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FRIDAY, MAY 31, 2013 | Vol. 113, No. 22 | WWW.BAINBRIDGEREVIEW.COM | 75¢
Final legal question resolved, ‘stalking’ saga comes to an end
The cat’s meow
POLICE GUILD REQUEST TO DESTROY RECORDS REJECTED BY BRIAN KELLY Bainbridge Island Review
The legal back-and-forth in the dispute between the city of Bainbridge Island and a police officer accused of stalking a city councilwoman may have finally come to an end. Scott Weiss, the Bainbridge police officer who was accused of tailing a councilwoman after a council meeting in October 2010, was cleared of accusations of misconduct by an arbitrator in February. But the case has lingered on in the two months since, as the city has withheld payment of Weiss’ back wages until the end of the latest legal skirmish. Janet Gaunt, the arbitrator in the labor dispute between the city and its police union, said in her February decision that it was wrong of the city to suspend Weiss without pay because there was a lack of evidence of misconduct.
Weiss had been suspended without pay for 160 hours, and Gaunt told the city to restore any pay or benefits that Weiss lost while away from work. Earlier this month, the arbitrator settled the remaining legal question in the case. After the suspension was overturned, the Bainbridge Island Police Guild asked Gaunt on April 16 to order the city to have all of the documents that were compiled during the investigations on Weiss removed from the city’s files. The union also wanted the documents destroyed. In a May 9 decision, Gaunt refused to order the destruction of the documents, but said they should be kept out of Weiss’ personnel file. After Gaunt’s last decision, Weiss picked up his check for lost pay. It totaled $4,611. The arbitrator’s final decision marked the apparent
end to a long simmering controversy that cost the city thousands of dollars in legal fees and soured relationships between elected officials and the city’s police force. Weiss, now a detective with the Bainbridge police department, did not respond to requests for comment on the case.
Blogging for the union The accusation of stalking stemmed from a special council meeting in October 2010, an evening that was consumed by council talk of budget cuts as the city struggled to regain its financial footing. Weiss, who was president of the police union then, was on duty on the night of the council meeting and was seen talking with then-police chief Jon Fehlman as city hall emptied after the meeting. SEE SAGA, A9
Departing public works director to be put on administrative leave BY BRIAN KELLY Bainbridge Island Review Henri Gendreau / Bainbridge Island Review
A young visitor to the new PAWS location at Pleasant Beach Village watches through a window as Charlie Wenzlau, the architect of the Lynwood Center complex which houses Paws, pets a new friend. PAWS held an open house and ribboncutting ceremony Friday at their new home. The adoption center is open from 11 a.m. to 5 p.m. Monday through Saturday.
Bainbridge Island’s outgoing Public Works Director Lance Newkirk will be placed on paid administrative leave for two months before he steps down from his job with the city.
According to Newkirk’s separation agreement with Bainbridge Island, the paid leave is a special deal that isn’t based on any previous contractual commitment between Newkirk and the city. It guarantees Newkirk will get an additional two months’ worth
of salary in addition to the two months of severance pay the city will give Newkirk upon his departure. “The parties agree that this paid leave is designed to aid employee’s transition to alternative employment and is not
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Friday, May 31, 2013 • Bainbridge Island Review
ISLAND PEOPLE Friday, May 31, 2013 • Bainbridge Island Review
GIVE US YOUR PEOPLE NEWS: Email community items, including engagements, weddings, anniversaries, births, enlistments, scholarships, and awards, to editor@ bainbridgereview.com, or mail to 911 Hildebrand Lane, Suite 202. Photos should have subjects clearly identified, with a description of the event and a contact phone number.
Pair of Bainbridge high schoolers win big at state music competition BY CHRIS FRANCIS Bainbridge Island Review
Photo courtesy of Darsi St. Louis
Nick Stahl and Zack Badzik stand with music instructor Dave Carson after winning their divisions at the Washington State Music Educators Association State Championship in Ellensburg. Stahl was tops in the soprano/alto sax division and Badzik took first in the tenor/baritone sax division.
This spring, local private saxophone instructor David Carson took two of his students to Central Washington University in Ellensburg to compete in the Washington Music Educators’ Association Solo and Ensemble Competition. There, his students won first place in the state for solo alto and tenor saxophone. Nick Stahl, a sophomore at Bainbridge Island High and member of the National Honors Society, placed first in the alto saxophone competition along with Zack Badzik, a senior at Roosevelt High and a Bainbridge resident, who placed first in the tenor saxophone division. For his performance, Badzik chose Eugene
Bozza’s “Improvisation and Caprice”—a piece Carson compared to “Flight of the Bumblebee” in speed and flourish. In a post-performance note, one of Badzik’s judges, who were chosen from a pool of musicians with degrees in music performance, remarked that even he probably wouldn’t have tried to play the piece as fast as Badzik had. “I felt sorry for the girl that had to follow you,” Stahl said to Badzik. “After you were done, she was shaking her head like she didn’t have a chance.” Badzik’s ambition paid off when he was announced the first-place winner for tenor saxophone. “As soon as they started saying a name with a Z, I was like ‘what?’,” Badzik said. Stahl chose “Sonata Opus 19” by Paul Creston for his winning performance.
The Bainbridge Schools Foundation believes that there is no greater asset than our children and no greater priority than their education. The Bainbridge Island community agrees and has generously donated over a million dollars to our schools in each of the last two years. As a result of this partnership, our Island public schools have performed in the top 1% in the state and nation.*
After a less impressive round on the tenor saxophone, Stahl got it together for the alto saxophone, managing to get top marks from all three judges observing him. “I was stressed out and nervous the week before, but when I got there I wasn’t nervous because, you know, I was there, and it was going to go however it was going to go,” Stahl said. For his alto saxophone division, he learned ahead of time that he had placed in the top three, so the suspense of the moment came with the ascending announcement of the winners. “When they announced third, I was like ‘I got second!’ And when they announced the second-place winner, I was shocked.” Carson stressed the value of their tenacious practice. He
had spent four years preparing them for winning the state competition, and Stahl and Badzik have played saxophone for six and eight years respectively. Carson has consistently brought third-place winners to the competition since 2008, but Stahl and Badzik are his first students to win first place since 2004. Though, regardless of competition victories, Carson’s students have won in more practical ways by collectively winning more than $300,000 in music scholarships over the past eight years. Badzik doesn’t plan to study music when he begins college next fall, but he plans to continue playing saxophone on the side of his studies and professional life. His lessons with Carson and experience at the competition have inspired him to pursue jazz saxophone from now on.
Donate now by visiting us online at www.BainbridgeSchoolsFoundation.org BAINBRIDGE SCHOOLS FOUNDATION BRIDGING THE GAP
Friday, May 31, 2013 • Bainbridge Island Review
A student must earn a grade point average of 3.5 or higher on a scale of 4.0 to receive dean’s list recognition.
Templin honored for academic excellence Heather Templin, the daughter of Vern and Tina Schager of Bainbridge Island, received her Doctor of Nursing Practice during commencement exercises held at Creighton University, Omaha, Neb. on May 18, 2013. She was recognized for academic excellence at Heather Templin the hooding ceremony for the School of Nursing and graduated summa cum laude from her Adult Acute Care Nurse Practitioner program. Templin plans on practicing in trauma and critical care in Omaha while her husband finishes surgery residency. She is a Bainbridge High School graduate, Class of 2001.
Hill graduates with honors at Cate School
Photo courtesy of Amy Collis
Maddie Cole, Claire Branely, Sydney Dalessi, Oksana Sherbina and Sarah Dalessi were among many dancers from Bainbridge Ballet to take home awards from the Tacoma competition this month. next season are scheduled for June 1.
Sater finishes with honors from WSU
Island dance team brings home trophies The Bainbridge Ballet’s dance team recently competed in the Showstopper Dance Competition in Tacoma on May 17-19, and the island dancers came away with their arms full of trophies. The dance team performed in a variety of styles, including classical ballet and musical theatre. Local dancers returned with a collection of awards, including: Oksana Sherbina won second place for contemporary solo and fourth place overall for her advance senior solo; Sarah Dalessi won first place in musical theatre solo and 10th overall for advanced senior solo; Sydney Dalessi won first place in pointe solo and second overall in advanced teen solo; and Josie Hill won first place in musical theatre solo and second overall for performing junior solo. Dancers also claimed a few
Photo courtesy of Amy Collis
Dana Craighead, Kate Houmes, Jodie Hill and Mia Cretarolo perform at the Showstopper Dance Competition in Tacoma. prizes when they teamed up for performances, including: Megan Sellman with Sara and Sydney Dalessi who won first place for musical theatre trio and fifth overall in advanced teen trio; Mia Cretarolo, Dana Craighead and Sydney Dalessi placed third in hip hop trio; Maddie Cole, Claire Branley, Sherbina with Sydney and Sara Dalessi won first place in ballet and sixth place in overall advanced teen small group. Kate Houmes, Cretarolo, Craighead and Hill placed first
in lyrical small group and third overall for performing small group; Sydney and Sarah Dalessi with Sellman and Houmes won first place in tap small group; Anneka Claudio, Branely, Cole, Sherbina, Sellman, Houmes and Sydney and Sara Dalessi placed first in jazz small group and fifth overall for advanced teen small group; and Branley, Cole and Sherbina won first place for contemporary trio and second place for overall senior trio. The dance team isn’t slowing down either. Tryouts for the
Megan Sater graduated cum laude from Washington State University with a bachelor of science degree in social services. She will begin a master’s degree program in September. The new graduate is the daughter of Roger and Sandi Sater of Bainbridge Island.
Islander makes Bucknell dean’s list Griffin C. Dunn has been named to the dean’s list at Bucknell University for outstanding academic achievement during the spring semester of the 2012-13 academic year. The outstanding student is a 2009 graduate of Bainbridge High and the son of Margaret Evans of Bainbridge Island and Paul and Tracy Dunn of Bainbridge Island.
Bainbridge Island resident Kylie Alexis Hill graduated with honors from Cate School on Sunday, May 26, 2013 as one of 60 members of the Class of 2013. She was also inducted into the Cate School chapter of the Cum Laude Society. In addition, Kylie Hill Hill earned eight varsity letters and Varsity Sports Senior Captains Awards for squash and girls lacrosse. She also received the Peter Cate Award, the El Batidor Award and Dohrmann Pischel Award respectively for athletics, her work on the school newspaper, and for excellence as a prefect in the school dormitories. She will attend Dartmouth College in Hanover, N.H. in the fall.
Sivitz earns magna cum laude at Penn Elizabeth (Lizzie) Sivitz received her bachelor of arts degree from the University of Pennsylvania at the University’s 257th Commencement ceremony at Franklin Field on Monday, May 13, 2013. Sivitz graduated magna cum Lizzie Sivitz laude, receiving the Goldstone Award for best honor’s thesis as well as a Distinguished Research award, from the Philosophy, Politics and Economics Department.
Here comes the queen Jennifer Mullis smiles from underneath her crown of Scotch broom after being named Queen for this year’s impromptu Scotch Broom Festival in downtown Winslow. The quirky, somewhat annual event was sprung on unsuspecting islanders by Bainbridge Island Kiwanians on May 17, and culminated in the grand procession down Winslow Way, below.
Brian Kelly / Bainbridge Island Review
Friday, May 31, 2013 • Bainbridge Island Review
around the island
KiDiMu hosts birthday bash
Kids Discovery Museum will host its Third Annual Birthday Bash to mark an anniversary of opening its doors in itscurrent location this weekend. The celebration will feature free family attractions, demonstrations and entertainment. All are invited to join in the festivities and enjoy a free-admission day at the museum. The bash is from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Saturday, June 1. “KiDiMu’s Birthday Bash is such a joyful reminder of the community commitment to provide a permanent home for early learning on Bainbridge Island,” said KiDiMu’s executive director Susie Burdick. “We are excited to share this special occasion and thank the families, generous supporters, volunteers and the community at large for their ongoing support,” Burdick added. Local performers from Kitsap and King county, as well as community partners and volunteers will help KiDiMu make the day special for visiting families. Program highlights include a Plush Pet Clinic with Winslow Animal Clinic. At 10:30 a.m., visiting vet Doctor Lisa Barnfield will offer well-check exams to children’s plush friends and share tips on how to become responsible pet owners. At 11 a.m., Ordway teacher Sean Megy will invite the Bash guests for hands-on science experiments. Then, at 11:30 a.m., local musician David Webb will lead a sing-along guitar concert, featuring folk hits for kids. At noon, Roberto the Magnificent will add some magic to the celebration with his performance, to be followed by the Reptile Man show, featuring the reptile petting zoo to begin at 1 p.m. In addition, between 10 a.m. and 3 p.m., families will enjoy complimentary face painting, sidewalk chalk, tattoos and balloons from KiDiMu. Throughout the day, officers from the Bainbridge Island Fire Department will make surprise appearances to offer children an up-close look at their fire truck. Also, local vendors and community partners will offer giveaways,
including special treats from the Popcorn Chef and Bainbridge Bakers. Vanasse Studios will provide a photo booth to help the guests capture their special memory free of charge. Sweet Wheels and Bainbridge Bakers will help “power” visiting KiDiMu Explorers by offering snacks for sale. The event would not be possible without the generous community partners who also believe in the museum’s mission. “KeyBank is delighted to return as a presenting sponsor of the Kids Discovery Museum’s Annual Birthday Bash,” said Charles Robertson, KeyBank’s vice president and area retail leader. “Learning through creative play so our kids can imagine more, discover more, and grow more is critical to their success, and KeyBank is proud to support this important work of the museum.”
Island. Authorities also received reports that Dormat was under the influence when he left Manchester, Akiyama said. “When we found him on scene he was somewhat in distress. He was disoriented and kind of blacked out,” Akiyama said. Fortunately, the boater had told his wife about his planned destination, Akiyama said. It’s a lesson that others on the water should heed, he added. “It’s always good to let someone know where you’re going,” Akiyama said.
Urban cottages get council’s OK Winslow is about to get a new neighborhood
Projects, which encourage the building of sustainable and affordable housing.
project lead for Kitsap County, where she was responsible for implementing electric plan reviews and online permit applications.
Bainbridge hires new inspector Parks board gets The city of Bainbridge ballfield update Island has hired on a new building inspector and plans examiner to join its planning department. City Manager Doug Schulze announced Friday that Trish Bennon was offered the job. Schulze expects her to begin working at the city in June. Bennon — a certified plans examiner, building inspector, mechanical inspector and permit technician — has 15 years of experience in the field of building regulation. She was previously a
Bainbridge parks officials will meet next week to get an update on the Rotary Park ballfield project and review projects planned for Blakely Harbor. The board of the Bainbridge Island Metropolitan Park & Recreation District will meet at 6 p.m. Thursday, June 6 at Strawberry Hill Center. Commissioners will also look at the timeline and scope of work for the park district’s comprehensive plan.
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Rescued man was impaired The boater who was rescued off Bainbridge Island early Monday was apparently under the influence of alcohol when he left Manchester late Sunday, a Coast Guard official said. Norman Dormat, 60, was found in his 8-foot boat near Restoration Point off the southeastern tip of Bainbridge just before 6 a.m. Monday. Dormat had been reported missing by rangers at Blake Island State Park just after 1 a.m. Monday, and the Coast Guard launched a search effort. An HH-65D Dolphin helicopter from the Coast Guard’s Air Station Port Angeles found Dormat at about 5:50 a.m. May 27, and a Coast Guard boat from Seattle picked up the missing boater soon after and took him back to the pier in Manchester. Coast Guard Petty Officer Third Class Jordan Akiyama said the man’s wife called authorities late Sunday and said he was overdue. The boater had earlier spoken with his wife and said he was heading to Blake Island. “He got off the phone with his wife at approximately 10 o’clock last night and said he was on his way back to Blake Island,” Akiyama said. The boater went off course, however, and never made it to Blake
as the Ericksen Urban Cottages development has cleared the city council. The Bainbridge Island City Council has given final approval, by unanimous vote, of the Ericksen Urban Cottages subdivision, paving the way for Winslow’s next housing development. The council gave its initial approval of the Ericksen development in June 2012. Since then, the land slated for the cottages has been cleared and construction crews have been active on the site on the corner of Ericksen Avenue and Knechtel Way. The 1.08-acre property will be converted into 16 single-family residential lots. The development is part of the city’s Housing Design Demonstration
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Visit VirginiaMason.org/Bainbridge or call (206) 842-5632 380 Winslow Way East 786760
5/7/13 1:49 PM
Friday, may 31, 2013 • bainbridge island review
The Madison Diner would like to thank all of our loyal, local customers whom we have had the pleasure to get to know and see day after day over the last two years! Thank you for embracing us, our staff, our product and our vision. We are truly happy to serve this wonderful community we live in! If we haven’t had the opportunity to meet just yet, please come see us and say hello. We serve quality, home-cooked meals that appeal to a variety of tastes. The Madison Diner is a traditional American diner with a well-preserved history and ambiance reminiscent of the feel-good days of the 1950’s.
PLEASE BRING THIS COUPON WITH YOU ON YOUR NEXT VISIT.
Ask about our specials or have a great burger! Vegetarian and gluten free options available too! See our full menu at www.themadisondiner.com.
any single entrée item 7:00 A.M. – 8:00 P.M. Sun-Wed 7:00 A.M. – 10:00 P.M. Thu-Sat
Not valid with any other offers. Expires June 30, 2013.
OPINION Bainbridge Island
Friday, May 31, 2013 • Bainbridge Island Review
IN OUR OPINION
Hansen is getting results
ainbridge Island voters, and those across the 23rd Legislative District, have certainly proven to have chosen a forwardthinking lawmaker. Gov. Jay Inslee recently signed a bill that would help scuttle the increasingly apparent problem of derelict and abandoned boats and the trouble they pose to the environment. An alarming number of incidents involving sinking ships have garnered headlines in recent months. A derelict 140-foot former fishing boat caught fire on the coast of Whidbey Island, spewing fuel as it sank into the waters that are home to the farm that grows the world-famous Penn Cove mussels. Also close to home, the 167-foot Helena Star sank in Tacoma’s Hylebos Waterway and pulled another ship, the 130-foot Golden West, off even keel as it went down. The state also seized the New Star, a derelict ship in Port Ludlow, after the owner couldn’t follow through on plans to tow the 180-foot hulk to a scrapyard in Mexico. The bill to tighten control over derelict vessels was proposed by Rep. Drew Hansen of Bainbridge Island. “This bill protects jobs by getting abandoned boats out of our waters before they sink and cause millions of dollars of damage to our state’s shellfish and recreation industries,” Hansen said. “This is a real concern for us in Kitsap County, where we have lots of jobs that depend on safe and clean waterways.” The new law sets up a voluntary program for owners of decaying boats and ships, who can turn the vessels over to the state for proper disposal before they officially become “derelict,” a designation which potentially triggers government seizure. Under the new law, owners of large, aging boats will also be required to get their vessels inspected before selling them. The law is the latest bill by Hansen to be greeted by the governor’s pen. His proposal to encourage students to study computer science — by giving school districts the option of granting math or science credits for their high schoolers’ studies — was also recently signed into law. Hansen, now serving in his first elected term, is getting results in Olympia, and that bodes well for Kitsap’s and Washington’s future.
CORRECTION In the story “Voters to get choice in BIFD commissioner’s race,” on A1 of the May 17 Review, the age of Lee Cross was incorrect. She is 67.
