Meet and get to know your neighbors, with coffee and tea compliments of the Merc. Info: keyportschules@wavecable.com. KITSAp COUNTY ROSE SOCIETY: Second Mondays, 7 p.m., Silverdale Fire Station 51, 10955 Silverdale Way. Free, visitors welcome. Info: Ray (360) 830-0669. KITSAp lOCAl MARKET: Fridays, 1-6 p.m., Kitsap Mall, near Hale’s Ales and Kohls. Free kids crafts, balloons. Info: www.Neighborlygreetings.com. KNITTINg gROUp: Wednesdays, 3 p.m., Liberty Bay Books, 18881 Front St. NE, Poulsbo. All skills welcome. Info: Suzanne Droppert, (360) 779-5909, libertybaybooks@embarqmail.com. NAVY WIVES ClUB OF AMERICA KITSAp NO. 46: Second Saturday, 11 a.m., Jackson Park Community Center, Naval Base Kitsap, Bremerton. Service-oriented and charitable organization. Info: Joey Price (360) 779-6191, www. navywivesclubsofamerica.org. NORTh KITSAp EAglES dINNER: Every Thursday, 6 p.m., 4230 Lincoln Road, Poulsbo. Cost: $8 for salad, entree, dessert and coffee or tea. Non-members welcome. Info: (360) 779-7272. NORWEgIAN lANgUAgE ClASSES: Mondays, 6:30 p.m., Sons of Norway, 18891 Front St., Poulsbo. Beginning, intermediate and advanced classes. Info: Stan Overby (360) 779-2460. 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. OlYMpIC KOI ANd WATER gARdEN ClUB: looking for new members. Meetings are once a month at various locations centered around Poulsbo and Port Orchard. Info: Helen Morgan, (360) 779-1475, hrmorgan314@gmail. 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, (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. WOMEN’S SUppORT gROUp: 2nd and 4th Tuesdays, 6-7:30 p.m., Suquamish. Safe, supportive confidential group that deals with healing from domestic abuse in all forms. Info: bink@ywcakitsap. org, (206) 780-2931.

Farmers markets BREMERTON FARMERS MARKET: Thursdays, 4-7 p.m., Evergreen Park, 1400 Park Ave.; Sundays, 10:30 a.m. to 2:30 p.m., Waterfront Boardwalk. Info: bremer-

tonmarket.wordpress.com. KINgSTON FARMERS MARKET: Saturdays, 9 a.m. to 2 p.m., Mike Wallace Park. Info: www.kingstonfarmersmarket.com pORT ORChARd FARMERS MARKET: Saturdays, 9 a.m. to 3 p.m., on the waterfront. Info: www. pofarmersmarket.org. pOUlSBO FARMERS MARKET: Saturdays, 9 a.m. to 1 p.m., Poulsbo Village Medical/Dental Center, corner of 7th and Iverson. Info: www.poulsbofarmersmarket. org. SIlVERdAlE FARMERS MARKET: Tuesdays, 10 a.m. to 4 p.m., between the boat launch and Waterfront Park. Info: www. silverdalefarmersmarket.com. SUqUAMISh FARMERS MARKET: Wednesdays, 3-7 p.m., in field across from Tribal Administration offices, Suquamish Way. Info: www.suquamishfarmersmarket.org.

Fitness & kids hAIKU ANd pOETRY WORKShOp: May 17, 2:30-4:30 p.m., Bainbridge Library, 1270 Madison Ave. N. For children in grades 1-4. Info: (206) 842-4162, www. krl.org. INSTRUMENT pETTINg ZOO: May 18, 10-11:30 a.m., Bainbridge Library, 1270 Madison Ave. N. Bring the whole family to hear a preview of music from Bainbridge Symphony Orchestra’s upcoming concert, “Symphonic Metamorphosis!” After the performances, children will have the opportunity to see and touch the instruments. Info: (206) 8424162, www.krl.org. KIdS’ NIghT AT ThE MUSEUM: May 18, 5:30-9:30 p.m., Kids Discovery Museum, 301 Ravine Lane, Bainbridge Island. Evening of museum playtime, movies and a pizza dinner, while parents are out. Recommended ages: 3.5-10. Registration required by noon on Friday. Cost: $30 child (members), $40 child (non-members); $10 off per sibling. Info: (206) 855-4650, www.kidimu.org. See calendar, Page 23