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LETTERS In response
New senior facility isn’t much to look at To the editor: While almost the whole Island has been emotionally and otherwise under the spell of the so-called Shoreline Master Program that has divided so much of the community, something else seemingly sneaked into the scenery that has contributed to what I call the “uglification” of Bainbridge Island. It is the structure nearing completion at the intersection of New Brooklyn and Madison on the grounds of what used to be beautiful sweeping lawns of a church. It’s intended, by all the signage, to be a senior residence specializing in something called Memory Care. No one can be insensitive to the need for a variety of special facilities to help care for those advancing in age and besieged with certain age-related afflictions. Any of us can eventually fall prey to such concerns. On the other hand, those who invest private for-profit facilities have an obligation to ensure that what they erect has some measure of attractiveness and relationship to the surroundings. What has been moving swiftly while the city council and others clamor to maintain the safety and physical beauty of the Island, this newest nondescript construction must have slipped smoothly without much checking as to why it looks as it does, sits where it does across the street from a high school and elementary school. If it is too late to insist we maintain
some minimal measure of respect for our traditional architectural environment, then let’s say so but suggest whoever approved both the site and awful building at Madison and New Brooklyn should really be doing something else. JOE HONICK Bainbridge Island
Postal Service should be reasonable about dogs To the editor: We join J. Todd Larson in objecting to the arbitrary and unreasonable requirements that the Bainbridge Post Office has made regarding dogs at Island Fitness. We too bring our dogs to the gym for a run several times per week. Before and after our run the dogs are securely leashed in a dedicated area removed from the walkway used by the mail carrier. The owners of Island Fitness offered many solutions in an effort to accommodate the fears of this mail carrier but the post office would accept no less than a total ban on dogs between the hours of noon and 5 p.m. Monday through Saturday. Several members have tried to reason with the post office but we were told that they don’t want to hear our suggestions since this is a matter “solely” between the Postal Service and Island Fitness. We are effectively prevented from using the gym for most of the day, six days per week, all because one carrier is concerned that a dog will break its leash and attack her during the few minutes per week that she is walking to and from the gym entrance. This is a solution totally dis-
Write to us The Review welcomes letters from its readers. Letters should include a daytime phone number for verification purposes. Email letters to editor@ bainbridgereview.com.
proportionate to any perceived risk. If the carrier truly wishes to reduce her exposure to dogs even further, she could use the side entrance to the gym and not even see dogs. She rejected that obvious solution out of hand as too burdensome. We call on the post office to have a constructive and civil dialog with both the owners and the members of Island Fitness in order to come to a rational solution that we can all live with. JULIE AND MICHAEL SMITH Bainbridge Island
Election story misstates age of parks candidate To the editor: As you reported in the May 17 issue of the Review, I am running for re-election as park commissioner. However, contrary to what was reported in your article, I am 67 years old — not 77. I was born in December 1945 as the direct result of my father’s two-week leave after three years of military service overseas. And while there are some days when I feel 77, I am happy to say they are not common. LEE CROSS Park Commissioner, Position 1
mOrE LETTErS Thank you
Kitsap community helps power PAwS To the editor: On behalf of the pets and pet-loving families we serve throughout Bainbridge Island and North Kitsap, thank you for helping PAWS achieve three recent milestones. Our 2013 Spotlight dinner and auction raised nearly $90,000 to strengthen our pet adoption program, fuel our capacity expansion, and make possible all the community pet support programs that are critical to the PAWS mission. We’ve recently opened the doors on two brandnew, cutting-edge facilities; at Pleasant Beach Village on Bainbridge Island and in the Windermere building in Kingston. And our second annual Community Hero Pet Awards honored seven heroic animals (and their human companions) from throughout Western Washington (meet them at www.northkitsappaws. org/events/herospotlight. html). None of this would have
been possible without the community support on which we continue to rely. Thank you so much for your donations of time, money, and energy, and for everything you do for your furry companions. MARK HUFFORD EXECUTIVE DIRECTOR PAWS of Bainbridge Island and North Kitsap
book drive was a resounding success To the editor: Thank you so much to everyone who donated to the International Book Project book drive, held at local schools and the Bainbridge Athletic Club! We collected more than 1,000 books for our project, and a good amount of money for shipping costs. While we are no longer collecting books, we are still collecting donations for shipping. Contact firstname.lastname@example.org if you would like to help. Thanks again! MADDIE COLE AND ANA BUCY Bainbridge Island
Friday, may 31, 2013 • bainbridge island review
Citizen involvement is essential in planning for Waterfront Park Citizens with many different interests and talents will soon have an opportunity to work together on a major project for the benefit of our community. The city has begun to plan for significant improvements in the Waterfront Park and the city dock in Winslow. Two public meetings have been scheduled, using the renovated Community Center on Brien Drive. The first will take place on Saturday, June 1, and the second on Sunday, June 30. Both meetings will be in the afternoon, 1:30 to 4:30 p.m. The first meeting will consider the full range of activities that the park and dock might accommodate, and possibilities for connection with other places and activities on the water and elsewhere in downtown Winslow. It will be a free-forall brainstorming session, exploring a wide range of ideas and letting them clash and combine. The second meeting will develop a strategy for designing the park and dock. It will set in motion a team effort that will, I trust, be robust and practical enough
GUEST VIEWPOINT BY JON QUITSLUND to make its way through all the stages of design, review, funding and implementation. This is a tall order, and we won’t see results on the ground any time soon, but there’s a sense of urgency – a belief that “Now’s the time!” – surrounding this project. Participation on the part of many people, representing a wide range of interests, is crucial to success in the first phase of planning, and citizens will also be called upon to maintain some involvement in the process over time. Without broad public support, the project’s integrity is apt to be subverted. (We’ve seen this happen before.) Participants in the first meeting will have the benefit of inspirational leadership. Dan Burden, co-founder of the Walkable and Livable Communities Institute in Port Townsend, will join us for the day to preside over the meeting. Board members of Sustainable Bainbridge have stepped forward to work with the city on this project. This is a new venture, both for the city, with its depleted planning staff, and for the nonprofit organization, which aims to channel the talents and generosity not only of its board members, but of an engaged citizenry. As things stand now, after
years of neglect and piecemeal fixes, the park and the Eagle Harbor waterfront present challenges – and opportunities – big enough to engage dozens of visionary problem-solvers. In its present shape, Waterfront Park is a space, not a place. Except in the brightest part of a summer’s day, it is dark and unappealing. Nothing in the space itself invites people to gather there, and although the ground slopes down toward the water, nothing is visible on the waterfront to draw people in that direction. The next time you’re shopping downtown, take a break and walk down to Brien Drive. Stand on the porch of the Community Center, then walk through the park down to the dock. If you have time, walk out on the dock; imagine being a visitor, coming by water to the Island for the first time. The dock, the shoreline, the forested areas and the open slope all constitute a liminal space. Potentially, it’s a place for gradual transitions, for discoveries, for serious play. Thinking and acting creatively in response to the raw opportunities presented by the Eagle Harbor shoreline and Waterfront Park, we would do well to put aside our usual habits of
thought. We all tend to think in either/or categories, but the challenges presented by this project call for both/and thinking — ideas that bring people together and promote the common good. At the shoreline and up the slope, on paths through the trees and in open spaces, we need to accommodate all sorts of outdoor activities for people of all ages, both visitors and Island residents. Some activities will be strenuous and purpose-driven, and some will be relaxed, unplanned, purely for pleasure. Maybe the park should include a gathering place that offers refreshments, and shelter in rough weather; maybe some facilities can be set into the slope and made less obtrusive. Planning for improvements in the park and dock will proceed within constraints, too many to be listed here, but they can be a matrix for creativity. Please consider this an invitation to participate in an important planning process, and come to the meeting on Saturday, June 1, in the Community Center (1:30 to 4:30 p.m.). Come early if possible, and take some time to walk around the park and along the shoreline. Jon Quitslund is a retired English professor with a longterm interest in Island affairs; he is also on the board of Sustainable Bainbridge and a member of the Bainbridge Island Planning Commission.
VOLUNTEER OPEN HOUSE Monday, June 3, 5:30 to 7:30 pm Woodward Middle School Commons Or register online:
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THE WEEKEND JUSTIFIES YOUR MEANS. Tofino is a destination people dream of visiting and the Wickaninnish Inn is the resort where they imagine staying.
Friday, May 31, 2013 • Bainbridge Island Review
Saga CONTINUED FROM A1
Moments later, as then-councilwoman Kim Brackett left the meeting and went to then-councilman Bill Knobloch’s house for tea, she noticed Weiss following behind her in his patrol car as they drove down Winslow Way. Weiss later posted comments using another name on newspaper websites about Brackett meeting with Knobloch after the council session. Brackett said she was alarmed someone had followed her after the meeting, and she later asked for an investigation.
Investigation launched The Washington State Patrol investigated Weiss for “intimidating a public servant” and “stalking,” and the investigation found that Weiss had not committed any crimes. After a second administrative investigation by the State Patrol, Fehlman, the police chief for Bainbridge, said Weiss had violated police department rules and its general orders manual. He was put on administrative leave and was told he was facing discipline for surveilling a city council member for personal reasons while on duty. Weiss said later, at his disciplinary hearing, that he never had Brackett under surveillance, but
had driven down Knobloch’s street within an hour of the close of the council meeting while on a routine patrol. He also admitted writing an online post the next day that said Brackett “went straight to Bill Knobloch’s house after the council meeting no doubt to commiserate and plan the attack to try & sway or undo the council decisions.” City officials, including some on the council, found Weiss’ explanation hard to believe, given the short time frame when he would have been able to see Brackett’s Volvo station wagon parked in Knobloch’s driveway. Weiss, for his part, admitted following Brackett partly down Winslow Way, but said he turned off when he got to the police station. Still, officials wondered how Weiss, with the whole island to patrol, could have found his way to Knobloch’s so quickly after the meeting if he hadn’t been following the councilwoman the whole way, especially given his comment that Brackett went “straight to” her fellow council member’s home after the meeting. There was also irritation at Weiss for his online comments that were critical of city officials. Weiss was a prolific commenter on newspaper websites that carried Bainbridge news stories, and Weiss posted anonymously under the name “Hunter,” a nod to his favorite writer, gonzo journalist Hunter S. Thompson.
details come out in hearing Much of the details of the perceived stalking incident were recounted during an arbitration hearing that brought Weiss and Brackett, as well as former city manager Brenda Bauer, back to Bainbridge city hall in early November. According to a transcript of the hearing, Sophia Mabee, an attorney for the city, told the arbitrator the council had “a great deal of distrust and suspicion” of the police department. “City council members felt that officers were not trustworthy, that they were engaging in intimidation, and that people were scared to bring complaints forward against police officers,” Mabee said. At the same time, the city was struggling with its finances and a busted budget. Cuts to the police department were being weighted against funding for local arts and culture, she said. Weiss was keenly interested in local politics, she said and had a personal stake in the council’s 2011 budget decisions because of his job as an officer. As the anonymous blogger called Hunter, Weiss was “quite ruthless,” Mabee said, and made disparaging remarks about elected officials. The city’s attorney recounted the council meeting that wrapped up just before the alleged stalking occurred.
The council had been talking about budget cuts, and Weiss showed up at the tail end of the meeting, about 30 minutes after he started his graveyard shift. Mabee said he had no law enforcement reason to be there. After the meeting ended, Knobloch asked Brackett if she wanted to come over for a cup of tea with Knobloch and his wife before she went to Seattle to visit her ailing husband in the hospital. After she left city hall, Weiss followed her on Winslow Way and Brackett said she lost sight of his patrol car in the ferry traffic after she drove past Highway 305. Mabee said Brackett was so disturbed by being followed by police that she did not tell the city manager or police chief about the incident for months. Mabee also said Weiss’ blog “reveals his strong personal dislike for their vote and his interest in gossiping about them in a way intended to discredit and undermine them.” “This case is not about Officer Weiss’s right to speak out as a private citizen on local politics. It’s about abusing police authority to trail an elected official for personal reasons when those reasons were to gossip about, embarrass and potentially intimidate them.” “If this is how a police officer treats a council member, how should private citizens expect to be treated?” Mabee asked.
Incident garners headlines Mabee recalled how Bracket was contacted by local news media and others, including NPR, the Seattle Times and a Seattle television station. “This kind of police behavior has huge ripple effects on public trust,” Mabee said. “When the public doesn’t trust police officers, they lose the moral authority to enforce the law, and the whole community suffers.” Bauer, the city’s former manager, said she arrived in her new job as city manager in May 2010 to a city “in a great deal of disarray, and a community that was very polarized.” Bauer was the seventh city manager/administrator in as many years, the budget was a mess — the city had been put on credit watch by Moody’s and Bauer was putting together a budget without the help of a finance director or deputy. The island was still coming to grips with its change to a councilmanager form of government, and there was also concern about the city’s police department, and litigation on accusations of abuse of police authority, Bauer said. Bauer also recalled the split on the council at the time. “The majority on council was interested in more of a See Saga, a10
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SAgA CONTINUED FROM A9
full-service local government, and the minority was interested in more of a contract local government, and they were on the side that tended to vote against city funding of city services and were looking for more of a contract approach to local government,” she said. During her testimony, Bauer said the council did not trust their police officers. “I heard from every single council member that they did not trust the police and that they were concerned that the police were harassing teenagers and citizens,” she said. “They were concerned that the police were out of control. Council member Brackett was particularly vocal about that.”
drill prompts complaint Bauer recalled the night the council was given a briefing on what to do in case of an emergency, how they would slip out the back door of the room into a secure storage room and wait until the police chief or commander came by to tell them it was safe to come out. “After we had said a few things about that, Council member Brackett started commenting very vociferously that she didn’t trust the police and she didn’t know what she was supposed to do if the
police knocked on the door and said it was safe to come out, whether it would be safe or not, and that numerous complaints had been made about the police, and that no one had done anything about it.’ “She didn’t feel safe, and she didn’t want to trust that it would be safe to leave that room,” Bauer said, adding that Brackett said police officers “were following her and harassing her, and no one was doing anything about it.” For her part, Brackett also said others had been intimidated, including Debbie Vancil when she was on the council. Bauer recalled an interview she had with Vancil, and how Vancil had said a group of police officers were leaning up against her car and blocked her way out after she left a meeting at city hall. Vancil did not want to make a complaint, however. “She was fearful of the police and she did not want to make a formal complaint,” Bauer said.
Termination considered Bauer said the allegation of misconduct was “very significant,” and that Weiss could have lost his job over it. Bauer said the 160-hour suspension was the most serious discipline the city could impose “short of termination.” “Officer Weiss did indicate that he would be willing to apologize to the council member, that he
regretted how his comments were perceived, and that he was committed to in the future avoiding a similar kind of circumstance. And because of those mitigating factors, I was willing to reduce the level of discipline from termination.” After the alleged stalking incident made headlines, Bauer said she had complaints from two different council members that they had been followed by police or police had behaved improperly. “They were very concerned that the police ... would harass them, that their decisions could result in police harassment, and they generally were very distrustful. I received some very specific complaints about actions that police officers took after this. “A lot of members of the community came to me and said that they felt that something needed to change dramatically with the police department,” she said. For her part, Brackett said Hunter’s comment about her online was “creepy.” “I felt harassed. I felt intimidated,” she said. “I felt vulnerable.” Brackett, however, didn’t tell anyone at city hall about it for four months. She said during the arbitration hearing that she didn’t report it right away because she wasn’t at every council meeting and was preoccupied with caring for her husband; he had pneumonia five times that winter.
Friday, may 31, 2013 • bainbridge island review
Union claims retribution Weiss, and his lawyer, cast the case as one of pay back. “This case is about retribution. Retribution for being a union president as well as being a citizen gadfly,” Jeffery Julius, the union’s attorney, said during the arbitration hearing. Weiss was targeted for overly harsh discipline because of the police union’s increased activism after he became guild president in 2008, Julius said. “The city is punishing Scott for speaking out as the guild president and a citizen of Bainbridge Island,” Julius told the arbitrator. Weiss, who was hired by Bainbridge as a reserve officer in 1989 and became a full-time employee in 1991, recalled how he started the police union in 1998. He also recalled posting the comment online that led to the accusation of stalking. Weiss said he only assumed that Brackett had gone directly to Knobloch’s home, since he pulled off Winslow Way at the police station. Weiss also noted that another officer who had made an inappropriate post on Facebook had only been given a warning, and not suspended. Weiss also said he was blogging on behalf of the police union, although he also said he never made his connection to the guild known to his online readers. Weiss also recounted the active
role the union had taken after he became president. The union asked for negotiations in the fall of 2009 after the city wanted to put GPS locators in police cars, and had plans to have officers wear personal video cameras. The guild later asked the Washington State Public Employment Relations Commission, which handles labormanagement disputes involving public employees, to step in as mediators. Weiss also recalled the time he complained in 2010 that the city had not adopted anything that would allow police officers to enforce laws against the use and possession of marijuana; and the hiring of a consultant to review the process for people filing complaints against the police department. The union also filed an unfair labor practices complaint in fall 2010 against the city, Weiss said, after it tried to set up a quota system on the number of tickets an officer should write within a certain time period. The guild also went to the city’s civil service commission in January 2011 to protest a plan to change the rank of police lieutenants to sergeants, he said. In the end, the arbitrator’s decision came down to not only a lack of evidence, but credibility. Gaunt said in her decision that she found Weiss, a two-time “officer of the year,” to be a “very convincing witness.”
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Friday, May 31, 2013 • Bainbridge Island Review
Kilmer focuses on jobs, economy during Bainbridge visit Congressman also touts small business, education
Recession.” Kilmer drove a three-point message: Cut spending; pass needed tax reform; and grow the economy. BY RICHARD D. OXLEY While the three issues were Bainbridge Island Review separate in nature, Kilmer tied Nearing the end of a six-city them together on their relation to tour across the region, he took to the economy. a Bainbridge Island stage without Kilmer dove into his experience missing a beat. in Washington, D.C. so far, and the Congressman Derek problems brought on by elected Kilmer, D-Gig Harbor and U.S. officials and their passage of the Representative for Washington’s law now simply known as the 6th Congressional District, vis“sequester,” the automatic budget ited Bainbridge’s IslandWood cuts that stem from the Budget Wednesday evening for a town Control Act of 2011. hall meeting. The lawmaker took “Having only been there less the opportunity than five months, to drive home his I’ve got some message on the sense of why nation’s economy “Probably the most (Congress) is and to listen to held in such low acute example of the local constituents. regard,” Kilmer failure of Congress is Kilmer began said. “Probably sequestration.” by taking a the most acute U.S. Rep. Derek Kilmer moment to note example of the 6th Congressional District that his kids are failure of Congress “super cute” — is sequestration, not uncommon for these across-thethe first-term conboard cuts.” gressman who emanates a familial Kilmer said that he has no and lighthearted vibe at public problem with making spending appearances. cuts, rather, sequestration failed to But after showing off his chilmake “strategic cuts.” Quoting the dren’s smiles, it was time to talk Congressional Budget Office, he about the harsh truths of the said that sequestration will result in nation. the loss of 750,000 jobs this year. “Our biggest challenge as a “In your family budget you pay nation is getting this economy back for rent or a mortgage, food, gas on track,” Kilmer said. and other stuff,” he said. “We are coming out of what was “During difficult economic times the longest and deepest recession you prioritize, you wouldn’t say you in our nation’s history,” he said. “In will cut everything by 12 percent,” fact, we have not fully recovered he said. “You would say that you from the number of employment will keep a roof over your head losses that we saw over the Great and make sure your kids eat, but
Richard D. Oxley / Bainbridge Island Review
Derek Kilmer spoke to a crowd of nearly 40 islanders at a town hall meeting hosted by IslandWood Wednesday evening. maybe you will cancel your subscription to ‘Sports Illustrated’ and not go see the newest ‘Star Trek’ movie.” “The wisdom we use in our own families, is not being shown by our own congress right now,” he added. Kilmer used the Department of Defense as an example, and pointed to the 680,000 workers across the nation who have received furloughs. He reminded the crowd that Naval Base Kitsap is the region’s largest employer. He also noted the impact to social and mental services and addressed his desire to close tax loopholes. “There are a fair number of loopholes in our tax code,” Kilmer said. “Right now we have tax code that is hard for a family to navigate
and for a small business to navigate,” he continued. “It’s also not a competitive system because we have all these carve-outs. The general base rate that middle-class families and small business pay is a lot higher than it ought to be, because we are sending a bunch of money with tax breaks to big oil companies and companies that move jobs overseas.” Jobs, and how to create them, was another focus for Kilmer during his first-ever town hall on Bainbridge as a congressman. “I look at education as the door to opportunity, and student loans are a key to that door,” he said. Kilmer also spoke of his support for STEM education (Science, Technology, Engineering and Math), and said that students need
to engage the subjects at an early age to compete with other nations. Small businesses also play a part to economic recovery. “Small businesses are your star running back,” he said. “If you look at how our nation generally makes it out of recessions, it’s not the big guys that are growing our jobs. It’s by and large the Main Street businesses.” “If you look at recent years, a lot of our star running backs are getting tackled at the line of scrimmage,” Kilmer added. “It’s the role of government to call some plays so they can score the touchdowns that they need.” Kilmer’s speech was only half the purpose of the town hall. The island crowd came stocked with their own topics to discuss, from Social Security and how to protect it, to keeping money out of politics. “I think politics are disrupted by money. Broadly I support campaign finance reform,” Kilmer said. “I don’t believe that money is speech and that corporations are people. I believe that if the Supreme Court believes that it is, and that the Constitution says that it is, then we ought to amend the Constitution.” Another hot topic was the issue of global warming. “What are you going to do about climate change and when are you going to add it to your presentation?” asked islander Erica Shriner. Kilmer brought the subject back to the economy and said that there are economic opportunities in green technologies and jobs. He also said that he would add climate change to his presentation.
Island farmers take to the streets to protest genetically modified organisms BY HENRI GENDREAU Bainbridge Island Review
More than 60 protestors took to the streets of Winslow Saturday as part of a global “March Against Monsanto,” which saw more than 2 million demonstrators turn out in 52 countries. Monsanto, which began as a chemical company in 1901 and later helped to develop DDT and Agent Orange, has come under fire recently by those who oppose its creation and use of genetically modified organisms (GMOs) and seeds. Anne Weber, who owns Farmhouse Organics along with her husband, Peter, coordinated Saturday’s event. “As a farmer and a mom, I’m really busy and I don’t really have time to organize protests,” Weber said before the march. “It’s not my normal thing. Normally I’m just working, and growing food, and tak-
ing care of our family, and just getting through it all, but I feel so strongly about this,” she said. Two weeks ago at the farmers’ market, where Weber and her husband have sold produce since 1991 as one of the market’s first farm stands, she and her three farm interns were mulling over ideas about what part they could play in the movement. When Weber decided to walk around asking fellow vendors if they were interested in forming a demonstration, she found an overwhelmingly positive response. “Every single person said, ‘Count me in’,” Weber said. “Basically all the farmers that participate at the farmers market are all in on this.” Weber was delighted to see that the local farmers would take the time out of their day to march. “Especially this time of year for farmers, it’s our
Henri Gendreau / Bainbridge Island Review
Protestors march down Winslow Way on Saturday, May 25 as part of a global movement against agriculture biotechnology giant Monsanto. busiest time of the year,” she said. “We’re planting, we’re harvesting we’re doing the farmers market, we’re doing everything. It’s a hard time for us to do stuff like this so I really appreciate all the other farmers’ efforts.” Weber said two pieces
of legislation in particular served as the impetus for organizing the march. One, a bill signed into law in March, includes a controversial provision some say will let Monsanto and similar companies have carte blanche in the sale and
manufacturing of genetically modified seeds. “People, especially on Bainbridge, make the choice to buy organic and they feel kind of protected from GMOs and Monsanto has been buying up the names of organic heirloom seeds,”
Weber said. “People are unknowingly supporting Monsanto.” Another provision in the proposed Farm Bill is something Weber says will make it illegal for states to pass laws ordering GMOs be labeled. Such provisions are things critics of both laws say will benefit companies like Monsanto. “I want to let parents know and our customers know and people that we’re willing to take some time out of our life and take a stand against this, something we feel really, really strongly about,” Weber said. “If you really feel passionately about something and you just do one thing, that … can make a difference and also just for yourself it makes you feel good,” Weber added. “I’m really glad to do it. It’s my pleasure and it makes me feel really great about where we live and how we live.”
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Friday, May 31, 2013 • Bainbridge Island Review
Public emotions Film-inspired new poetry offers a window into the conversation poetry public art and offering onlookers a chance to become part of the conversation too. indows are the perfect The name of her new series, surface, thought poet “Day to Night,” is a film noir term. Tova Gannana of her It means filming during the day but new poetry series, “Day to Night.” making it look like night. Titled “Studio” and “The City,” In the days of black-and-white Gannana has two vinyl poems film, the cameraman kept the sun installed on the front windows of out of the shot to avoid spending Danger art gallery on Winslow on lighting for night scenes. It Way. They are the first of her new was a technique popularized by series, and this coming September American cinema, and subsequentshe will have more displayed on ly also carries the French name the windows of Grace Episcopal nuit américaine, “American night.” Church in conjunction with a readannana’s poetry began ing of her work. absorbing her passion Poetry is about being part of the for film when she first moved to conversation, she explained. Bainbridge from Israel with her It goes beyond literature and film family in 2010. She passed a lot of and says, “Oh, I want to write back time at their home nestled in the to you.” woods, watching black-and-white This is the idea she plans to bring to life in her window displays. films. And while her children were at For Gannana, it’s about making school, the allure of the old-time dialogue flipped switches. She was drawn Tova Gannana will be doing a poetry read- by the hard and often lonely tone of American ing at Danger art gallery this upcoming cinema scripts. And she First Friday Art Walk on June 7 in conjuncwas enchanted by the tion with her new poetry window display. somewhat miscalcuBY CECILIA GARZA Bainbridge Island Review
Cecilia Garza / Bainbridge Island Review
Poet Tova Gannana stands in front of Danger art gallery where her poem “Studio” is displayed in vinyl through the store front windows. The poem is featured as one of a series of film-inspired poems Gannana is putting together for window displays around Bainbridge. lated English translations of films in Italian, French and Hebrew. She took notes. She studied it. “Film is an art,” Gannana said. “It’s a vision. You get to go into this world.” So as her film collection grew, she created a database of movie lines that caught her breath. In her series, “Day to Night,” she pieces together collections of movie lines into a collage with her own lines and words bridging the gaps. It goes beyond standard autobio-
graphical poetry. And both, “Day to Night” and “American night” somehow fit the bill. At this stage in her public display, she uses the terms interchangeably. Of course, before going too far, copyright concerns did occur to Gannana as she worked on “Day to Night.” “I can see how this would be so misunderstood,” she explained. er research asked her two questions: “Are you in competition with your source?” and
“Are you creating something new?” “At the end of the day, that’s Tova’s,” she answered for herself. “It’s a fresh voice, version, vision.” “It’s like a mini movie,” she continued. “I don’t want to create another film essay about what I thought. I want to continue the conversation.” t first glance, it’s difficult to pinpoint a common subject that strings the lines together. But
SEE EMOTIONS, A17
100 years young
How life has taught one woman the power of a positive outlook BY CECILIA GARZA Bainbridge Island Review
Cecilia Garza / Bainbridge Island Review
Ruth Marx celebrated her 100th birthday Saturday with family and friends at the Madison Avenue Retirement Community. It was one of many celebrations she had that weekend.
Ask Ruth Marx what it was like growing up in Hollywood during the Great Depression, coming of age in World War II or what it was like raising children during major social movements, and she’s bound to answer the plain, unglamorous truth. “When you’re in it, you can’t stand aside and make a judgment,” Marx said. “Whatever had to be, it was.” Marx celebrated her 100th birthday this past weekend on May 26, surrounded by family and friends. She’s a humble woman with a big smile and warm presence. And despite her age, her unwavering voice
‘Count your and confidence blessings,’” around perfect said Nicki strangers sug“Whatever had Marx. “She’s gests that she to be, it was.” had some has always Ruth Marx hard times been a sturdy, On her 100th birthday but she independent always had woman. an extraordi“As far as I nary amount know, I’m the of faith that guided her only one in my family that through.” has reached this pinnacle,” With these maxims in she said. “Who knows why hand, Marx has developed one person reached this age an unusually sharp grasp of and the others didn’t.” reality over the years that There are two mantras gives her that warm but sturshe has lived by for a long time, explained her daughter dy way of approaching life. “It’s important to be Nicki Marx. As her daughhumble; to be accepting,” ter, she has heard them repeated since she was born. explained Marx. “It’s important to expect and anticipate And they are at the root of good things, to think posiMarx’s honesty. tive. ““This too shall pass’ and
“It’s so important to know that good things are going to come. Don’t get busy feeling sorry for yourself.” In her full century of life, nothing has held so true. Marx has among other things been a sister, wife, mother, salesperson, business partner, community organizer and, in her later years, a life partner to her Mack LeBlang. “I fell in love at age 80,” Marx said. “In retrospect, I had no love in my life except Mack.” After 56 years of marriage, her late husband Donald Marx passed away. But not too long after, one of life’s gifts to her came in the SEE POWER, A17
Friday, May 31, 2013 • Bainbridge Island Review
Inaugural Arms Around Bainbridge spinathon raises $17K BY RICHARD D. OXLEY Bainbridge Island Review
They may have been going nowhere fast, but it was all for a good cause. The Arms Around Bainbridge cycling team held its first spinathon fundraiser to support the island charity on Sunday, May 19 at Island Fitness. Cyclists hopped on an exercise bike, paying for a seat, and taking sponsorships. The initial trip out for the new fundraiser proved to be quite a success — both financially and as a draw for local cyclists. “The event was a huge success!” said Arms Around Bainbridge board member Heather Burger. “Not only did Arms Around Bainbridge surpass its monetary goal, but the turnout for the event was astonishing,” she said. “Three riders participating for all four hours. The entire event was beyond expectations and hopes in every respect.” The spinathon is the brainchild of AAB Cycling, a team dedicated to supporting the island charity. The event raised money for Arms Around Bainbridge, an island charity that helps financially support islanders facing medical crises. More than 100 people, and 15 total teams, came out to Island Fitness to hop on a cycle and spin for the cause. At the end of the four-hour event, Arms Around Bainbridge received more than $17,000, exceeding its goal of $10,000.
The cycling event is a new addition to fundraising efforts for Arms Around Bainbridge, which holds its main fundraiser each year at the end of summer. The benefit includes cycling, running and swimming around the island. Sunday’s event focused on the ride. Still, it wasn’t just a simple fundraiser. Trivia games helped pass the time and the group also competed for the best singer of “American Pie.” Raffles were also held for attendees of the event. Teams rallied to support their fellow islanders. “Each team dedicated their ride to someone they know and love who was struggling with a serious illness,” Burger said. “All four of the Arms Around Bainbridge recipients were supported by teams and attended (the event).” “As cheesy as it sounds, the room was electric,” Burger added. “There was such a great excitement and energy, such an incredible feeling of community. It felt like a party was going on, not a fundraiser.” With the success of the spinathon behind them, there’s only one thing for Arms Around Bainbridge supporters to do: start planning for next year. “I can’t wait to do the spinathon next year,” Burger said. “What a fun way to spend a morning — singing ‘American Pie’ and answering trivia questions. I was so inspired by the Arms Around Bainbridge recipients.”
Recipients Laura Thompson, Nellie Thomas and Paula Murphy stand with Island Fitness’ Loretta Stanton. At right, Victoria, Hannah and rider Darren Gray stand with Arms Around Bainbridge recipient Shelley Minor, a sixth-grade teacher at Sonoji Sakai Intermediate School. The Grays sported their own AAB cycling duds for the event. Photos courtesy of Heather Burger
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eMotIons CONTINUED FROM A12
on closer examination, each poem tugs at an identifiable and relatable emotion. In fact, the subject of each poem is the emotion. “I’ve created a world, and there’s these characters and places,” Gannana said. “But there’s one voice.” There’s this one, singular voice speaking to human emotion.
PoweR CONTINUED FROM A12
shape of LeBlang. A friend had invited Marx to a dinner party not long after her husband passed. But since she thought it was inappropriate to go out so soon after she was made a widow, her seat sat empty. Seated next to the empty place at dinner was LeBlang. He asked, “Who’s supposed to be sitting here?” His host responded, “A lovely woman for you to meet.” Unbeknownst to neither Marx nor LeBlang, they were being set up. It was beyond LeBlang’s comprehension to have a relationship at their age when he realized what their friend had in mind. LeBlang was 82, Marx 80 at the time. He held on to her phone number for three long weeks. “That’s a very long time
While living in Israel, Gannana made two trips back to the U.S., where she was born and raised, to attend the Vermont Studio Center as an international student. There, she studied under poets like Kevin Young, and learned two memorable things: “It’s always language over context,” she recalled, “and ‘a great poem brings the personal to the world and the world to the personal.’” Gannana hasn’t struggled in curving her brain to think bigger than her own life. She does
for a person to wait,” Marx said. “Later he would say, ‘He wasn’t so minded.’ He said, ‘minded.’ I had never heard the expression before.” But he did eventually call. They made dinner reservations and had a drink. It didn’t take too long after that for them to fall deep in love, at 80. Although they continued to have their own apartments, they lived just a few doors away from each other and spent his last 14 years together. “He was a real gentleman, of the old school,” Marx said, smiling big. “The kind that don’t exist anymore.” LeBlang passed away six years ago at 96. And he is not the only one Marx has lost. Many friends and family have come and gone over the years. “I’m the last one; the tattered remnant,” she jokes. But she’s anything but tattered.
not write about her family or her husband. She writes outside that, and to a place that is familiar to everyone. “‘The City’ — I think that’s the poem I most love,” Gannana said. Its lines, like “Without you the car would be just a car the rain just rain the firemen just men,” and translated from Hebrew, “I take these bodies with me,” are ones that Gannana admits contain her emotions. But it goes past her, to the sound and feeling. “In this one there’s a lot of longing and loneliness,” she said. “At
“My strength is in my attitude,” she explained. “It’s all part of a big pattern that you can either accept or reject. Think about unhappy I would be if I looked back negatively on everyone I’ve lost.” But her advanced age is not quite slowing her down either. She still regularly presents book review programs at the Waterfront Park Senior Center. It’s something she picked up while living in Palm Springs, when a group of her friends started a Brandeis University study group. She’s been doing the reviews for more than 35 years now for nonprofit groups, and it’s one of the many things she did as a community organizer in her younger years. She also explains that the best thing about getting old is her family. She moved up to Bainbridge this past winter from Coronado, Calif. where she and Mack lived.
the end you just have to ask, ‘God, what are you longing for?’” Danger is the first window space Gannana has done, and it is likewise the first to agree, but she hopes to eventually have her series extend to Seattle’s Pioneer Square. “I’ve never done this type of display before,” Gannana said. “I’m not against graffiti, but this way I’m in cooperation with the store owner and the city. It just takes some forward thinking for store and gallery owners.” Lena Davidson, a musician on the island, will be performing on
the guitar at Danger for the First Friday Art Walk on June 7. In between her set, Gannana will do a reading of four or five new poems from the series. Morgan Terry of the Bainbridge Island Radio Club will be hosting the event. Gannana is the author of “Human Dust” (2012), which, in a collection of poems, she reflects on her experience as an IsraeliAmerican. She is the poetry and art editor for The Arava Review, and she also writes poetry book reviews for The Rumpus.
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Friday, May 31, 2013 • Bainbridge Island Review
Bills for police consultant surpass $10K
Close to Home | BY JOEL SACKETT
BY BRIAN KELLY Bainbridge Island Review
Joel Sackett photo
The look on her face says it all. Alice Howey, program assistant for the Bainbridge Island Special Needs Foundation, takes a moment to connect with participant Shannon Sears while weeding the front garden at Stephens House on Winslow Way West. Stephens House offers a day program for young adults to spend time with their friends and the community. If you stop by Stephen’s House in the late morning you might be invited to stay for lunch. — Joel Sackett
Council asks for redo on evaluation process More work needed on plan to review job performance of new city manager BY RICHARD D. OXLEY Bainbridge Island Review
the council felt that, while the offer was the cheaper choice, it didn’t satisfy their needs. “I am familiar with (Tilton) because we used her before, and I don’t want to use her,” SEE COUNCIL, A22
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a meeting with the city manager, and an interview with a former police official at Pendleton’s Kingston office. He also attended a town hall that was hosted by the police department on April 11. The consultant has provided expert advice to cities across Washington state on police department issues, including Chehalis, Federal Way, Gig Harbor, Kelso, Kenmore, Longview, Monroe, Olympia, Spokane and Sumner. Pendleton did not respond to repeated calls for comment.
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Bainbridge’s favorite Texas charmers may return to the island once again as the city council considers asking for further assistance with its new city manager. City Manager Doug Schulze has been six months on the job and the council is eager to establish a review process for his work. The council selected Texasbased Strategic Government Resources to take on the task at its last meeting on May 22. The details of the firm’s task, however, have yet to be determined. The initial $10,275 price tag seemed expensive to many on the dais and Schulze has been instructed to negotiate with the firm to get the best bang for the city’s buck. Some on the council are motivated to get the review done sooner than later. “I am very embarrassed; this is the third or fourth time that we have passed a review deadline for a manager,” said Councilwoman Kirsten Hytopoulos. That said, the council was faced with two offers from consultants to assist with
the review and wasn’t happy with either, and council members said the proposals didn’t address what they wanted to see in a city manager review. One offer came from Caryn Tilton with Caryn Tilton Consulting, but
The Kingston consultant hired to review the city of Bainbridge Island Police Department has already devoted more than 60 hours to the assessment. The city council gave City Manager Doug Schulze the green light to sign a contract with Pendleton Consulting earlier this year. The contract with the company, headed by Michael Pendleton, a former police officer and professor at the University of Washington, called for an in-depth organizational assessment of the department. Pendleton has since spent more than 60 hours on his review. He has billed the city for $10,236 through March and April, and has not yet invoiced the city for any work completed this month. The council authorized up to $12,000 for the work. At their last meeting, council members voted to amend the 2013 budget so the assessment could be funded by tapping the city’s contingency reserve. Pendleton started work on his review in early March, with a nearly three-hour assessment interview with a city council member, followed
by a meeting with Interim Public Safety Director Larry Dickerson. The consultant also reviewed material that covered citizen complaints, according to the invoices he submitted to the city, and began interviews with police officers and members of the community in late March. Most of Pendleton’s work in April revolved around interviews with Bainbridge police officers. Pendleton billed the city for 36.5 hours in April, and spent most of that time talking with police, with the exception of travel time,
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vices, Strategic Government ship with them up till now, Resources also sought travel and they are very credible expenses, as well as an addiin areas I am concerned about.” tional $150 per day for lodgStrategic ing and another Government $45 daily per Resources diem to cover proposed “it’s more expensive meals. various “It’s more than i would have components expensive than thought.” to handling I would have Steve bonkowski Schulze’s thought,” said bainbridge island mayor review, Mayor Steve including an Bonkowski. “I examination would not look of a credenat doing this on a continuous basis.” tialing process used by the Bonkowski noted that it International City/County may be worth the money to Management Association; at least get the ball rolling so the orchestration of a perthe council could develop a formance evaluation and compilation of its results; and program to review Schulze. Ever since the new city conferences with the city council was seated at the manager and each council beginning of 2012, it has member. utilized the assistance of But some on the dais, Strategic Government including Hytopoulos, felt the menu of services was too Resources at its annual June retreat. It also added a fol“cookie cutter” and officials wanted a plan more formatlowup retreat late last year with the consulting firm. ted to Bainbridge Island. The firm was also hired Schulze was asked to by the city to conduct the “tighten up” the program. search for its new city manIn addition to the $10,275 asked for its serager and police chief.
council CONTINUED FROM A21
Hytopoulos said. The options were too different, she added, and suggested hiring Strategic Government Resources instead. “I don’t think this is comparing apples to apples, this is apples to oranges,” she said. Councilwoman Debbi Lester favored hiring Tilton, but the council ultimately agreed with Hytopoulos and selected Strategic Government Resources. The decision to invite Ron Holifield from Strategic Government Resources to the council’s next retreat on June 30 hasn’t been easy. The council discussed their disappointment with the review proposal the firm had offered at its meeting on May 22. “I am very disappointed in what we got from SGR,” Hytopoulos said. “But we have had a good relation-
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Friday, May 31, 2013 • Bainbridge Island Review
Islanders stop Spartans short of title game in lacrosse Bainbridge falls to Mercer Island in OT at state semifinals BY MEGAN MANAGAN Mercer Island Reporter
In the second battle of the islands this season, the Bainbridge boys lacrosse team lost to Mercer Island in the state semifinals after overtime and a power outage to end the Spartans’ season. The Islanders won 7-6 in overtime on Wednesday, May 30 and will face Bellevue on Saturday in the state finals. The game started fast, with Mercer Island scoring the first goal moments after the game started. But Bainbridge controlled the rest of the first quarter, earning a 2-1 lead at the end of the first quarter. Both teams battled, with goalies and defenses holding strong, keeping the score to a low 2-2 tied game at halftime.
After the break, the teams traded goals back and forth, with the Spartans earning the upper hand on the scoreboard going into the final minutes with a 4-3 lead. In the fourth quarter, things started to pick up. Shots flying, the teams went back and forth, scoring goals almost as quickly as the teams seemed to reset. As the clock dwindled, the score was tied at six, sending the two rivals into overtime. With 2:56 left on the clock in overtime, the lights in the stadium suddenly went dark, forcing a temporary pause in the game. Ten minutes later, and 30 seconds after play resumed, Mercer Island senior Hayden Reisman scored the game-winning goal. Reisman scored three goals in the game, with two assists and two ground balls, while Steen Swedstedt had two goals, one assist and one ground ball. Justin Rorem scored a goal, as did
Peter Mahony and Cooper Johnson. Goalie Benji Rothenberg made 10 saves for the Islanders in the win. For Bainbridge, Jackson Larkin scored two goals with one ground ball, while Jacob Knostman had one goal, as did Kaegan Ingrasci. Max LaRoche had one assist in the game and added three ground ball. Greg Shea scored a goal with four ground balls, while goalie Reynolds Yarbrough made 18 saves. Mercer Island will face rival Bellevue in the state SEE LACROSSE, A26
Jacob Knostman of the Bainbridge High Spartans looks to move upfield against Islander Devlin Conway in Wednesday’s state semifinal matchup at Mercer Island. Megan Managan / Mercer Island Reporter
Spartans rally from first loss to win three games, take fourth at state BY BRIAN KELLY Bainbridge Island Review
They certainly lived up to their names. The Titans from University High in Spokane put together a colossal comeback to steal the first game in the 3A state fastpitch championships against the Bainbridge Spartans. University came back from a four-run deficit in the fifth inning, then smacked the winning run in the bottom of the seventh to break a 10-all tie. The heart-stopping finish was even a surprise to the Titans. Outfielder Ryelynn Mendoza slammed the end of her bat to the ground after hitting what she thought was a third strike for what would have been the final out in regulation, only to be called back to the plate after it was pointed out she had just two strikes against her in the count. She then drilled a shot to center field to score the winning run. The 11-10 loss knocked Bainbridge into the consolation bracket, where they then easily won the next two games Friday and another Saturday to get a chance at a trophy in the matchup for third and fourth places. “It was a great game,” said Spartan Coach Liz McCloskey.
“We talked about it all this week, that it was going to come down to a mistake made or just who was on top at the end,” she said. “Honestly, I think, offensively we matched them very well,” McCloskey said of the Titans. “Unfortunately, we had a 9-5 lead and we just couldn’t hold them. We made too many mistakes defensively and one inning is what hurt us,” she said. At the start, it looked like Bainbridge would blow past University in the first round. Bainbridge jumped out to 3-0 in the top of the first. University answered with four runs of their own, however, to take a 4-3 lead heading into the second. But the Titan lead didn’t last long. The Spartans heaped another three runs onto home plate, and held University scoreless in the inning. The Titans eked out a one-run third, and the Spartans looked like they were ready to put the game away with three more runs in the fourth inning as they forged a 9-5 advantage. No chance. In the bottom of the fifth, University pounded out five runs to regain the lead with a onerun advantage, 10-9. Though the Spartans were able
Brian Kelly / Bainbridge Island Review
Bainbridge Spartan pitcher Katie Raben fires one toward the plate during Bainbridge’s first-round game against the University Titans. to tie game in the sixth, 10-all, their offense was absent in the seventh and the Titans hung on for the win. Riley Gregoire went 3-for-5 in the game, and had two runs. Alison Reichert was also impressive; she
went 3-for-5 with three runs. Erin Kinney also added three RBIs in the nailbiter. A key moment came early, when McCloskey pulled starting Spartan pitcher Katie Raben and put in
Deahna King. “We got into a situation where we gave up four runs in the first inning, and I pulled a senior and put in a freshman,” McCloskey SEE SPARTANS, A25
Friday, May 31, 2013 • Bainbridge Island Review
SCENES FROM STATE
Spartans compete for BHS at the highest level
Photo courtesy of Harry Brelsford
The Bainbridge High sailing team gathers for a team photo before departing for the U.S. Nationals in Tampa, Fla. In front is Maxsena Butler, Lea Fetterman and Hannah Harrison; in the middle is Nate Greason, Max Popken, Nels Challinor, Carissa Block, Jackson McCoy and Assistant Coach David Kaseler; and in the back is Spartan Head Coach Susan Kaseler.