Calendar

Continued from page 22 Family Fun with Fine art: May 19, noon to 3:45 p.m., Kids Discovery Museum, 301 Ravine Lane, Bainbridge Island. Special art workshop with Tess Sinclair. Families will create their own wire and light sculptures. Free with admission or membership. Info: (206) 855-4650, www. kidimu.org. BSO DemO at KiDimu: May 25, 1:30 p.m., Kids Discovery Museum, 301 Ravine Lane, Bainbridge Island. Meet musicians of the Bainbridge Symphony Orchestra and enjoy a hands-on “instrument petting zoo.” Free with admission or membership. Info: (206) 855-4650 or www. kidimu.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. SenSOry SunDay: Fourth Sunday, 10-11:30 a.m., Kids Discovery Museum, 301 Ravine Lane, Bainbridge Island. Families affected by autism or a similar sensory processing challenge are invited to explore KiDiMu with therapist support. Preregister at (206) 8554650. Cost: $3 non-members, $2 members. 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.

Friday, May 17, 2013 bridge Library, 1270 Madison Ave. N. “Out Stealing Horses” by Per Petterson. Info: (206) 8424162, www.krl.org. Seattle myStery writer BernaDette pajer: May 23, 7:30 p.m., Eagle Harbor Book Company, 157 Winslow Way, Bainbridge Island. Seattle mystery writer Bernadette Pajer will talk about the latest in her Professor Bradshaw mystery series, “Capacity for Murder.” Info: (206) 842-5332, (360) 692-2375, www.eagleharborbooks.com. C.S. lewiS BOOK CluB: Thursdays, 7 p.m., Port Madison Lutheran Church, 14000 Madison Ave. NE, Bainbridge Island. “Summer Nights in Narnia: Exploring C.S. Lewis’ Narnia Chronicles.” Info: (206) 842-4746, www.portmadisonlutheranchurch.org. 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 SaxOphOne virtuOSO marK lewiS: May 17, 7-10 p.m., Slaughter County Brewing Company, 1307 Bay St., Port Orchard. Fea-

turing Josh Mason on piano. Info: (360) 329-2340. the puget SOunDSterS: May 17, 7 p.m., West Sound Unity Church, 1712 Trenton Ave., Bremerton. Annual spring Unity Benefit Choral Concert; free-will offering at the door. Info: Jeanie, (360) 871-3260. OvatiOn Spring ShOw ChOir: May 17, 7:30 p.m.; May 18, 3 p.m. and 7:30 p.m., Bainbridge High School Theatre, 9330 NE High School Road. Ovation! Performing Arts Academy third annual spring show choir concert. Choreographed concert “In Tune” pays tribute to TV. Tickets: $15 adults, $10 seniors, students, military. Available at Winslow Drug, www.brownpapertickets.com, or by calling 1-800-838-3006. Info: www.ovationmtb.com. payDay DaDDy: May 17, 8 p.m. to midnight, Bethel Saloon, 3840 Bethel Road SE, Port Orchard. ray OhlS triO: May 17, 8 p.m., Brother Don’s, 4200 Kitsap Way, Bremerton. With local jazz saxophonist Dave Carson. Info: (360) 377-8442. OvatiOn glee jr. COnCert: May 18, 5 p.m., Bainbridge High School Theatre, 9330 NE High School Road. Grades 1-4 show choir. Admission by donation at

the door. Info: www.ovationmtb. com. Fan halen: May 18, 8 p.m., The Point Casino, 7989 Salish Lane NE, Kingston. Tribute to Van Halen. Tickets: $10 advance, $15 door. For ages 21 and older. Info: (360) 297-0070, www.the-pointcasino.com. OvatiOn CreSCenDO COnCert: May 19, 7:30 p.m., Bainbridge Commons, 370 Brien Drive. Adult choir. Admission by donation at the door. Info: www.ovationmtb. com. the hOmetOwn BanD Spring COnCert: May 21, 7 p.m., Port Orchard United Methodist Church, 725 Kitsap St., Port Orchard. Free and open to all. Info: www.facebook.com/TheHometownBand. SaxOphOne virtuOSO marK lewiS: May 24, 7-10 p.m., Slaughter County Brewing Company, 1307 Bay St., Port Orchard. Featuring Bud Schultz 80th birthday show, with Bud Schultz on piano and Frank Clayton on bass. Info: (360) 329-2340. ray OhlS triO: May 24, 8 p.m., Brother Don’s, 4200 Kitsap Way, Bremerton. With jazz trumpeter and leader of the Stan Kenton Reunion Band, Mike Vax. Info: (360) 377-8442. ShOOK twinS: May 25, 8 p.m.