Dannie Oliveaux / Port Orchard Independent
Jack Odell of Bainbridge High competes in the high jump at Star Track XXXI. Odell finished eighth at the state meet in the event.
SPARTANS CONTINUED FROM A24
recalled. “I think she kept her composure.” Instead, the real trouble came elsewhere. “Offensively, we left too many people on base. I think we could have used one or two more runs out there,” she said. Bainbridge bounced back in their second game, and ran over Bishop Blanchet 10-1. It certainly didn’t shape up to be a blowout early on. The two teams were knotted at
one-run each after the first inning, and the game stayed 1-1 until the Spartans opened it up in the fourth. The Spartans drilled home five runs in the inning to put the game at 6-1, and the Bainbridge barrage continued with two more runs in both the fourth and fifth. Gregoire went 3-for-4 in the game with an RBI; fellow Spartan Alison Reichert went 1-or-2 with a double and a run. Raben finished with 1-of-3 batting and had a run and an RBI. Erin Kinney was 2-for-4 with two runs and an RBI. Natalie Allen went 2-for-4, and contributed two runs and an RBI. Emily Schneider went 1-for-3 with an RBI.
BHS followed up the victory over Blanchet with a Spartan shelling of Holy Names, 15-3. The Spartans led all the way, again, from start to finish. Bainbridge batted first and opened up a 4-0 lead, but Holy Names cut that in half in their first at-bats. With the score 4-2 heading into the second, Bainbridge tacked on two more and held Blanchet scoreless to lead 6-2. The Spartans scattered four more runs across the next two innings, and Holy Names could only muster one run in response as the two teams entered the fifth with the score 10-3.
Neither team could turn the bases in the fifth or sixth, and Bainbridge put an exclamation point on the contest with a five-run seventh inning. On Saturday, Bainbridge found itself where it started after the day’s earlier 14-7 win against Mountlake Terrace: with a matchup against University. This time, things were not so close. The hits-and-runs of the Spartans in their first meeting with the Titans — and their ample offense seen in the late Friday games — was gone. University claimed a two-run lead in the first and never looked back en route to an 8-0 win.
Bainbridge finished in fourth place at state. “Overall, I’m proud of them,” McCloskey said of her Spartan team. “They came in ready to play. They did. They left it all out there.” The hitting statistics are certainly proof of that; Bainbridge tallied 49 runs across four games. Most dramatic, perhaps, was the grand slam by Raben in the game against Mountlake Terrace. “She nailed some pretty hard balls solid, and was finally able to get the one she wanted and tag it over the center field fence,” McCloskey said.
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Friday, May 31, 2013 • Bainbridge Island Review
Max LaRouche brushes off defensive pressure from Zach Taylor of Mercer Island during the Spartans’ semifinal heartbreaking loss to the Islanders.
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Megan Managan / Mercer Island Reporter
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championship on Saturday, June 1 at Memorial Stadium. Bellevue beat Eastside Catholic 12-6 in the other semifinal game Wednesday. The Islanders and Bellevue have met just once this season, playing at Bellevue May 3. The Wolverines won the game 9-8. Bainbridge advanced to the semifinals with a 10-9 spill-the-popcorn win over Auburn Riverside late last week at Pete’s Pool Stadium. The Spartans controlled early, and outscored Auburn Riverside 3-2 in the first before the two matched a pair of goals in the second. Bainbridge entered the intermission still in front, 5-4. In the third, Auburn Riverside narrowly topped Bainbridge with four of its own to knot the game at 8-8 going into the final quarter. The Spartans answered in the fourth with the goahead goal to hand Auburn Riverside a quarterfinal defeat. Auburn Riverside finished the season at 10-7-0. Jacob Knostman nailed the net twice for Bainbridge and added two assists. He
also had seven ground balls. Along with Knostman’s four points (two goals, two assists), and fellow Spartans Sean Maier and Greg Shea each added pair of goals. Maier also contributed three ground balls, and Shea had an assist. Other Spartans contributing to the victory included Jack Frickleton, with one goal and one assist; Adam Eargus with one goal and four ground balls; Jackson Larkin with one goal and one ground ball; and Kaegan Ingrasci with one goal. Reynolds was amazing, again, in goal. He finished with nine saves in goal for Bainbridge High. Auburn Riverside was led by brothers Joey and Michael Lucchesi along with Keenan Fagan and Gordon Nelson, who all had two goals each. Goaltender Jaron Scarbrough had nine saves. The win pushed Bainbridge (14-8-0) into the semifinals of the Washington Lacrosse Boys State Championship Tournament to face Mercer Island (19-3-0) at home. Review writer Brian Kelly contributed to this report.
Friday, May 31, 2013 • Bainbridge Island Review
sports roundup Spartans earn All-State honors
BHS runners medal at state
Five members of the Bainbridge Spartans boys lacrosse team have earned a spot on the 2013 All-State teams for Boys Varsity Division I high school lacrosse, the Washington High School Boys Lacrosse Association has announced. Bainbridge seniors Jacob Knostman and Greg Shea and junior Reynolds Yarbrough were named to the All-State First Team. Knostman is an attackman for the Spartans; Shea, a midfielder; and Yarbrough, a goalie. It’s the second time for Yarbrough to earn AllState honors. He was also named All-State in 2012. Reed Dolese was selected for the All-State Second Team. Dolese, a junior, is a defenseman for BHS. The Spartans’ Kaegan Ingrasci also earned honors and was voted to the All-State Third Team. Ingrasci, a senior at BHS, is an attackman for Bainbridge. The All-State selections were made by coaches from each of the varsity boys teams in Washington state.
Several Spartans found themselves on the medal stand at the Star Track XXXI meet in Tacoma, with a number of Bainbridge athletes placing at the state championships. Mikelle Ackerley claimed fourth place in the 800-meter run for the Spartans. The sophomore finished in 2:13.01, a school record. Allison Murphy, a freshman at BHS, placed seventh in the 3200-meter run with a season-best time of 11:18.14. She bettered her previous best by 7 seconds. Katelyn Shephard finished in 10th place in the 100-meter hurdles in
16.25. In the 300-meter hurdles, Shephard placed 12th in 47.40. The state meet capped a sensational senior year for the runner. Shephard also set the BHS records this year in the 100 and 300 hurdles (15.87 and 46.80). Danielle Bogardus, a junior, placed 10th in the triple jump by going 34’ 10.25. Junior Spartan Taylor Wilson won second place in the javelin with a throw of 181’10. Jack Odell was eighth in the high jump after clearing 6’. Senior Tyler Cox took 12th place in the 800meter run in 2:00.35. Two Spartan relay teams also ran well. The 4X200-meter relay team of Serena Canner, Bailey List, Danielle Bogardus and Lindsay Wienkers ran to ninth
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Cross country has opening potluck The Spartans are hoping to break a record this Sunday: in waffles. The BHS cross country team will have a kick-off
potluck to start the summer pre-season. The gathering is for next season’s runners, coaches and parents, and will be held from 11 a.m. to 1 p.m. Sunday, June 2 at the Battle Point Park Picnic Shelter. The group will feast on waffles with all brunchstyle fixings and talk about the upcoming season. Coaches and 2012-13 captains will talk about the summer running schedule, summer camps,
the start of the season and more. The Bainbridge XC Boosters will supply the waffles, syrup, butter, plates, cups and forks. Returning cross country families should help bring the fixings. Get details on the BIXC parents Facebook page. Organizers hope to break last year’s record at the potluck, where more than 100 waffles were consumed.
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.
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place, just .06 from the final eight, in 148.17. In the 4X400-meter relay, the team of Wienkers, Bogardus, Ackerley and Aerin Amore finished in 11th place.
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Friday, May 31, 2013 • Bainbridge Island Review
City begins considerations for Waterfront Park, city dock Harbor Commission says time is of the essence to improve inadequate city dock BY RICHARD D. OXLEY Bainbridge Island Review
After receiving a windfall of funds from the Washington State Ferries settlement, the city of Bainbridge Island spent years deciding what to do with it. Aiming the money at the city’s ailing Waterfront Park, the city now wants to discuss how it will spend its windfall. The city has scheduled two community meetings to address future improvements to Waterfront Park. The first meeting — from 1:30 to 4:30 p.m. Saturday, June 1 at the Waterfront Park Community Center — will focus on what the park could be, and officials will gather suggestions for park projects. The second meeting from 1:30 to 4:30 p.m. Saturday, June 30, is also at the Waterfront Park Community Center. That meeting will focus on the design of the park. “The city has allocated $1.8 million to the waterfront park the idea of these meetings is to find out what the community wants to do with the park and city dock,” said Heather Beckmann, an asso-
Image courtesy of the Bainbridge Island Harbor Commission
The city’s harbor commission has proposed a new city dock, as shown above, with three fingers for transient boats, a boat ramp and accommodations for the island’s crew and sailing teams. ciate planner with the city. The first meeting will bring Port Townsend-based speaker Dan Burden to the island to talk about the importance of the city’s park. “He’s the co-founder of Walkable and Livable Communities Institute; he’s world-renowned,” Beckmann said. “He’s going to talk about the value of parks.” Burden will also host a walk through Waterfront Park at 12:30 p.m., before the meeting. Interested islanders can meet at the Waterfront Park Community Center for the walk.
The second meeting will follow up on the ideas gathered at the first, and will also address the parkland’s past. The input from the meetings will then be forwarded to the city council. “All this information will go back to city council and we will be putting out, in July, an request for quotation for an architect to take the ideas flushed out during these meetings and come up with a design of what it could look like,” Beckmann said. The city now has $1.85 million waiting to be used on park improvements.
The waterfront feature of downtown Winslow has received harsh criticism from islanders as not being sufficient and having a generally poor appearance. The city’s dock has not been spared from the scathing critique. In response, the island’s seafaring and water-loving community is pressing to use much of the available money for considerable improvements to the city’s dock. “After they’ve had these workshops, we hope (the city) will make a decision to proceed with the redevelop-
ment of Waterfront Park and the city dock,” said Mark Leese, chairman of the city’s Harbor Commission. Leese is not only pushing that the city approve much of the work the Harbor Commission already has proposed — including plans for construction of a new threefingered city dock — but to act quickly. “I hope they work in a timely fashion that will allow the city to apply for available grants for parks and docks,” he said. Leese noted four potential revenue streams that the
city could pursue; a boating infrastructure grant; a boating facilities grant; an aquatic land enhancement grant; and a grant that will pay to replace the city’s pump-out facility. The Harbor Commission has previously stated that it would need $1 million from the $1.85 million set aside for the waterfront. The overall dock project would cost $2 million, and the commission aims to obtain the remaining funds through grants. Leese said that the city’s dock is an investment in the community. “The main benefactors of the new dock will be island residents for residential use,” he said. “Most of the people (at the dock) are the rowers who now have to walk into the water to launch their shells, which is unheard of.” “Then there’s all the sailors, the sailing team for the high school,” Leese added. “For their dinghies, they have to go to a barge off the dock, and that should be brought alongside the city dock.” The Harbor Commission submitted plans for a new dock to the city in March. The proposed remodel of the waterfront facility would replace the current single pier built in 1979 with a new pier that extends into three fingers.
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Friday, May 31, 2013 • Bainbridge Island Review
Island man allegedly burglarizes adult store BY RICHARD D. OXLEY Bainbridge Island Review
A Bainbridge Island man has been arrested for allegedly breaking into an adult store in Silverdale and stealing several adult-themed products. Arthur Jay Brown, 24, was arrested by Kitsap County Sheriff’s Office deputies around midnight on the morning of Wednesday, May 29. He has been booked into the Kitsap County Jail for burglary on $55,000 bail. Deputies responded to a call at 11:30 p.m. Tuesday, May 28, for a break-in at Lover’s Package on Ridgetop Boulevard in Silverdale. Deputies arrived to find that the glass door to the shop had been broken out. The door was still locked, though
shards of glass were scattered across the ground. There was also a metal trash can laying on the ground near the door. A clothing rack was wedged in the door and a wig was found approximately 30 feet from the entrance. No one was found inside the store, but fresh bicycle tracks were discovered nearby. A K9 unit was called in, and a police dog led deputies to a nearby coffee stand where they found various adult-themed toys had been dropped. Meanwhile, another deputy had stopped a man, later identified as Brown, on a bicycle at Bucklin Hill Road and Tracyton Boulevard. Police noticed Brown was cut and bleeding from his
Winslow begins plans for July 3 street dance BY REVIEW STAFF
Many flock to Winslow for its Fourth of July fireworks show and parade, but locals know the party truly begins on the preceding night. The Bainbridge Island Downtown Association has announced that the July 3 Street Dance will once again bring downtown to a halt, then to a boogie, along Winslow Way. Islanders will be able to dance into the night with live music from Mike Sharp & the Lubricators, followed by Hep Replacements on the main stage.
A second stage on Winslow Way will feature DJ jams for the pop music inclined. But dancing isn’t what all the local holiday is about. A beer garden and barbecue will also be a part of the festive evening. Winslow Way will be closed to car traffic between the Town & Country Market and Madison Avenue starting at 4:30 p.m. Wednesday, July 3. This year’s street dance is made possible by sponsors Columbia Bank and RePower Bainbridge.
right arm and hand. The K9 unit eventually caught up and led deputies to Brown while he was stopped and speaking with officers. Brown denied being involved with the burglary or being in the store. Deputies took photographs of Brown to compare with security camera footage from the adult store. Deputies later reviewed the footage which showed a man, matching Brown’s
description, take a trash can and smash the glass door. The man then entered the store and began grabbing various items before taking a metal clothing rack to break more glass out of the front door. The man then exited the store. The theft took place in less than a minute. Footage from earlier that day aslo documented a shoplifter. The suspect in the that theft also matched Brown’s description, according to a police report on the crime.
Reid Harrison Krucky May 1, 1996 - April 17, 2013 Reid Harrison Krucky, born May 1, 1996, died April 17, 2013 in a tragic accident near his father’s home in Honolulu. Born in Chisinau, Moldova, he was welcomed into the Krucky family in 1997. In 1999 the family relocated to Bainbridge Island, WA where Reid attended Blakely Elementary School. He loved the outdoors including skiing, hiking, crabbing, boating, fishing and biking. In 2003, he moved back to Honolulu and currently was a sophomore at Kaiser High School. During the summer Reid could be found hiking on Mt. Rainier and inner-tubing on Lake Chelan, crabbing at Glebe Harbor, MD or fishing in upstate New York. Reid was fun loving and no antic was too silly, especially if it tormented his constant companion and older brother, Kyle. Reid is survived by an extended family who loved him deeply, including his mother Dana Anderson of Seattle, his father Anton Krucky of Honolulu, his stepmother Julie Krucky, his stepfather Moses Garcia, his brother Kyle Krucky, and numerous others including his beloved Golden Retriever, Junior. Donations in Reid’s memory may be sent to the Reid Krucky Memorial Fund c/o the Hawaiian Humane Society, 2700 Waialae Avenue, Honolulu, HI 96826. Photos and complete obituary located at Borthwickoahu.com. Reid lives on through the miracle of organ/tissue donation and a celebration of Reid’s life took place on April 28 in Honolulu. TRIBUTE Paid Notice
Vivian Katherine Adams October 22, 1925 - May 25, 2013 Vivian Katherine Adams passed away on Saturday, May 25, 2013 at her home on Bainbridge Island, Washington. She was born on October 22, 1925 in Watertown, South Dakota. During WW II Vivian was employed by Boeing supporting the war effort. She retired from Boeing in 1984 after 34 years of service. She was a master seamstress, including sewing, quilting and crocheting. She was also an expert pie baker and loved fishing, camping and exploring the country in her RV. Vivian also loved bowling and dancing. Her greatest passion was her family. She is survived by her husband John Adams of Bainbridge Island; children Diane Schwank of Bainbridge Island, Denise Nelms of Orlando, Florida, Gail Smith of Issaquah, WA, Mark Adams of Bainbridge Island, WA, Jean Adams of Georgia, Diane Martin of Taledo, WA, Janet Jizba of Omaha, Nebraska, Margaret Oswald of Anchorage, Alaska and Anna Parana of Seattle, WA; and brother, Vern. There are 22 grandchildren and nine great-grandchildren. She also leaves behind a dear family friend Denise McKelvey. Vivian was preceded in death by her siblings; Arlie, Roy and Carl Bell. Family and friends are respectfully invited to attend the visitation on Saturday, June 1, 2013 from 9-10:45 AM, followed by the Mass of Christian Burial at 11:00 AM at St. Cecilia Catholic Church, 1310 Madison Avenue NE, Bainbridge Island. A reception will follow the Mass in the St. Monica Room. The interment will take place at Port Blakely Cemetery on Bainbridge Island at 2:30 PM. Memorial contributions can be made to: Franciscan Hospice. Please sign the online Guest Book for the family at: www.cookfamilyfuneralhome.com.
TRIBUTE Paid Notice
Obituary Policy The Review prints brief obituary notices up to 125 words free of charge. Information including: date of birth and death; a brief biographical sketch, including marriage; career highlights; survivors; date of memorial services and place of interment; and the name of the mortuary handling arrangements. Because obituaries are news stories, all notices are subject to editing for style, content and clarity. Photographs are encouraged, but because of space limitations, there is no guarantee that they will be published. Obituaries typically appear in the first issue after the date of death. If space does not permit, a shorter notice of death will appear, including the date of services and a statement that the full notice will appear in the subsequent issue. Because obituaries are news, the Review does not “hold” notices for a later issue at the request of the family. For purposes of clear identification, the subject’s date of birth/age must be included. E-mail submissions to: firstname.lastname@example.org
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Worship Directory Blessed to be a Blessing Bainbridge High School Commons Sunday••10:00 9:30 a.m. Sunday a.m. www.crosssound.org
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leAve CONTINUED FROM A1
something employee is otherwise entitled to receive under any pre-existing agreement between employer and employee,” the separation agreement states. The agreement was obtained by the Bainbridge Review after a public records request by the newspaper. Newkirk did not respond to requests to talk about his departure from the city. City Manager Doug Schulze also did not respond to a call for comment. The three-page agreement sets out July 31 as Newkirk’s last day of
employment with the city. Newkirk, however, will be placed on paid leave from June 1 through July 31, according to the agreement, and will be paid his regular compensation and benefits. The arrangement means Newkirk will continue to accrue vacation time while he is on paid leave, and Newkirk will also be cashed out for any unused vacation — plus receive his severance pay — on July 31. Newkirk’s annual salary is $131,088, so the severance agreement amounts to roughly $43,000, plus pay for unused vacation time. A city official said Newkirk’s vacation time has not yet been calculated. According to the separation
Friday, may 31, 2013 • bainbridge island review
agreement, Newkirk will also apply for unemployment benefits and the city has agreed not to challenge his unemployment claim. Under the agreement, Newkirk also agreed not to file any legal claims against the city, and the agreement also includes a non-disparagement clause that prohibits Newkirk or city managers and elected officials from making “derogatory or disparaging statements” about the other. Newkirk signed the agreement on Wednesday, April 24 and City Manager Doug Schulze signed it on Thursday, April 25. The city announced Newkirk’s departure the following day, on Friday, April 26, via a press release
that was sent out after city hall closed for the day. The agreement had apparently been in the works for some time before then. The agreement also noted that Newkirk was given a copy of the separation agreement for a 21-day “review period.” He was also given a week following his signature of the agreement to have it revoked. The last two high-profile employees to leave the city were also placed on administrative leave before they left their jobs. Sue Shultz, who was police commander for Bainbridge until her resignation in early December, was placed on administrative leave while an investigation was launched into
claims of gender discrimination by two of her fellow officials. The allegations could not be proven. The city’s last police chief, Jon Fehlman, was also placed on administrative leave while other largely unfounded accusations were investigated by the city. He resigned in September after an outside investigation cleared him of any illegal wrongdoings. Both Shultz and Fehlman received severance packages after their departures. Brian Kelly can be reached at 206-842-6613 or firstname.lastname@example.org.
SATURDAY, JUNE 29TH Auction proceeds are used for local Island and International Projects.
Legal Notices IN THE SUPERIOR COURT OF THE STATE OF WASHINGTON IN AND FOR THE COUNTY OF PIERCE JUVENILE DEPARTMENT THE STATE OF WASHINGTON TO CURRY1.JOVAN LEWIS, alleged father, of ABRIANNA MARIE CURRY-LEWIS; DOB: 3/11/13; Cause No. 13-7-00706-5; A Dependency Petition was filed on 3/20/13. AND TO WHOM IT MAY CONCERN:` A Fact Finding Hearing
will be held on this matter on: June 25, 2013 at 1:30 P.M. at Pierce County Family and Juvenile Court, 5501 6th Avenue, Tacoma WA 98406. YOU SHOULD BE PRESENT AT THIS HEARING. THE HEARING WILL DETERMINE IF YOUR CHILD IS DEPENDENT AS DEFINED IN RCW 13.34.030(6). THIS BEGINS A JUDICIAL PROCESS WHICH COULD RESULT IN PERMANENT LOSS OF YOUR PARENTAL
Wednesday, June 26th
For Kitsap Countywide Legal listings, please turn to Real Estate Now/Kitsap Classifieds RIGHTS. IF YOU DO NOT APPEAR AT THE HEARING THE COURT MAY ENTER A DEPENDENCY ORDER IN YOUR ABSENCE. To request a copy of the Notice, Summons, and Dependency Petition, calls DSHS at 1-800-423-6246. To view information about your rights in this proceeding, go to www.atg.wa.gov/DPY.as px. DATED this 15th day of May, 2013 by MARGARET PIWONSKI, Deputy Date of first publication:
05/31/13 Date of last publication: 06/14/13 BR482209 RESOLUTION NO. 2013-07 A RESOLUTION of the City of Bainbridge Island, Washington, amending Section 9 of the City’s fee schedule relating to building and planning fees to amend the sign permit fee. WHEREAS, the City wishes to be consistent in the application of its fees; and WHEREAS, the City
wishes to have a flat fee for sign permit applications; and WHEREAS, the City identified the average fee for a sign permit application has been approximately $50.00; and WHEREAS, the City wishes to add a fee for temporary sign permit applications; and WHEREAS, the City wishes to have a reduced fee for temporary sign permit applications; and NOW, THEREFORE, THE CITY COUNCIL OF THE CITY OF BAIN-
BRIDGE ISLAND, WASHINGTON, DOES ORDAIN AS FOLLOWS: Section 1. Section 9 of the City’s fee schedule setting building and planning fees charged by the City is amended to add the following: SIGN PERMIT Calculated from 1997 UAC Table 3-A, (Resolution No. 2007-05) using valuation data provided by applicant $50.00 TEMPORARY SIGN PERMIT $10.00 PASSED BY THE CITY
COUNCIL this 22nd day of May, 2013. APPROVED BY THE MAYOR this 22nd day of May, 2013. Steven Bonkowski, Mayor AT T E S T / A U T H E N T I CATE: Rosalind D. Lassoff, CMC, City Clerk FILED WITH THE CITY CLERK: March 28, 2013 PASSED BY THE CITY COUNCIL: May 22, 2013 PUBLISHED: May 24, 2013 EFFECTIVE DATE:
May 29, 2013 Date of publication: 05/31/13 BR483909
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Friday, May 31, 2013 • Bainbridge Island Review
PAWS at Pleasant Beach & PAWS Kingston
Monday - Saturday 11a - 5p
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206-842-6621 800 Ericksen Ave. NE, Bainbridge Island Hours: M-F 8am–6pm • Sat 8am – Noon
CALENDAR Bainbridge Island
NEW TO YOU: Grace Episcopal’s Annual New To You Sale will be held from 8 a.m. to 7 p.m. Friday, May 31 and 8 a.m. to 1 p.m. Saturday, June 1. Find kitchenware, art, books, furniture, sports gear, kids items, clothing and more. Special this year: vintage comic books in mint condition at $1 each. Grace Episcopal Church is at 8595 Day Road NE, two blocks from the Day Road/Highway 305 intersection. CLASSY TREASURES SALE: Rolling Bay Presbyterian Church will hold its Classy Treasures sale from 8 a.m. to 1 p.m. Friday, May 31 and Saturday, June 1 at the church. There will be unique decorations, traditional holiday decor, artistic custom arrangements, ornate tassels, commercial products, creative supplies and a wide selection of other items for sale. The church is at 11042 Sunrise Drive. 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. The gallery is open from 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. Tuesdays through Fridays, 8 to 11 a.m. Sundays, and by appointment. MAY AT BAC: Bainbridge Arts & Crafts presents its annual school shows, plus new art from Wes McClain and Kristin Tollefson, through June 3. 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. NEW GALLERY EXHIBIT: Roby King Galleries presents the artwork of Martha Brouwer and Brian Fisher through June 1. The gallery is located at 176 Winslow Way East. Info: Email robyking
email@example.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. 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 31. Curious explorers are invited to join KiDiMu instructors for sciencethemed experiments and activities. The program is free with admission or membership. Info: Call 206-855-4650 or visit www.kidimu.org.
SATURDAY 1 FARMERS MARKET: The Bainbridge Island Farmers Market returns to town square from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. Saturday, June 1. Shoppers can find earlyseason vegetable starts, lettuce, salad mix, carrots, beets, herbs and more. 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. PARTY TIME: Kids Discover Museum holds its third annual Birthday Bash on Saturday, June 1. Get your party hat ready and join KiDiMu for a free community celebration to mark the museum’s third anniversary in its Island Gateway home. The day will be filled with free activities and entertainment, featuring the Reptile Man, Roberto the Magnificent and more. All guests will enjoy free museum admission; check the website for detailed schedule and information. Info: Call 206-855-4650 or visit www.kidimu.org. SUMMER READING: The Kitsap Regional Library summer reading program kicks off at the Bainbridge Public Library on June 1. Children and teens can come to the library to sign up; once they read for 10 hours, they get a free paperback book and a ticket to the Kitsap County Fair.
PEOPLE AND PLANTS: The Bainbridge Public Library presents “People and Plants with Kristin Tollefson” at 1 p.m. Saturday, June 1. In the free program, Tollefson will explore the connection between people and plants in her public art, as well as in gardens here on the Island. Showing images of her work and inspiration from the botanical world, she’ll share her thoughts on the parallels between the environment and humans as they cycle through life changes. FUNNY BUSINESS: Join The Edge Improv for an ingeniously improvised evening of on-the-spot comedy, all from audience suggestions, at 7:30 p.m. Saturday, June 1 at Bainbridge Performing Arts. Tickets are $16 for adults and $12 for seniors, students, youth, military and teachers and may be purchased online at www. bainbridgeperformingarts.org. FINAL CONCERT: Bainbridge Symphony Orchestra presents “Symphonic Metamorphosis” at 7:30 p.m. Friday, May 31 and Sunday, June 2 at BPA. A pre-concert 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 be purchased online at www. bainbridgeperforming arts.org, at 206-842-8569 or in person at BPA. 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.
SUNDAY 2 SUNDAY MARKET: The Lynwood Community Market is 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. Sunday, June 2 in the parking lot of the commons near Walt’s Market. There is a farmers market plus wares from artists, crafters and food vendors. The nonprofit market will be held every Sunday through Oct. 13. Info: Email lynwoodcom
munity-market@yahoo. com or call 206-319-3692. BPA JUGGLING: Bainbridge Performing Arts hosts juggling sessions from 7 to 8:30 p.m. on the first Sunday of each month. Experienced jugglers, beginning jugglers and closet jugglers are encouraged to drop in or become regulars in this invigorating new gathering that is free for all ages and all levels. Bring your own juggling implements or borrow from BPA. Info: Call 206-842-8569, email firstname.lastname@example.org or visit www.bainbridge performingarts.org. NIGHT PRAYER: The Men’s Compline Choir of Bainbridge Island will sing the Office of Compline on the first Sunday of the month at Saint Barnabas Episcopal Church. The next service is 8 p.m. June 2. Compline, also called Night Prayer, is the last of the traditional daily services sung by monastic communities and dates back to at least the 8th century. The service consists of chant, readings, psalms, prayers, petitions and hymns, sung in a contemplative setting in a darkened church. All are welcome.
COMING UP PJ NIGHT: The Bainbridge Public Library presents Pajama Night at 6 p.m. Tuesdays, June 4, 11, 18 and 25. 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. COMPUTER HELP: Computer training is available at the 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. BOOKS ON TAP: The Treehouse Café hosts Books on Tap from 7:30 to 9 p.m. Wednesday, June 5. Tap into your inner genius with literary pub trivia at the Treehouse Cafe. Dazzle your new friends with your encyclopedic knowledge of books. If you’re feeling competitive, stop by the Bainbridge Public Library for a booklist. Read more, win more.
Friday, May 31, 2013 • Bainbridge Island Review
Adoptable pets of the week
For adoption through PAWS: Mary is an 18-month-old shorthaired, exotically marked female who came in from Ocean Shores after she and her litter of kittens were left in a box at a church. She is a shy but friendly girl who is waiting at PAWS’ Pleasant Beach site to meet her new family. PAWS is open from 11 a.m. to 5 p.m. Monday through Saturday. The free program is for ages 21 and older. THE DIVE SESSIONS: Ethan J. Perry plays at 9 p.m. Wednesdays at The Island Grill. Free admission. Musicians are welcome to play along. HISTORICAL MUSEUM: The prize-winning Bainbridge Island Historical Museum is free on the first Thursday of each month. Featured are “Whales in Our Midst,” chronicling orca whales in Puget Sound; “The Overland Westerners,” an epic 20,000-mile trip by horseback 100 years ago; and “A Portrait of Manzanar,” by world famous photographer Ansel Adams. The museum is at 215 Ericksen Ave. and is open daily from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Info: Call 206-842-2773 or visit www.bainbridgehistory.org, PLAY FESTIVAL: Aberown Studio presents the BPA Theatre School Spring Play Festival 2013 on June 6, 7 and 8. From fairy tales and drama to Shakespearean comedy, theatre school students join up for a three-day extravaganza and plays to delight audience members of all ages. Performances are 6 p.m. Thursday, June 6 and Friday, June 7 and 1 p.m. Saturday, June 8. Tickets are $10 for adults, and $5 for seniors, students, youth, military and teachers. One ticket is good for admission to all the shows on any given day. ISLAND KIRTAN: Ann Strickland and the musi-
For adoption through Kitsap Humane Society: Oakley is a busy, supercute 5-year-old Beagle Corgi mix who has posed for a professional photo shoot, performed in his own video and is a celebrity fetch player, all while searching for his forever home. Whew! Meet Oakley and other adoptable pets at the Kitsap Humane Society, www.kitsap-humane. org. cians of Island Kirtan lead call and response chanting every first Thursday at Grace Church. Kirtan is a meditative chanting practice that allows for quieting the mind and opening the heart. The next Kirtan is 7 p.m. Thursday, June 6. Donations welcome. PERSONAL CAREER COACHING: Josy Koumans, a professional human resources consultant with more than 15 years of experience, will provide personal career coaching on an appointment basis from 2:30 to 5:30 p.m. Friday, June 7 at the Bainbridge Public Library. She can critique résumés or cover letters, help improve people’s interview techniques, or talk about job searches or career changes. Appointments will last for half an hour. Call or visit the Bainbridge Library to sign up. Drop-ins are welcome if time remains. NEW SHOW: Stop by the Bainbridge Performing Arts Gallery in June for “In Motion,” an ongoing photographic project by Harry Abernathy and Lucy Brown of Aberown Studio that focuses on dancers and fabrics. The pair began investigating the visual possibilities present when dancers and fabrics move in concert with each other. Unchoreographed and serendipitous, the images from this project form a body of visual art work. An artists’ reception will be held from 5 to 7 p.m. on the First Fridays Art Walk on June 7.
Friday, May 31, 2013 • Bainbridge Island Review
TMS (Transcranial Magnetic Stimulation) William F. Hiltz, MD & Michele Switzer, MD Board Certified Psychiatrists FDA approved Non-Invasive, Non-medication treatment for major depression for patients not benefitting from antidepressant medication • New hope that is safe & effective • Concurrent use of psychoactive medications is safe. • Concurrent psychotherapy treatment recommended.
360.697.1141 20174 Front Street NE www.frontstreetclinic.com
Chiropractic & Massage
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206.842.4929 1050 Hildebrand Ln, Ste. 102 Bainbridge Is., WA 98110
Fire Dragon Acupuncture
Bajda Welty, MS, LAc Licensed Acupuncturist Certified Chinese Herbalist Now Offering Massage 206.686.3385 9431 Coppertop Loop #206 Bainbridge Island, WA 98110 www.firedragonacupuncture.com
Physical Therapy & Movement Education Marsha Novak PT Guild Certified Feldenkrais® Practitioner Anat Baniel MethodSM for Children/Vitality and Anti-aging certified Innovative solutions for pain, posture & performance concerns Services for children with special needs
Move Better - Feel Better - Live Better 206.842.4608 email@example.com www.drizzle.com/~moving
Dance Fitness Jazzercise Bainbridge Burn up to 600 calories in 60 minutes! Dance-based cardio • Strength Training All choreographed to today’s hottest music! Start dancing yourself fit and change your life today! Mary Beth Petruska Owner/Instructor Island Center Hall
7395 Fletcher Bay Rd. Bainbridge Island
jazzercise.com • 206.696.4722
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The greatest wealth is health. - Virgil
Advertise your Business on the Reclaim Your Health page
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Friday, may 31, 2013 • bainbridge island review
FYI POLICE BLOTTER Bainbridge Police reported the following incidents: Tuesday, May 21 2:38 a.m. A resident on Renny Lane called 911 after hearing someone around their house and finding the back door open. Officers soon found a man sitting in a car near the home. The man said he was waiting for someone at a home down the street. Later that morning, neighbors encountered the man sleeping on their front porch. The man left the area after a resident came outside with a shotgun. Police caught up with the man in his truck. He told officers that he had not been drinking and was not taking any drugs. He said he was trying to find a woman he met at a bar three months ago. The man told officers he could not provide any information when he was asked more specific questions. He was arrested. Wednesday, May 22 9:09 a.m. Someone tagged buildings at Battle Point Park with spray paint. It was the fifth tagging since March. Park officials estimated the total damage at approximately $1,500. 2:26 p.m. Flower baskets were stolen from in front of a business on Winslow Way. The baskets were valued at $40 each. Thursday, May 23 10:44 a.m. A resident of Salmon Run Lane said a relative stole three pieces of jewelry from her two months ago while the person was staying with her. The value of the jewelry was approximately $700. 1:11 p.m. A resident on Madison Avenue said her unlocked bike was stolen from her carport. The bike was valued at $200. 2:53 p.m. A church on Seabold Church Road reported a mailbox had been knocked over. 9:22 p.m. A home on Mandus Olsen Road was vandalized. A fountain was broken along with garden ornaments and planters. A metal sign by the home’s front gate was bent and another was cut in half. Sprinklers were bent and thrown around. 10:25 p.m. A man living on High School Road asked police to get his girlfriend to leave after she had visited for a few days. The pair are an on-again-off-again couple. When the boyfriend asked her to leave, she said no, and the boyfriend was scared to ask her again. The girlfriend left voluntarily after police arrived. Friday, May 24 9:55 p.m. A guest at a hotel in Winslow received a phone call from a man claiming to be a hotel employee. The man said he accidentally erased the guest’s payment details on the hotel’s computer and needed his credit card number. The guest refused to provide the information over the phone, so he hung up and dialed the front desk to ask about the discrepancy. The front desk knew nothing about the matter and no one had erased the guest’s information. Saturday, May 25 3:57 p.m. A resident on Fort Ward Hill Road said mailboxes in the neighborhood were vandalized and knocked over. 4:19 p.m. A family on Grand Avenue contacted police when they found an elderly woman parked in their driveway. The woman was displaying signs of dementia and Alzheimer’s. The woman had no ID but police deduced she was from Port Orchard. Arrangements were made to transport the woman to her home, but her car was left on the island. A neighbor offered to bring the car to the woman.
Welcome Harrison HealthPartners Cardiovascular Consultants
For years, Kitsap Cardiology Consultants has provided life-saving cardiovascular care to residents of the Kitsap and Olympic peninsulas. Now as Harrison HealthPartners Cardiovascular Consultants, we will continue to serve you at all six of our clinic locations, and provide the full scope of inpatient and outpatient cardiology procedures. At Harrison, we’re providing exceptional healthcare, one hear t at a time. Harrison HealthPartners Cardiovascular Consultants includes (from left to right): • Yudthsak Damrongpipatkij, MD • Mark Paciotti, MD • Beth Garrity, ARNP • Ar thur Lee, MD
• Saurabh Rastogi, MD • Christopher Johnson, MD • Nathan Segerson, MD • Satyavardhan Pulukur thy, MD
Clinic Locations: Bremerton: 2709 Hemlock St. Forks: 390 Founders Way Port Ludlow: 9481 Oak Bay Road, Suite A Port Orchard: 463 Tremont St. W., Suite 200 Port Townsend: 1274 Seventh St. Poulsbo: 22180 Olympic College Way, Suite 201 Business Hours: Open Monday – Friday, 9 am – 5 pm
For more information call 360-373-2547 or toll free 888-573-2547 harrisonhealthpartners.org
• David Tinker, MD • Raedelle Wallace, ARNP (Not pictured) • William Seal, MD
Friday, May 31, 2013 • Bainbridge Island Review
Su n pe O
OPEN SUNDAY, 1-4: 4594 POINT WHITE DRIVE NE.
OPEN SUNDAY, 1-4: 6405 NE AGATE BEACH LANE. New
Sophisticated waterfront home nestled in the heart of the vibrant
Listing! Million dollar view and a very rare find at this price. Each room
Lynwood Center neighborhood with exceptional views of Rich
delivers stunning, panoramic views of the Sound and Olympics year-
Passage. Private waterside courtyard off dining room and easy steps
round. Spectacular sunsets bathe the entire property! Community
to a sandy beach. MLS #455958. $1,349,000.
beach trail & deeded beach access. MLS #493707. $549,500.
Carleen Gosney, 206/909-2042, firstname.lastname@example.org
Jim Peek, 206/817-5879, JimPeek.com
Beautiful Bainbridge Island Homes
OPEN SUNDAY, 1-4: 11140 NE WING POINT DRIVE. New
CRYSTAL SPRINGS: Unique in every sense. Above Crystal Springs
Listing! Delightful home in charming, historic & desirable Wing Point
on west-facing, flat, sunny lot with partial Sound view. Impeccable, Zen-
golf course neighborhood with community beach access. Filtered
inspired, custom home features a stunning great room, vaulted ceilings
views of Eagle Harbor, fabulous sun, expansive decks and master
& exposed wood beams. Easy access to Gazzam Lake, Pleasant Beach
suite with balcony and fireplace. MLS #494127. $889,000.
and Fort Ward Park. Deeded beach rights. MLS #487556. $637,000.
Open Hosted by Susan Grosten, 206/755-8411
Jim Peek, 206/817-5879, JimPeek.com
Carleen Gosney 206/909-2042 email@example.com BainbridgeFineProperties.com
Jim Peek 206/817-5879 firstname.lastname@example.org JimPeek.com
– trust & confidence since 1978 — 206/842-5626 · windermerebainbridge.com 840 MADISON AVE NORTH · WRE/BI, Inc.
Friday, may 31, 2013 • bainbridge island review
Bainbridge Island’s Real Estate Experts M A R INA DIST R ICT WAT ER FRON T
R A R E OP P OR T U N I T Y ! BE AU T I F U L
SOPHISTICATED IN-TOWN WATERFRONT
OPEN SUNDAY, 1-4: 12663 SUNRISE DRIVE.
PL E A S A N T BE ACH WAT ER FRON T
Nantucket-style beach house offers 3,114 sq. ft. with 4 bedrooms, sunlit rooms, lush gardens, and privacy. Gracefully nestled on 100 ft. of pristine, low-bank Pleasant Beach waterfront. MLS #454766. $1,995,000.
condo. Large rooms overlook marina & stunning Seattle views. High quality design, huge windows, 2 bedrooms, wood floors, built-ins, fireplace, 2 studies, private garden. 2 covered parking spaces. MLS #353992. $1,200,000.
Joanie Ransom 206/409-0521
New Listing! Classic contemporary styling in a pictureperfect setting! Open fl oor plan with wood fl oors, fabulous kitchen, big windows, water view, great yard, income-producing ADU. MLS #494100. $789,000.
Bill Hunt & Mark Wilson
NORT H TOW N WOODS
OPEN SUNDAY, 1-4: 780 SANTA CLARA LN.
THIS IS WHAT LIVING ON BAINBRIDGE
OPEN SUNDAY, 1-4: 9157 NORTH TOWN DR.
nd Su n pe O
W ING POIN T
Move-in ready! New 4BR/3.5BA home 3 blocks from the ferry! Stunning main floor master & bath. Great room, gourmet kitchen with stainless appliances. Quiet sunny enclave, in-town! MLS #400449. $749,000.
Island is all about! Light-filled home on private 1.23 acres at the end of a gravel lane. Quality construction and classic style are combined in this special 2,500+ sq. ft., 3-bedroom home. MLS #459001. Listed at $624,000.
Ana Richards 206/459-8222
Charming home in desirable neighborhood bordered by open space. 3-bedrooms, 2.5-baths, large rooms, hardwood floors, stainless appliances, fireplace. Fenced , sunny yard . M L S #479 9 07. $528 ,0 0 0.
Carl Sussman 206/714-6233
F L ETCHER BAY
LOV ELY, SUNN Y WAT ER FRON T LOT.
OPEN SUNDAY, 1-4: 9096 SPRINGRIDGE RD.
SELLER FINANCING AVAIL ABLE! THIS
Diane Sugden & Patti Shannon
A R ROW POIN T WAT ER F RON T
Situated on nearly an acre with 180 feet of mediumbank waterfront and unobstructed views of Manzanita Bay. Water, electricity and cable on-site plus approved 3-bedroom septic design. MLS #461737. $492,000.