to midnight, Treehouse Cafe, 4569 Lynwood Center Road, Bainbridge Island. Identical twins Laurie and Katelyn Shook and their quirky folk band. Tickets: $10 advanced, $12 door. At www.treehousebainbridge.com. 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. me anD the BOyS: Second Friday, 9 p.m., Tizley’s Europub, 18928 Front St., Poulsbo. Bluegrass, old and new. No cover charge.

tHeater “Beauty anD the BeaSt”: May 17-18, 7:30 p.m., North Kitsap Auditorium, 1881 NE Hostmark St., Poulsbo. Presented by Galletta School of Dance and Performing Arts. Tickets: Galletta’s, 19351 8th Ave., Suite 100, Poulsbo; at the door; www.brownpapertickets.com. SeniOr aDult muSiCal theatre wOrKShOp nOw regiStering: Classes May 20-June 28, Bainbridge Performing Arts, 200 Madison Ave. N. Six-week musical theater workshop for ages 50 and older. Cost: $175. Info:

page 23

Victoria Whitlow at vwhitlow@ bainbridgeperformingarts.org, (206) 842-4560. “maSter ClaSS”: May 24-June 16, Jewel Box Theatre, 225 Iverson St., Poulsbo. Language advisory: some language is not suitable for younger audiences. Tickets: $16 adults, $14 seniors, students, military; at www.brownpapertickets.com (Search: Poulsbo). Info: (360) 697-3183, or email jewelboxpoulsbo.org. “the Big BaD wOlF”: May 24June 2, North Kitsap Auditorium, 1881 NE Hostmark St., Poulsbo. Musical comedy. Tickets: in advance from cast members or www.kcmt.org/tickets, or at the door. Student, military, seniors, children and family passes available. Info: www.kcmt.org. “a ChOruS line”: Through May 26, Bainbridge Performing Arts, 200 Madison Avenue N. Fridays and Saturdays, 7:30 p.m.; Sundays, 3 p.m. Tickets: $27 adults, $22 seniors, $19 students, youth, military and teachers. At www. bainbridgeperformingarts.org, (206) 842-8569, or in person. “gODSpell”: Through May 26, Western Washington Center for the Arts, 521 Bay St., Port Orchard. Fridays and Saturdays, 7:30 p.m.; Sundays, 5 p.m., Info: (360) 769-7469, www.wwca.us.

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Literary Seattle authOr Cherie tuCKer: May 19, 3 p.m., Eagle Harbor Book Company, 157 Winslow Way, Bainbridge Island. Seattle author Cherie Tucker will talk about her book “Hope Chest.” Info: (206) 842-5332, (360) 6922375, www.eagleharborbooks. com. KitSap ChriStian writerS: May 20, 6-8:45 p.m., Subway, 2238 NW Bucklin Hill Road, Silverdale. Writers of all genres are invited to monthly meetings for education, encouragement and critiquing of works in progress. Info: Rob, kitsapinklings@gmail. com; or www.facebook.com/ groups/251993928246488. thirD tueSDay BOOK DiSCuSSiOn: May 21, 1-2 p.m., 370 Brien Drive SE, Bainbridge Island. “The Zookeeper’s Wife” by Diane Ackerman. Info: Tressa, (206) 842-4162. FielD’S enD rOunDtaBle: May 21, 7-8:30 p.m., Bainbridge Library, 1270 Madison Ave. Elizabeth Wales on “Two Milestones on the Way to a Published Book.” Free. Info: www.fieldsend.org. BainBriDge liBrary BOOK grOup: May 22, 7-8 p.m., Bain-

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Bainbridge Island Review, May 17, 2013  

May 17, 2013 edition of the Bainbridge Island Review

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