Vesna Somers 206/947-1597
Beautiful Cape Cod design on shy, level acre. Bright, easy-living floor plan offering 3BR/2.5BA, sunny eatin kitchen with French doors to deck. Minutes from town & Grand Forest nearby. MLS #487717. $473,000. 206/790-3600
3BR / 1 .75BA home of fers main floor living with spectacular views & huge deck. Beautifully remodeled in 2009. Lower level can be a great guest suite and home of fice. MLS #463279. $359,000. 206/355-9179
– trust & confidence since 1978 — 206/842-5626 · windermerebainbridge.com 840 MADISON AVE NORTH · WRE/BI, Inc.
kitsapweek The feel of success M a y 31— J u n e 6 , 2 0 1 3
LIFE AND CULTURE
In this edition
Cover story ................... 2-3 Calendar ....................... 4-6 Gluten-Free Foodies ......... 7 Northwest Wines ............. 9
Another season for local web-based series — Story, page 2 coming up in June
Gallagher brings his ‘Last Smash’ tour to The Point
Don’t forget to bring a tarp if you’re going to The Point Casino June 15. Comedian Gallagher is making his first — and last — appearance at The Point’s Event Center at 8 p.m. The show is part of Gallagher’s “Last Smash” tour. Tickets are $10-$20.
On The Point’s event calendar, a note states “seats in first five rows may be affected by fruit and other stuff.” Gallagher has performed for more than 35 years, and has performed more than 3,000 shows, according to The Point’s website. He performed 14 comedy specials for Showtime, and
repeated his Sledge-OMatic routine for a GEiCO commercial. There are eight opportunities left to see Gallagher perform. He closes out his “Last Smash” tour Sept. 28 and 29 in Melbourne, Fla., according to the comedian’s website, though more performances could be added in the future.
Gallagher’s signature sketch is the “Sledge-OMatic,” a large wooden mallet that he uses to smash a variety of objects. Courtesy
65,000 circulation every Friday in the Bainbridge Island Review | Bremerton Patriot | Central Kitsap Reporter | North Kitsap Herald | Port Orchard Independent
page 2 kitsapweek Friday, May 31, 2013
Local web series continues last year’s success the day-to-day lives and dramas of young artists, people living in the Seattle area,” said Charley Pope, f the first try was a unit production and locasmash, then the section manager of the show. ond ought to really “It approaches these wreck it. problems from a mature “WRECKED,” a and realistic standpoint web-based series without glossing over produced on language and conBainbridge tent, or emotions Cover Island, began that might usuairing online ally be ignored.” Story episodes of its The end second season product is a show this month. that isn’t shy about The show — known for placing a crude joke in its mature content certain the middle of its drama. to insight laughter and As such the show is very a fair share of blushes niched in the young adult — continues the story of scene. Spencer, a young woman picking up the pieces of her life following a series “WRECKED” is the of shattering circumstances. The story incorporates brainchild of Bainbridge Island’s Liz Ellis. both drama and comedy, Ellis returned to and a dash of vulgarity; perhaps more than a dash. Bainbridge Island in 2012 with a degree in one hand “The show is a story of
By RICHARD D. OXLEY Bainbridge Island Review
Procrastination is key
Bhama Roget and Ricky Coates play sister and brother duo Spencer and Peter in season two of “WRECKED.” Photo courtesy Honey Toad Studio and a script in the other. The script was the product of hours she intended to spend on her senior thesis
at Hampshire College in Massachusetts. Her procrastination yielded the concept of “WRECKED.”
Ellis was determined to turn her script from a mere idea into a reality. Soon, fellow islander
and Hampshire alum Nathaniel Buechler came on board to make the show happen. Honey Toad Studio was born. The film studio helmed by Ellis picked “WRECKED” as its first project. Filmed over the summer of 2012, the sixepisode series soon began airing online installments in October on www. wreckedtheseries.com. It sourced its locations, music and actors locally, including its lead, Bhama Roget of The Edge Improv fame. The show garnered positive reviews. It earned two bronze Telly Awards and was nominated for six Indie Soap Awards. Of the six nominations, Ellis won best director and Robert Bergin won best supporting actor for his role as See WreCKeD, Page 3
Business Beat K I T S A P
A M O N T H LY B U S I N ES S F E AT U R E O F S O U N D P U B L I S H I N G , I N C. | W W W.S O U N D P U B L I S H I N G .CO M PAID ADVERTISING FEATURES
Tile and stone restoration that makes sense BY JOHNNY WALKER FOR SOUNDPUBLISHING INC.
Why tear up and replace tiles when you can make them sparkle again? If you are considering replacing your kitchen or bathroom tile but wondering if you could make that older surface look new again, a quick call to Clean Grout Northwest at 360-621-1730 is a great place to start. As owner of this Poulsbo based, family operated business, Mike Holm specializes in commercial and residential restoration of tile and stone surfaces. Floor tiles, granite counters, cement and even shower stalls, Clean Grout Northwest could be your first step to a bright new space while saving big money. “In many cases, for example, we can restore a shower stall at one-tenth the cost of replacement,” Holm said. “For about $300.00 and up, we can make an old shower
Johnny Walker/Sound Publishing
Mike Holm, owner and operator of Clean Grout Northwest, offers professional tile and stone restoration throughout the Puget Sound. Call 360621-1730 for information. look brand new and we don’t use harsh cleaners to do it. Instead of using bleach products, we always use an environmentally friendly, enzyme based, disinfectment.” A visit from Clean Grout Northwest starts with a thorough inspection of the project space and a frank discussion about the best
way to accomplish customer goals. Available treatments can include high pressure cleaning, re-grouting, polishing, color sealing, hard water removal, shower restoration, anti-slip treatments, and granite counter restoration. Using state-of-the-art technology that applies 1200 psi to the surface, high pressure
cleaning literally blasts away built up dirt and grime to restore the original finish. Similar to advanced carpet cleaning, the self contained equipment leaves no mess and floors are typically ready for use within an hour after the job is complete. Grout replacement, color matching and sealing is also part of the service at Clean Grout Northwest. Color seal technology not only offers the prospect of an all new look but leaves a freshly cleaned surface easier to maintain than traditional clear seals. While high contrast colors can sometimes make a room look smaller, use of neutral color seals can eliminate the picture frame effect and make a room feel larger. Hundreds of color options are available to help a room feel warm and inviting. With the popularity of glass enclosures over standard shower curtains, hard
water deposits can build up over time and result in unsightly stains. Clean Grout Northwest offers a process to remove those stubborn spots, then polishes and seals the glass to make your shower look like new. Cleaning the fixtures and door tracking is also an option. For marble showers and surfaces, polishing with diamond pads can return a dull and scratched surface to an original luster. When restoration is an option, Clean Grout Northwest could be your answer. It all begins with a call to Mike Holm at 360-6211730, or visit Clean Grout Northwest at http://www. cleangroutnw.com.
Friday, May 31, 2013
Sean Mulroy plays Thomas, Spencer’s best friend, and perhaps worst influence, in season two of “WRECKED.” Photo courtesy Honey Toad Studio
Continued from page 2 Ted, Spencer’s love interest. But once season one was over, the studio, and fans, wanted more. A Kickstarter campaign — an online fundraising tool — was launched, raising just over $32,000 in donations to put toward season two. “ ‘WRECKED’ is for people who are like the people in the show,” Pope said. “It is for young adults, probably between 20 and 40, living in an environment similar to us — artists in Seattle, working at bars, people working minimum wage jobs in a metropolitan area.”
The first episode of
the second season aired in May. Six episodes are scheduled to be released each Monday on the show’s website. Season two begins by providing fans with a larger peek into Spencer’s backstory, before she moved to Seattle. But while the story begins with Spencer, the show’s second season expands on the characters around her. “In season one, we were introduced to the characters. In season two, we are introduced to the people,” said Keiko Green, the actress who plays Amina, the foul-tempered girlfriend of Spencer’s brother Peter. “Now that we’ve established who these people are, we got the opportunity to explore their complex relationships,” Green added.
aroundtown Father’s Day lunch with Chuckwagon
Chuckwagon Senior Nutrition Program is offering a Father’s Day Lunch June 13 for residents 60 and older. Lunch will be served at noon at Burley Community Hall, Burley; Pinewood Manor Apartments, East Bremerton; North Kitsap Senior Center, Poulsbo; and Waterfront Park Community Center, Bainbridge Island. Menu: Coleslaw, barbecued pork ribs, baked beans, carrots, whole wheat bread, and sherbet. Reservations are required by 2 p.m. June 12. Call (360) 377-8511 or (888)
Bhama Roget and Sean Mulroy play best friends Spencer and Thomas in season two of “WRECKED.”
Photo courtesy Honey Toad Studio
“ ‘WRECKED’ is for people ... living in an environment similar to us.” — Charley Pope, location manager, “WRECKED”
Buechler added, “The drama in season two of ‘WRECKED’ is much more driven by the interpersonal relationships between the characters than outside events, which is something that I feel makes it a stronger installment.” Buechler edited much of season one, but he stepped into the role of director for season two. “Getting the opportu-
“The drama in season two is much more driven by the interpersonal relationships between the characters than outside events, which is something that I feel makes it a stronger installment.” — Nathan Buechler, director, “WRECKED.” nity to direct this season was a great privilege for me,” he said, adding that he admired the storyline of the second season. “Now we get to move forward and have the drama stem from within, which is more interesting to me.” While the drama is clearly more present than in the first season, fans won’t be at a loss for a
laugh. “It’s funny and sad,” Pope said. “It has its serious moments and its sexy moments. The ultimate goal of the show is to make something entertaining but emotionally expanding for the people watching.” Season two of “WRECKED,” as well as the entire first season, is available online at www.
We can do more UNITED than we ever can alone.
wreckedtheseries.com. For more information about Honey Toad Studio and its projects, visit www. honeytoad.com. — Richard D. Oxley is a reporter for the Bainbridge Island Review (BainbridgeReview.com), a Sound Publishing newspaper.
On the cover: Liz Ellis founded Honey Toad Studio on Bainbridge Island to create "WRECKED," an webbased television show. Photo courtesy Honey Toad Studio
SAVE THE DATE! Give $10, Ask 5
877-8511. Suggested donation: $3.
Kitsap County is a great p to live, but the current economy has hit us har
Make a difference: Become a tutor
The Kitsap Adult Center for Education (KACE) is recruiting volunteers who wish to help adults improve their reading, writing and Englishlanguage skills. To receive an application packet, contact KACE at (360) 373-1539 or e-mail email@example.com. Applications are also available for download at www. kitsapliteracy.org. A completed application and training is needed before you can begin to tutor.
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. 20th Annual Day of Caring ask 5 June friends to do the 26, 2013
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 4 kitsapweek friday, may 31, 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 firstname.lastname@example.org.
ART GALLERIEs BainBridge arts & Crafts: June 7, 6-8 p.m., 151 Winslow Way E. Featuring artists’ reception, “Setting Sail: Artists At Sea.” ColleCtive visions gallery: June 7, 5-9 p.m., 331 Pacific Ave., Bremerton. Featuring Irm Bruser, Jim Knull and Pat Wilson. Info: (360) 377-8327, www.CollectiveVisions.com. art Walk at the liBrary: June 7, 5-7 p.m., Bainbridge Public Library, 1270 Madison Ave. N. “Morocco & Andalucia,” photography by Maureen Buckley. Info: (206) 842-4162, www.krl.org. BPa gallery: June 7, 5-7 p.m., Bainbridge Performing Arts, 200 Madison Ave. N. “In Motion,” a photographic project by Harry Abernathy and Lucy Brown of Aberown Studio. Artist reception with food and friends. Free. Info: (206) 842-8569, www.bainbridgeperformingarts.org. artist deMo: June 8, 12:30-1:30 p.m., Bainbridge Arts & Crafts, 151 Winslow Way E. Kay Walsh, outdoor photographer, on how to shoot, edit, and share images from your smartphone or tablet. Free. Info: (206) 842-3132, www. bacart.org. roBy king galleries: Featuring Richard Hall, humorous art, and Eileen F. Sorg, realism, through
June. Located at 176 Winslow Way, Bainbridge Island. Info: (206) 842-2063, www.robykinggalleries.com.
BEnEfITs & EvEnTs kitsaP arts & Crafts 2013 student art shoW: May 31, 6:30-8 p.m., and June 1, 1-5 p.m., West Sound Academy’s Frodel Gallery, 16571 Creative Drive, Poulsbo. Winning student artwork will be displayed at the Kitsap Arts and Crafts Festival Art Show, July 2528. Info: www.westsoundacademy.org/resources/school-events/ details/598-kitsap-arts-a-crafts2013-student-art-show. PoulsBo Cf Walk: June 1, 9 a.m. to 2 p.m., Vinland Elementary, 22104 Rhododendron Lane NW. A 3.5-mile walk-a-thon to raise money and awareness for cystic fibrosis. Registration 9 a.m., 10 a.m. walk. See classic cars, hydro planes, live music, monster trucks. Register or info: info@ poulsbocfwalk.org, www.poulsbocfwalk.org. roCkit roost kustoM kulture festival: June 1, 9:30 a.m. to 8 p.m., Suquamish Clearwater Casino Resort, 15347 Suquamish Way. Music, art, pageants, cars, kids zone. Cost: $20. Info: Chuck Mitchell, festival@therockitroost.
Bremerton Call Center is EXPANDING • 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 diploma or equivalent. APPLY ONLINE NOW: www.directch.com/recruit
com, (360) 731-3219, www.clearwatercasino.com/event/rockitroost-kustom-kulture-festival. hansville CoMMunity ChurCh Bake sale & flea Market: June 1, 9:30 a.m. to 4 p.m., church lawn, 7543 Twin Spits Road, Hansville. Sponsored by HCC Women’s Ministry, this is an annual fundraising event to support retreat scholarships and community outreach programs. 31st annual June faire: June 1, 10 a.m. to 5 p.m., and June 2, 10 a.m. to 2 p.m., Port Gamble Town, 32280 Puget Way NE. Arts & Sciences village, armored and rapier combat, archery, dancing, bards, merchants and more. Sponsored by the Society for Creative Anachronism, Inc. (SCA) Barony of Dragon’s Laire, in partnership with Olympic Resource Management. Info: www.junefaire.com. traditional outdoor teChnique youth day: June 1, 10 a.m. to 4 p.m., Poulsbo Sportsman Club Black Powder area, 16690 Clear Creek Road NW, Poulsbo. People 5-18 can experience the life of a mountain man or woman circa 1840. Black-powder rifle loading safety demonstration, archery and tomahawk-throwing, camping, fire-starting using flint and steel. Includes lunch. Hosted by Washington State Muzzle Loading Association. Info: Boyd Phillips, (360) 692-6643. suquaMish MuseuM faMily day: June 1, 11 a.m. to 1 p.m., 6861 NE South St., Suquamish. Participants will learn the similarities between the traditional Suquamish medium of cedar bark weaving and the modern technique of duct tape. Cost: general admission. Info: www. SuquamishMuseum.org. kitsaP Peninsula Water trail festival: June 1, 11 a.m. to 5 p.m., Silverdale Waterfront Park, 8801 Washington Ave. Hosted by Olympic Outdoor Center, also celebrating opening of fourth kayak and standup paddleboard location. A six-mile paddle from Evergreen Park in Bremerton to festival location. Demos of kayaks, standup paddleboards, paddles; games for children; paddling lessons. Cost: $5 youth, $10 adult. Info: programs@ kayakproshop.com, www.olympicoutdoorcenter.com, (360) 297-4659. garden dinner danCe: June 1, 5 p.m., Greater Hansville Community Center, Buck Lake Park. Hosted by Hansville Ladies Aid.
Music by the Bruce Cossachi Trio. Tickets: $20, from the Hansville Grocery or from Ladies Aid members. Proceeds benefit those in need in the community and Hansville cemetery maintenance. standuP for kids: June 1, 5 p.m., Cloverleaf Sports Bar & Grill, 1240 Hollis St., Bremerton. Comedy show fundraiser featuring Kermet Apio. Showtime at 6 p.m. Tickets: $25. Info: (360) 204-0365. kingston Wine Walk: June 1, 6-9 p.m., downtown Kingston. Third annual. Purchase hand-painted wine glass and walking map at IGA parking lot, 10978 NE Highway 104, Kingston. Cost: $20. anne Wilson guild garage sale: June 7, 9 a.m. to 4 p.m., and June 8, 9 a.m. to noon; 2669 Jackson SE, Port Orchard. All proceeds benefit Seattle Children’s. eCofest: June 8, 11 a.m. to 4 p.m., Stillwaters Environmental Center, 26059 Barber Cut Off Road, Kingston. More than 40 vendors, exhibits, educators and entertainment. Family-friendly celebration. Info: (360) 297-1226, www.stillwatersenvironmentalcenter.org, email email@example.com. national Marina day: June 8, 11 a.m. to 4 p.m., Port of Poulsbo, off Anderson Parkway. Bluegrass music, free boat rides and paddleboard/kayak lessons, face painting, Power Squadron, two-for-one moorage. Info: (360) 779-3505, ext. 1. West fest Java JaM: June 8, 3-8 p.m., West Sound Academy, 16571 Creative Drive, Poulsbo. West Sound Academy and Rotary Club of Poulsbo present a benefit concert for Coffee Oasis; performances by young musicians from Kitsap-area schools. Tickets: $10, available from Brown Paper Tickets. Info: Paul Burback, firstname.lastname@example.org, (360) 598-5954.
cLAssEs organiC vegetaBle gardening: June 1, 9:30 a.m. to noon, Poulsbo Parks & Rec building, 19540 Front St. Learn about vegetables you can plant together in one container to harvest complete salads. Cost: $37. Register by calling (360) 779-9898. PaPerCut WorkshoP: June 1, 10 a.m. to 1 p.m., Knowles Studio, 20432 Noll Road NE, Poulsbo. Best for ages 12 to adult. Cost: $25, family discount $40 two people. Info: www.KnowlesStudio.com, (360) 440-1399. adult first aid, CPr and aed Class: June 3, 8 a.m. to 3 p.m., American Red Cross, West Sound Service Center, 811 Pacific Ave.,
Bremerton. Intended for firsttime first aid class. Bring lunch. Cost: $90. Info: Thomas, info@ northwestresponse.com, (360) 377-3761 option No. 5.
mEETInGs, suppoRT GRoups & LEcTuREs Classy treasures event: May 31, 8 a.m. to 1 p.m., and June 1, 8 a.m. to 1 p.m., Rolling Bay Presbyterian Church, 11042 Sunrise Drive, Bainbridge Island. Holiday decorations used for large stores and offices in Seattle last year. PeoPle and Plants With kristin tollefson: June 1, 1-2:30 p.m., Bainbridge Library, 1270 Madison Ave. Exploring the connection between people and plants in Tollefson’s public art. Info: www.krl.org. CeleBration of Port gaMBle trails: June 1, 5 p.m., Slippery Pig Brewery, 932 NW Slippery Pig Way, Poulsbo. Benefit for North Kitsap Trails Association. Music, prizes, family-friendly. Info: northkitsaptrails.org. Port orChard seniors PotluCk: June 3, 11:30 a.m. to 2 p.m., Kitsap Room, Givens Community Center, 1026 Sidney Ave., Port Orchard. Bring a side dish to share, be entertained with guitar music by Dan. Bingo will follow. Info: (360) 337-5734. aCs BreMerton/Central kitsaP relay-for-life: June 3, 6-8 p.m., Harrison Medical Center, Orchid Room, 1800 NW Myhre Road, Silverdale. Team rally and committee meeting. Info: www. relayforlifeofbremerton.org. kitsaP develoPMent offiCers grouP: June 4, noon to 1:30 p.m., Poulsbo Library, 700 NE Lincoln Road. Social Media for Nonprofits by Beth Ann Locke. Free. RSVP: email@example.com. get ready for Business WorkshoP & orientation: June 4, 6-8:30 p.m., Kitsap Community Resource Building, 1201 Park Ave., Bremerton. Free. Designed to help aspiring entrepreneurs who want to start or expand their business. Info: Stuart Walton, (360) 473-2141, (206) 914-4824, www.kcr.org, email firstname.lastname@example.org. BainBridge historiCal MuseuM free first thursday: June 6, 10 a.m. to 4 p.m., 215 Ericksen Ave. Featuring “Whales in Our Midst,” chronicling orca whales in Puget Sound; “The Overland Westerners”; and “A Portrait of Manzanar.” Info: (206) 842-2773, www.bain-
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, email@example.com editor: Richard Walker, firstname.lastname@example.org Copy editor: Kipp Robertson, email@example.com Calendar editor: Megan Stephenson, firstname.lastname@example.org 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 division of Sound Publishing, copyright 2013 19351 8th Ave. NE, Suite 106, Poulsbo, WA 98370 / 360.779.4464
bridgehistory.org. nurses at your serviCe — a Century of Caring: opening June 7, Kitsap History Museum, 280 Fourth St., Bremerton. Exhibit tells the story of how economics, war, epidemics and education shaped the profession in Washington state over the last 100 years. Info: (360) 479-6226, www.kitsaphistory.org. Personal Career CoaChing: June 7, 2:30-5:30 p.m., Bainbridge Public Library, 1270 Madison Ave. N. Call or visit the Bainbridge library to sign up. Info: (206) 842-4162, www.krl.org. CliCk! digital doWnload Class: June 8, 1-3 p.m., Bainbridge Public Library, 1270 Madison Ave. N. Learn to download library eBooks, audiobooks and music to your computer or portable device. Pre-register at the Bainbridge Library or call (206) 842-4162. 12-steP BiBliCal-Based reCovery grouP: Wednesdays, 7-8:30 p.m., Cornerstone Christian Fellowship, 901 N. Wycoff, Bremerton. “Honu Life in Christ”: a support group for addictions/ compulsions, alcohol, drugs and general life issues recovery. Info: David, (360) 509-4932. aBuse reCovery Ministry & serviCes: Free faith-based domestic abuse victim recovery classes for women now being offered in Kitsap County. These weekly classes are designed to help women heal from domestic abuse. Women may begin attending at any time. Info: (866) 262-9284 for confidential time and place. al-anon: Tuesdays, 7-8:30 p.m.; Wednesdays, noon to 1:30 p.m.; Thursdays, 7-8:30 p.m.; St. Charles Anglican Church on Little Valley Road. Info: (360) 779-1900. aMeriCan legion veterans assistanCe offiCe: Open every Thursday (except holidays), 10 a.m. to 3 p.m., 19068 Jensen Way, Suite 3A, Poulsbo. Free services to assist veterans and widows with VA claims. Info: (360) 779-5456. 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, email@example.com, www. bainbridgeperformingarts.org. BreMerton northern Model railroad CluB: First Mondays, See Calendar, Page 5
Friday, may 31, 2013
Continued from page 4 7-8 p.m., All Star Bowling Lanes, 10710 Silverdale Way NW, Silverdale. New members and guests. Info: Reed Cranmore, firstname.lastname@example.org. Bridge group: Tuesdays, 8 a.m., Stafford Suites, 1761 Pottery Ave., Port Orchard. Free to play, $4 for lunch. Info: Denise Hoyt, email@example.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. 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. Musicians 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, Bain-
bridge 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: firstname.lastname@example.org. 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, email@example.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.
Kitsap WeeK CrossWord
27. Toni Morrison’s “___ Baby”
7. Cook, as clams
30. 20-20, e.g.
8. Objects of attack
9. Back talk
32. Mortarboard attachment
10. Dental filling
34. ___ vera
11. Catch, as flies
12. Long, slender cigar
44. At sea
24. Abominable Snowman
45. Absorbed, as a cost
26. Easing of distress
46. Armed ___
29. Short sharp taps on a drum (hyphenated)
51. Anger 52. Lieu 54. California border lake 55. Brightly colored perching birds 57. Discontinue 59. Clip 60. Begin
31. Decline 33. “Please be ___.” 35. Mark used to indicate word omissions 36. Arrange in a new position 37. Disrupt
62. Biased (hyphenated)
38. “Silent Spring” subject (acronym)
64. ___ skates
40. Small attractive cave
65. Confrontation (3 wds, hyphenated)
43. Space to maneuver a vessel (2 wds)
1. Most untidy
66. Upright stone with inscribed surface (pl.)
9. Pronounced “s” as “th”
15. Greek myth maiden who lost footrace 16. “...but I didn’t ___” 17. Note to help remember 18. Flat surfaces 19. Gator’s cousin 20. Kind of palm 22. Mojave plant 23. Lift to heaven with praise 25. Cheerful
48. Muslim woman’s head covering 49. Second epoch of Tertiary Period
50. Planted in soil 52. Hot spot
1. 1920s wavy hairstyle 2. Forever, poetically 3. Indian turnover 4. Floating film of oil (pl.) 5. “At Seventeen” singer Janis
53. Ritchie Valens hit on the flip side of “La Bamba” 56. Drudgery
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: Second and fourth 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 BainBridge iSland FarmerS marKet: Saturdays, 9 a.m. - 1 p.m., Town Square/City Hall Park, Winslow. Info: www.bainbridgefarmersmarket.org. 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: bremertonmarket.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 Kidimu’S third annual Birthday BaSh: June 1, Kids Discovery Museum, 301 Ravine Lane, Bainbridge Island. Free community celebration to mark the Museum’s third anniversary. Program highlights include a Plush Pet Clinic with Winslow Animal Clinic, hands-on science experiments, David Webb singalong guitar concert, magic show with Roberto the Magnificent, and Reptile Man show. Check the website for detailed schedule and information. Info: www. kidimu.org, (206) 855-4650. mountain BiKe ride in port gamBle: June 2, 9 a.m., meet at Port Gamble Uplands trail head off Highway 104. Join International Mountain Bike Association and North Kitsap Trails Association. Info: goo.gl/maps/pA4aG; Brian at (360) 626-3107. BainBridge liBrary Story timeS: Toddler age Mondays, baby age Tuesdays, preschool age Wednesdays. Free. 1270 Madison Ave. N, Bainbridge Island. Info: (206) 842-4162, www.krl.org. Storytime For little oneS: Tuesdays, 10:30 a.m., Manchester Library, 8067 E. Main St., Port Orchard. Share stories, rhymes, songs and fun with children’s librarian. Stay for music and crafts. Info: (360) 871-3921, www.krl.org. Kidimu aCtivitieS: 301 Ravine Lane NE, Bainbridge Island. Free First Thursdays, hands-on exhibits and monthly programs, visit the website for schedule details. Info: (206) 855-4650, www. kidimu.org. 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: WeekSee Calendar, Page 6
MASTER CLASS Author Terrence McNally turns the audience into the students of the infamous opera diva, Maria Callas. The “class” watches as she coaxes, prods, and berates the on-stage students with her cutting wit and regularly persecutes the stagehand as he tries to cater to every demand. Directed by Andrea Gonzales. Language Advisory: Contains strong language.
Fri/Sat 8 p.m., May 24 – June 15, Sun 2 p.m., June 2, 9 & 16 Tickets at BrownPaperTickets.com
58. Hammer part 61. Casual attire 63. “My boy” 225 Iverson St. • 360-697-3183
page 6 kitsapweek Friday, May 31, 2013
Kingston environmental nonprofit Stillwaters will host EcoFest, its annual celebration of Earth, on June 8. EcoFest will feature a performance by The Frog Chorus.
Continued from page 5 ly pick-up game Saturdays, 10 a.m. to noon. Email jon.c.culver@ gmail.com or see the pick-up section on www.discnw.org. Kirtan yoga: First Thursdays, 7:30 p.m., Grace Church, 8595 NE Day Road, Bainbridge Island. Kirtan is musical yoga, the devotional practice of singing the names of the divine in call and response form. Info: (206) 8429997, firstname.lastname@example.org.
Literary BooKS on taP: June 5, 7:30-9 p.m., Treehouse Cafe, 4569 Lynwood Center Road NE, Bainbridge Island. Tap into your inner genius with literary pub trivia. Ages 21 and older. Info: www. krl.org. MonKey taleS: June 7, 3-6 p.m., Kitsap Regional Library, 612 Fifth St., Bremerton. A whimsical character-based exhibit of handcrafted sock monkeys by artist/ author Sally Jo Martine. Exhibit runs through June. FrienDS oF the liBrary BooK Sale: June 8, 10 a.m. to 3 p.m., Bainbridge Public Library, 1270 Madison Ave. N. Info: bifriends. org. 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 31, 7-10 p.m.,
Megan Stephenson / 2012
Slaughter County Brewing Company, 1307 Bay St., Port Orchard. Featuring Michael Powers on guitar. Info: (360) 329-2340. “SyMPhoniC MetaMorPhoSiS”: May 31, 7:30 p.m.; June 2, 3 p.m., Bainbridge Performing Arts, 200 Madison Ave. Bainbridge Symphony Orchestra season concludes featuring 2013 Young Artist Competition winner Marianne Martinoli (violin). Tickets: $19 adults, $16 seniors, students, military and teachers; youth receive free admission with a paying adult. Info: (206) 842-8569 or www.bainbridgeperformingarts. org. gueSS Who’S in toWn CaBaret ConCert: May 31, 7:30 p.m., The Source at the Admiral Theatre, 515 Pacific Ave., Bremerton. Helene Smart with pianist Daryl Spadaccini. Tickets: $15. Info: (360) 373-6743, www.admiraltheatre.org. ray ohlS trio: May 31, 8 p.m., Brother Don’s, 4200 Kitsap Way, Bremerton. With jazz saxophonist Rich Cole. Info: (360) 3778442. PayDay DaDDy: June 1, 9 p.m. to midnight, Brother Don’s, 4200 Kitsap Way, Bremerton. the Puget SounDSterS SPring ConCert: June 2, 3 p.m., Summit Avenue Presbyterian Church,
403 Summit Ave. S, Bremerton. “A Wonderful World of Music.” Donations accepted. Info: Jeanie, (360) 871-3260. oVation! aDult Choir CreSCenDo: June 2, 7:30 p.m., Bainbridge Commons, 370 Brien Drive. Rescheduled annual Spring Concert. Admission by donation. Big John BateS: June 8, 9 p.m., The Charleston, 333 Callow Ave. N, Bremerton. Americana Noir LP “Battered Bones” tour (www. BigJohnBates.ca). 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 the eDge iMProV: June 1, 7:30 p.m., Bainbridge Performing Arts, 200 Madison Ave. On-thespot comedy from audience suggestions. Tickets: $16 adults, $12 seniors, students, youth, military and teachers. Info: (206) 842-8569 or www.bainbridge-
A New You!
performingarts.org. “the Big BaD WolF”: Through June 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. SWan laKe MariinSKy liVe at BainBriDge CineMaS: June 6, 6:30 p.m., Bainbridge Cinemas, 403 Madison Ave. Broadcast live from the historic Mariinsky Theater in Russia. Tickets: $15 adults, $12.50 seniors; available at the Bainbridge Cinemas box office. BPa theatre SChool SPring Play FeStiVal: June 6-8, Bainbridge Performing Arts, 200 Madison Ave. N. Thursday and Friday, 6 p.m.; Saturday, 1 p.m. Tickets: $10 adults, $5 seniors, students, youth, military and teachers. Info: (206) 842-8569, www.bainbridgeperformingarts. org. “MaSter ClaSS”: Through 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. Info: brownpapertickets.com (Search: Poulsbo). Info: jewelboxpoulsbo. org, (360) 697-3183.
Kitsap County Distributor
SummerSpark Day Camp POULSBO — SummerSpark Day Camp is designed for girls to grow confidence, know their unique gifts, and skillfully draw on those gifts to navigate the social challenges of the teen years. For girls ages 9-13. Dates, time and place: July 15-19, 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. at The Barn with a View near Port Gamble, a creative studio on 40 acres, with trails, organic microfarm and close beach access. Address: 3151 NE Nine Boulder Drive, Poulsbo. Cost: $160. Contact Christine Castigliano at info@ summersparkcamp.com or (360)598-3846. More information: www.summersparkcamp.com.
Performing arts PORT ORCHARD — Western Washington Center for the Arts is hosting two youth workshop camps this summer. n Musical theatre workshop: “Beauty and the Beast Jr.” For children ages 8-15, June 24 to July 7; performances July 5-7 (except July 4). Cost: $225-250. Scholarships available. n Acting workshop: Fractured Fairy Tales for student actors. For children ages 8-15. Dates and time: July 22-26, 9 a.m. to noon. Performance July 27, 7 p.m. The workshop focuses on basic acting tech-
niques, improv and will be taught by Jan Peterson Ewen, author of the book “Fractured Fairy Tales for Student Actors.” Registration limited to 20 students. Cost: $160. Scholarships available. The workshops will be held at WWCA, 521 Bay St., Port Orchard. Registration and information at www.wwca.us.
Vacation Bible School n Vacation Liberty School welcomes all fifth through 10th-grade students. Liberty presented from the perspective of the virtues of faith, hope and charity through activities and games. Dates, times and location: June 24-28; Aug. 19-23, 9:30 a.m. to noon, Adventure of Faith Church, 4705 Jackson Ave., Port Orchard. Cost: $15 student, $30 family; includes VLS T-shirt. Questions and info: email@example.com. n “Where Kids Stand Strong for God,” at Gateway Fellowship, 18901 8th Ave., Poulsbo. Kingdom Rock: June 24-28, 9 a.m. to noon. For students entering grades 1-6. Children will rotate through stations such as Bible Adventures, Imagination Station, The King’s Kitchen and Tournament Games. Cost: $10-15. Registration and information: (360) 779-5515 and www.gatewayfellowship. com.
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1881 NE Hostmark St. • Poulsbo, WA TICKETS AVAILABLE ONLINE AND AT THE DOOR
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Friday, May 31, 2013
Spicy Breakfast Tacos and Poblano Passion Soup Gluten-Free Spicy Breakfast Tacos his is a childhood favorite! Hearty, spicy chorizo, potatoes, eggs and my homemade gluten-free tortillas! I about cried with joy when I took my first bite. This is so easy to make and well worth the effort. The aroma wafting through the kitchen will make everyone super hungry and wake anyone trying to sleep. This recipe makes eight breakfast tacos. Ingredients for the Breakfast Taco filling 2 links of Uli’s Spanish Chorizo — soft 4 Yukon Gold potatoes 5 eggs garlic sea salt Aji Amarillo dried spice Smoked Paprika Directions Cook the chorizo and potatoes with the garlic, sea salt and spices. Add the eggs and mix it all together as the eggs cook. Serve with fresh glutenfree tortillas and glutenfree and buttery spread.
GLUTEN frEE foodiEs
By lisa garza Add a little hot sauce if you like an extra kick! n
Gluten Free Poblano Passion Soup I am in love — hot and spicy love, the kind that you crave and just can’t seem to get enough of. I will let you in on my secret: Gluten-Free Poblano Passion Soup! The other night I just had this deep craving for something different and hot. Something that just wasn’t the ordinary daily flavors. The rainy season has kicked in around the Pacific NW and there is nothing better than a great big bowl of steaming hot soup. I wanted something easy so this is what I came up with. Ingredients Pacific Gluten Free Broth 1 box 1 large yellow onion 3-4 large cloves of garlic
You’re sure to fall in love with Poblano Passion Soup. Lisa Garza / Gluten Free Foodies
1-2 lbs. chicken legs, wings or thighs with or without bones. I chose legs without the bones for ease. olive oil sea salt & fresh ground black pepper paprika chili pepper 1-2 limes 1-2 ripe avocados 1 large Poblano pepper Jalapeno slices or green chilis fresh cilantro
Corn tortillas for dipping Directions I roasted the poblano pepper over the grill for about 15 minutes and kept turning it to roast all sides. You can also broil them by putting the pepper on a baking pan in the oven, top rack close to the coil and turn every few minutes. When all sides are done, put the poblano pepper in a brown paper bag and roll up the bag tightly
to create steam from the pepper. This will make it sweat and allow for easier removal of the skin. Leave it for about 10-15 minutes. In a large pot, cover the bottom with olive oil and heat on medium. Dice up the onion and garlic and add to the pot with the oil. Sprinkle some sea salt, cover for a few minutes and let it simmer. Once the onions are translucent, add the chicken. Cover for a few minutes and then turn to cook through. Add the broth, sea salt, pepper, paprika and chili pepper and let simmer on medium covered for another few minutes while you cut up the poblano. Open the bag and take out the poblano. Cut the stem off and slice down the middle. Brush off the outer skin with your hands. Remove the seeds and veins from the inside of the pepper. Cut into slices and the dice. Add to the pot with the chicken. Add the jalapenos and or green chilies to taste or heat preference. Chop up the cilantro, add it to the
pot and cover once again for about 15 minutes. Add the juice of one lime to the pot. Serve in bowls with more freshly chopped cilantro and avocado slices. Warm up the corn tortillas and eat. Total cooking time is about 30-45 minutes. After just one spoonful of this soup, I fell in love with the flavor of the poblano pepper. It is slightly spicy but mellowed or well rounded. It is not the kind of pepper that kicks you! Tip: If you have soup left over for the next day, it is even better. So if you are making it for a gathering, make extra for yourself and make it a day ahead. Enjoy! — Lisa Garza’s Gluten Free Foodies is the most widely-read blog on Sound Publishing websites: BainbridgeReview.com, BremertonPatriot.com, CentralKitsapReporter. com, NorthKitsapHerald. com, and PortOrchardIndependent. com.
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page 8 kitsapweek Friday, May 31, 2013
Latest Chateau Ste. Michelle Rieslings deliver J
smacking entry of Granny Smith apple and succulent lime give way to a rich mouth feel. This is built for grilled chicken, halibut, pasta or mildly spiced Asian dishes. n Chateau Ste. Michelle 2012 Cold Creek Vineyard Riesling, Columbia Valley, $18: This wine from 30-year-old vines is on the slightly sweeter side at 1.98 percent residual sugar, but the low pH of 3.01 helps round it out nicely.
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53 48 11 74
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contact YouR local WnPa MeMbeR neWsPaPeR to leaRn MoRe.
Generated by http://www.opensky.ca/~jdhildeb/software/sudokugen/ on Thu Jun 25 18:51:23 2009 GMT. Enjoy!
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averagIng less Than
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Magica (shorthaired all black female) and Whodini (shorthaired grey tabby male) are 7 yr old siblings who came to us due to a divorce. Their owner was devastated at having to give them up but she had exhausted all other options. These two have been indoor only. They have lived with large dogs and children ranging from 3-10 yrs. They must go as a pair. They are at the Poulsbo Petco this week hoping to meet their new family.
vineyards of Washington,” Baseler said. “We thought it would be a nice project. We didn’t envision it as some kind of massive turnaround in the Riesling category. In retrospect, it really looks brilliant.” When Eroica took off, so did interest in Riesling,
Chateau Ste. Michelle
79 31 6 2 8 4 28 69 4 5 5 6 16 84 3 1 9 3 97 72 5 3 3 5
By ANDY PERDUE and ERic DEgERmAN
and it seems a little unfair that it is so delicious. It is a stunning white wine that opens with aromas of tropical fruit, lime and slate, followed by fresh, clean, bright flavors of orchard fruit. The acidity lifts all the flavors without poking out, allowing the residual sugar to provide fleshiness without flabbiness. Enjoy with linguine in a cream sauce, seared scallops, fresh oysters or salmon. n Chateau Ste. Michelle 2012 Dry Riesling, Columbia Valley, $10: This is an outrageously delicious dry wine that is helping to change the national perception of Riesling being a sweet, one-dimensional wine. It opens with aromas of rose water, limeade, cotton candy and Asian pear. On the palate, the lip-
Left, Ste. Michelle head winemaker Bob Bertheau. Above, Ste. Michelle white winemaker Wendy Stuckey.
26 95 17 32 87 93 55 78 49 64 11 26
and Ste. Michelle ramped up its production and quality. Five years ago, it hired Wendy Stuckey as its white-wine maker. She built a reputation in her native Australia as a top Riesling producer, and the combination of Stuckey, Loosen and head winemaker Bob Bertheau has taken Ste. Michelle to greater heights. We recently tasted four new Ste. Michelle Rieslings, all from the 2012 vintage, and they are spectacular. Each should be easy to find regionally, and all but the Cold Creek Riesling will have broad national distribution. n Chateau Ste. Michelle 2012 Riesling, Columbia Valley, $10: This is likely the largest single bottling of Riesling anywhere in the world,
The result is a wine with aromas of tropical fruit, yellow grapefruit and lychee. On the palate, it opens with clean lines of lime, lemon and pear, followed by luscious flavors of apple and Mandarin orange, all leading to a bright and lengthy finish. Crab cakes could well be the perfect pairing with this wine. n Chateau Ste. Michelle 2012 Harvest Select Riesling, Columbia Valley, $10: This is the sweetest of Ste. Michelle’s mainline Rieslings, and at 4.7 percent residual sugar, it is not shy in that department. Yet great acidity keeps everything in check. It opens with aromas of peach, apricot, apple and Thompson seedless grape, followed by beautifully balanced flavors of pear and nectarine. The acidity offers a bright lemon-lime finish that wraps up this delicious wine. This is a terrific Riesling to go with spicy Asian or Mexican dishes or as a late-afternoon summer sipper. — Andy Perdue and Eric Degerman run Great Northwest Wine. To learn more about wine, go to www.greatnorthwestwine. com.
Generated by http://www.opensky.ca/~jdhildeb/software/sudokugen/ on Thu Jun 25 18:51:23 2009 GMT. Enjoy!
ust 15 years ago, Riesling was barely of importance in Washington state. Certainly, it was a highproduction variety that had its niche, but Riesling wasn’t taken seriously by the general public. My, how everything has changed — and a lot of this has to do with Chateau Ste. Michelle, Washington’s oldest winery. Back in 1999, not even 10,000 tons of Riesling were harvested in Washington. Last year, that number was 36,700 tons. The catalyst in the renaissance of American Riesling undoubtedly is Ste. Michelle, which now is the world’s largest producer of the noble white wine. It all started with that 1999 vintage, the first year of a project called Eroica, which was a collaboration between Ste. Michelle and Ernst Loosen, a famed Riesling producer from Germany. Ste. Michelle President Ted Baseler said Eroica happened because Bob Betz, then a Ste. Michelle executive, had lunch with Loosen. “He talked with such enthusiasm about the
Friday, May 31, 2013
Protesters march in downtown Bremerton against Monsanto and genetically modified foods, May 25. The group of about 200 walked from Evergreen Park to the Norm Dicks Government Center. Wes Morrow / Central Kitsap Reporter
BainBridge island review Union vows to fight any Bainbridge contract with KPUD: The union that represents public works employees for the city of Bainbridge Island said the city’s move to outsource management of its water system will cost jobs and lead to higher water bills for ratepayers. The Bainbridge Island City Council has been considering a contract to turn over its water system to the Kitsap Public Utility District. Paul Miller, the business representative for the International Association of Machinists, District 160, said the proposed contract will cost the city more than it will save to monitor the proposed five-year agreement. He said the union will take steps to quash any contract that’s passed by the council. Miller said administrative costs are expected to range from $100,000 to $200,000 a year, and could add up to as much as a $1 million over the term of the proposed contract. That’s likely to translate into higher bills for water customers, he said. — BainbridgeReview.com
BreMerton Patriot Hundreds march against Monsanto in downtown Bremerton: Several hundred people from around Kitsap County gathered at Evergreen Park in Bremerton May 25 to protest against the company, Monsanto. From there, they marched down Warren Avenue, finishing at the Norm Dicks Government Center. The event was planned as part of a global initiative called Millions Against Monsanto, in which hundreds of thousands of protesters gathered in more than 400 cities around the world. The international event has come after years of public protest against Monsanto’s use of genetically modified organisms (GMOs) in crops, which critics say
have been shown to cause cancer and health defects. — BremertonPatriot.com
Central KitsaP rePorter Man dies in crash on Brownsville Highway: A man in his 60s died in a single-car crash in Brownsville May 26 around dusk. The man was reportedly driving south on Brownsville Highway. After coming out of a curve, the man’s Ford Explorer drove through the gravel shoulder and into the drainage ditch. The vehicle flipped, overturning several times, and came to a stop just north of Ogle Road NE. First responders found the man in the driver’s seat wearing a seatbelt. He was pronounced dead at the scene. — CentralKitsapReporter. com
north KitsaP herald Poulsbo police officer on leave during investigation: Poulsbo Police Officer Ricki Sabado is on paid administrative leave while the department investigates his wife’s alleged DUI crash and his son’s alleged trafficking in stolen property. Police Chief Alan Townsend said Sabado was placed on leave May 21 to put some distance between Sabado and the investigation, and because investigators are trying to determine whether Sabado knew anything about his wife and son’s alleged behavior before their arrests. Sabado’s son, Favian, 26, is due in court May 30 on a felony charge of trafficking in stolen property. He was arrested and booked into Kitsap County Jail May 14 and was still being held May 22 in county jail on $5,000 bail. He was not on the jail roster May 23. On May 17, Kristie D. Sabado, 55, was arrested by Washington State Patrol on suspicion of driving under
the influence of intoxicating liquor and/or drugs after her Ford Explorer flipped and crashed near her home on Fjord Drive near Sommerseth Street. — NorthKitsapHerald.com
Port orChard indePendent Rescued man may have been boating under the influence: The boater who was rescued off Bainbridge Island May 27 was allegedly under the influence of alcohol when he left Manchester May 26, a Coast Guard official said. Norman Dormat, 60, was found in his 8-foot boat near Restoration Point off the southeastern tip of Bainbridge just before 6 a.m. May 27. Dormat had been reported missing by rangers at Blake Island State Park just after 1 a.m. May 27, and the Coast Guard launched a search effort. A HH-65D Dolphin helicopter from the Coast Guard’s Air Station Port Angeles found Dormat at about 5:50 a.m. May 27, and a Coast Guard boat from Seattle picked up the missing boater soon after and took him back to the pier in Manchester. Coast Guard Petty Officer Third Class Jordan Akiyama said the man’s wife called authorities late at night on May 26 and said he was overdue. The boater had earlier spoken with his wife and said he was heading to Blake Island. “He got off the phone with his wife at approximately 10 o’clock last night and said he was on his way back to Blake Island,” Akiyama said. The boater went off course, however, and never made it to Blake Island. Authorities also received reports that Dormat was under the influence when he left Manchester, Akiyama said. — PortOrchardIndependent.com
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What do you get when you by one of KK Realty Homes in Turtle Cove? A lifestyle of affordable luxury & urban sophistication, and a promise of superb quality - from framing to finishes. Upgrades include granite, stainless, hardwoods and the finest materials & fixtures, to name just a few. Priced in the low 300s. As if thatâ€™s not enough, a flat screen TV or a washer & dryer will come with the house, compliments of KK Realty. There are six houses, three floor plans still available. Open Sunday 1-4 pm, sign in at 4264 Harris (the blue house), then have Jim walk you through the others.
SU OPE N N 14
real estate for sale - WA Real Estate for Sale Kitsap County
Affordable Bremer ton Condo 2bdrm 1.5 Baths. 1005sqft Only $45,000. FHA Terms Diane 360895-9026 Realty West 800-599-7741
Wendy Crenshaw 360-271-6743
Shiree Burbank 360-471-6594
Jim Kinas 360-710-8610
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, Pristine 3 Bdrm 2.5 Bath, 2 story w/part lake view. Open Sun noon-3, $229,500 Realty West 360-2654685 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
Call now for Free List! HUD-owned Pierce C o u n t y, 3 5 H o m e s $68,000-$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
20â€™X55â€™ DOUBLEWIDE in Gig Ha rb or Se nior Park. 2 bedroom, 2 bath, heat pump and woods t o ve . C a l l 2 5 3 - 8 5 3 6232 PEACOCK HILL, 1.42 Acres, 3 Bdr m Home, fenced, quiet location $130,000. Realty West 360-265-4685
Real Estate for Sale Manufactured Homes GIG HARBOR
real estate for sale Real Estate for Sale Lots/Acreage Port Orchard
5 acres. Close to Southwor th/Fauntleroy ferry. Marketable timber? No CC&Râ€™s Shar i Weber, Broker Better Properties WA 360-509-8866
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
TACOMA CLASSIC, 4 www.nw-ads.com B d r m H o m e, 2 S t o r y w/Basement, $120,000. Weâ€™ll leave the site on for you. Gig Harbor Open Sat 6/1 noon-3, ClassiďŹ eds. Weâ€™ve got you 14â€™X55â€™ SINGLEWIDE in 3 6 0 - 8 9 5 - 9 0 2 6 R e a l t y covered. 800-388-2527 Gig Harbor Senior Park. West Find what you need 24 hours a day. 3 Bedroom, 1 Bath, Get the ball rolling... Get the ball rolling... Clean. Ready to Move Find what you need 24 hours a day. Call 800-388-2527 today. Call 800-388-2527 today. In! Call 253-853-6232 Real Estate for Sale Pierce County
Tommy Jones, CRB
SALE! Caldart Heights
50 Years of Building Quality Homes
+PIO-4DPUU 4*MWFSEBMF UPNK!KPIOMTDPUUDPN
Poulsboâ€™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
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
Call Tommy Jones 360-731-9685
Friday, May 31, 2013 kitsapweek page 11
5900 NE Spruce Dr, Hansville $222,130 Open Sun 2-4 PM This beautiful home in the Shorewoods community is ready to move in. Great floor plan, great community features including beach, pool, tennis courts and more. NWMLS# 475286. Coldwell Banker McKenzie / Hosted by Chris Miller 206.842.1733 x 124.
9157 North Town Drive NE $528,000 SUN 1-4 Charming home in desirable North Town Woods neighborhood, bordered by open space. 3BR/2.5BA with large rooms, hardwood floors, stainless appliances, fireplace. Fenced, sunny yard. MLS #479907. Carl Sussman, 206/7146233, BeautifulBainbridge.com. Windermere Real Estate/BI, Inc.
6212 NE Tolo Rd, BI $699,000 SUN 1-4 Backyard country on nearly 10 acres with lovely 3BR/2BA home, sunny deck overlooking huge back yard + full Bonus room in lower level + full BA, wood stove, dining area & Butler’s Pantry. House has been reconditioned & move-in ready! Trail leads to your own pond! MLS 479991. Coldwell Banker McKenzie / Bill Barrow & Chris Miller 206.842.1733 x 105.
11140 NE Wing Point Drive $889,000 SUN 1-4 New Listing! Delightful home in charming, historic & desirable Wing Point golf course neighborhood with community beach access. Filtered views of Eagle Harbor, fabulous sun, expansive decks, and master suite with balcony & fireplace. Carleen Gosney, 206/909-2042, BainbridgeFineProperties.com. Hosted by Susan Grosten, 206/755-8411, email@example.com. Windermere Real Estate/BI, Inc.
1628 Minor Ct NE, Poulsbo $249,000 SAT & SUN 12-3 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. MLS# 491087. Karen Bazar, John L Scott Real Estate, Poulsbo, 360-981-0098 or email firstname.lastname@example.org 19362 Willet Lane NE, Poulsbo $259,000 SAT & SUN 12-3 Now showing our newest model home, The Dahlia, in Poulsbo Place II! Adorable 1 level, 2 bedroom, 2 bath Craftsman style home sparks charm. These 1 level homes sell fast so don’t wait. Other uniquely designed plans and pricing available to individually fit & meet the needs of each lot. Each plan featuring its own unique qualities such as main floor masters and open living concepts with that Little Norway Poulsbo Place appeal. MLS# 365205. Karen Bazar, John L Scott Real Estate, Poulsbo, 360-9810098 or email email@example.com 15800 Nesika Bay Rd NE, Poulsbo $365,000 OPEN SAT 2-4 Just Listed! Discover Nesika Bay’s best kept secret, 3BD/3BA waterfront condominium w/ gorgeous gardens, gazebo, fire pit, BBQ picnic areas, tennis court & extensive beaches to comb! Warm western Olympic Mtn views are yours, amazing sunsets included! NW contemporary, great light, tall soaring ceilings, storage galore, sauna, fireplace, new porcelain wood stove, heat pump & 2 car garage. Immaculate condition, all ready for you to move in! MLS 486449. Coldwell Banker McKenzie / Sherri Snyder 206.550.5079.
BAINBRIDGE ISLAND 9096 Springridge Road NE $473,000 SUN 1-4 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.
15463 Harvey Road NE $545,000 SUN 1-4 New Price! Arboretum-like setting surrounds this lovely custom home on 1+ acre. Chef’s kitchen, casual living room & formal dining, huge great room, lower level rec room. Decks & patio enjoy water views. Community beach access close by. MLS #473839. Terry Klein, 206/949-3360, TerryKlein.withwre.com. Windermere Real Estate/BI, Inc. Barb Huget, 360/620-6445, firstname.lastname@example.org. Windermere Real Estate/West Sound, Inc. 5406 Diamond Place NE $549,000 SUN 1-4 New Price! Quality-built, 3,000+ sq. ft. with 3BR+den on approx 1 acre. Gourmet kitchen with Corian, 5-burner cooktop, 2 pantries & island. Master en-suite has fireplace & marbled bath. Tall ceilings & windows. 3-car garage. MLS #480658. Lorraine “Lauren” Davee, 206/794-3397, BainbridgeIslandProperties. com. Windermere Real Estate/BI, Inc. 6405 NE Agate Beach Lane $549,500 SUN 1-4 New Listing! Million dollar view but…a very rare find at this price point. Each room delivers stunning, panoramic views of Sound and Olympics year-round. Spectacular sunsets bathe the west-facing deck and entire property. MLS #493707. Jim Peek, 206/817-5879, JimPeek.com. Windermere Real Estate/BI, Inc. 8289 New Holland Ct, BI $589,000 OPEN SUN 1-4 Beautiful traditional Winslow 3BR/3BA home in private cul-de-sac neighborhood. Open floor plan w/vaulted ceilings, skylights, main floor MBR suite, spacious KIT w/ eating bar, upstairs BDRM wing, & add’l office + bonus room. Over 1/2 acre plus adj greenbelt & community open space. All of this - within 5 min of Seattle ferry! MLS 492850. Coldwell Banker McKenzie / Leah Applewhite 206.387.0439. 1805 Eagle Harbor Ln #5, BI $598,000 SUN 1-4 PLACE 18 WFT condo in park-like setting. Updated 2BR/2.5BA, natural stone in KIT & BTHS, large view deck sweeps all eclectic marine activities while spacious lawn & private cutting garden complete the package. Come home & love it! MLS 488009. Coldwell Banker McKenzie / Hosted by Mark Hildebrand 206.841.0924. 4810 Rose Avenue NE, BI $689,500 SUN 2-4 Reijnen Co. home exudes elegance yet offers casual spaces! Quality materials & attention to detail everywhere: Brazilian Tatajuba flrs, Meranti mahogany doors, American cherry cabinetry + more! Dream KIT: slab granite, Viking 6 burner range/oven, LG SS appls. Luxurious MBR Suite w/limestone tiled bath, office optional 4th BR & bonus rm! MLS 474378. Coldwell Banker McKenzie / Sherri Snyder 206.550.5079.
10534 NE Gertie Johnson Road $738,000 SUN 1-4 New Price! This is what living on an Island is all about. Unbelievable views from Mt. Baker to Seattle plus 41 feet of waterfront and the best walking beach around! Tall ceilings, granite countertops, wide plank floors, excellent craftsmanship. MLS #484612. Ty Evans, 206/7950202, email@example.com. Hosted by Julie Miller, 206/949-9655, juliem@windermere. com. Windermere Real Estate/BI, Inc. 780 Santa Clara Lane $749,000 SUN 1-4 Move-in ready! New home 3 blocks from the ferry! Great finishes and floor plan. Stunning main floor master & bath. Great room, gourmet kitchen with stainless appliances, 4BR/3.5BA. Quiet sunny enclave, in-town amenities! MLS #400449. Ana Richards, 206/459-8222, firstname.lastname@example.org. Windermere Real Estate/BI, Inc. 12663 Sunrise Drive NE $789,000 SUN 1-4 New Listing! Classic white farmhouse with contemporary styling in picture-perfect setting! Open floor plan with wood floors, fabulous cherry kitchen, big windows, water view, great yard, and income-producing ADU. Adjacent land available. Bill Hunt & Mark Wilson, 206/300-4889, HuntWilson.com. Windermere Real Estate/BI, Inc. 11305 Fieldstone Lane NE $799,000 SUN 1-4 A welcoming home blending traditional w/ contemporary style. Open floorplan w/windows & french doors bringing the outside in. Office on main. Large gourmet kitchen w/SS appliances, black honed slab granite, custom white oak cabinets, ample storage. Gorgeous hardwood floors. Open staircase w/classic & modern details. Master suite w/5 piece bathroom, wall of storage, walk in closet. Professional mature landscaping w/irrigation. Entertaining spaces. Bonus and media room. Complete remodel in 2006. Ursula Birkholz (206) 819-2985 www. johnlscott.com/28775 10076 Arrow Point Dr, BI $799,000 SUN 2-4 Custom built, quality 4bd/2.5ba Colby home on nearly 2.5 landscaped acres of sunny, treed privacy. Family-room-style, high-end KIT, main flr den, lrg bonus room w/extra office, MBDRM w/FP. 3-car garage has an extra 475 sf for shop. Gated entry. MLS 476081. Coldwell Banker McKenzie / Arthur Mortell 206.780.6149.
546 Wood Avenue SW #3K $1,048,000 SUN 1-4 Pure luxury in this beautiful, sophisticated, south-facing penthouse condominium with private elevator entry. Magnificent Eagle Harbor & Seattle skyline views. Gourmet kitchen, Trex decks, secure parking garage, good storage. MLS #439741. Ty Evans, 206/795-0202, email@example.com. Windermere Real Estate/BI, Inc. 4594 Point White Drive NE $1,349,000 SUN 1-4 Sophisticated waterfront home nestled in the heart of the vibrant Lynwood Center neighborhood with exceptional views of Rich Passage. Private waterside courtyard off dining room and easy steps to a sandy beach. MLS #455958. Carleen Gosney, 206/909-2042, BainbridgeFineProperties.com. Windermere Real Estate/BI, Inc.
PORT ORCHARD 4578 Oakhurst Lane SW, Port Orchard $91,900 SAT 1-4 Double-wide manufactured home on 1.4 acres, wall to wall carpet (recently installed). It has attached garage, covered back porch, forced air elcetric heat plus a wood stove. It has 2 bedrooms and 2 full baths, a laundry room with washer and dryer, kitchen, with electric range, electric dish washer, and refrigerator. This property is just 5 minutes fromowntown Port Orchard and only 15 minutes from the Bremerton shipyard. There are two apple trees plus gardening area. There is privacy, and at the same time, schools and shopping centers are only 1 to 2 miles away. Call Mauris 818-422-3912 4264 Harris Rd SE, Port Orchard Low $300s SUN 1-4 What do you get when you by one of KK Realty Homes in Turtle Cove? A lifestyle of affordable luxury & urban sophistication, and a promise of superb quality - from framing to finishes. Upgrades include granite, stainless, hardwoods and the finest materials & fixtures, to name just a few. Priced in the low 300s. As if that’s not enough, a flat screen TV or a washer & dryer will come with the house, compliments of KK Realty. There are six houses, three floor plans still available. Open Saturday and Sunday, sign in at 4264 Harris (the blue house), then have Jim walk you through the others. Wendy Crenshaw 360-271-6743, Shiree Burbank 360-471-6594, Jim Kinas 360-710-8610. Coldwell Banker Park Shore Real Estate
Call one of your Sound Publishing newspapers to submit your Open House Listing: BAINBRIDGE REVIEW 206 842-6613 • NORTH KITSAP HERALD 360 779-4464 CENTRAL KITSAP REPORTER 360 308-9161 • BREMERTON PATRIOT 360 308-9161 PORT ORCHARD INDEPENDENT 360 876-4414 • KITSAP CLASSIFIEDS 1-800-388-2527
page 12 kitsapweek Friday, May 31, 2013 Real Estate for Rent Kitsap County
real estate for rent - WA Place an advertisement or search for jobs, homes, merchandise, pets and more in the Classiﬁeds 24 hours a day online at www.nw-ads.com.
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
Real Estate for Rent Kitsap County 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. Sell it for free in the FLEA 360-731-4218 theflea�soundpublishing.com
DES MOINES Bank Owned On-Site REAL ESTATE AUCTION
Apartments for Rent Kitsap County
2 bds start @ $665/mo 3 bds: $840 WE PAY W/S/G All Single level 4 plexes
Viewcrest Villages 360-377-7661 *ask for details
5% Buyers Premium Jeffrey Powell, Auctioneer WA-2857 ASI-FM.2385
BEAUTIFUL VIEW from 1,250 SF, 2 BR, 2 BA townhome. Sunny skylights, dishwasher, AC, microwave, nautral gas & fireplace. No smoking. No pets. Water/ sewer included. $1,035 month plus damage deposit. 360-692-1484.
NORTH KITSAP NEW ON MARKET INDIANOLA $119,500 Great home, Great garage, Great piece of land. Home needs some TLC but priced to sell! Propane stove, spacious kitchen. Nice master suite. Office off master. Jan Zufelt 360-297-0325 View at www.johnlscott.com/25785
NEW ON MARKET POULSBO $299,900 Simply amazing describes this updated 3bd/2.5ba/2125sf w/recently new heat pump,forced air unit & hot wtr heater. Huge deck w/vws of the Hood Canal & Oly Mtns. Ken West 360-990-2444 View at www.johnlscott.com/32600 NEW ON MARKET KINGSTON $315,000 Beautifully maintained home on acreage w/ water view! 3bd/2ba/1814sf home w/newer carpet, rock propane FP,main flr mstr,lrg sunny patio & deck wired for Hot Tub. Ken West 360-990-2444 View at www.johnlscott.com/54798
L O C A L P R I VAT E I N VESTOR loans money on real estate equity. I l o a n o n h o u s e s, r aw land, commercial property and property development. Call Eric at (425) 803-9061. www.fossmortgage.com
Need Assistance Finding Affordable Housing in Kitsap Cty? Free Info & Referrals w/ HomeShare/HomeFinder Program
Call Penny Lamping
SPACE FOR RENT Twelve Trees Business Park
Varying sizes and configurations available. North Poulsbo area. Call Mark, Crista or Christine at: 360-779-7266
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800-388-2527 or nw-ads.com
$150 OFF s
1-2 BEDROOM’ $695~$795
Valley View Apartment No pets. Credit check.
CENTRAL KITSAP NEW ON THE MARKET $259,950 A beautiful home built green by Kiwi Homes. 3 bd, 2.25 ba, 1486 sf, 2-car gar, 9 ft high ceilings on main floor, gas fp w/tile surround, hdwd & tile floors. Norma Straw 360-434-5981. View at www.johnlscott.com/88499 OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK! $277,000 16654 Buccaneer Pl NW DD: Silverdale Wy to Anderson Hill Rd, to Apex to Plat. Experience the Sterling Difference! Priced from $265,000. Agent on site! Silverdale Office 360-692-9777 View at www.johnlscott.com/56851 CENTRAL KITSAP $329,000 This fabulous view home w/master-on-themain,incl a 5-pc bath Main flr also has office, fam rm, formal lvng/dinrm & utility...so much more! Shelley Morritt 360-710-4372 View at www.johnlscott.com/18815
WONDERFUL WINSLOW LOCATION $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
PORT ORCHARD $105,000 Corner condo unit in a great location!! 3BR/1.5BA, 1412 sq. ft. new paint, carpets, range/oven, dishwasher plus a nice patio off the back with private space!! Stacy Melton 360-813-2172 View at www.johnlscott.com/91384
OPEN SUN 1-4 WELCOMING HOME $799,000 Home blends traditional & contemporary style w/open floorplan, gourmet kitchen, custom cabinetry, hardwoods, french doors & more! Professional landscaping. Ursula Birkholz 206-842-5636 View at www.johnlscott.com/28775
PORT ORCHARD - REDUCED $255,000 Super 2 story with 4BR/2.5BA, 1905 sq. ft.in the golf course community of McCormick Wds!! Open floor plan, huge great room w/gas fireplace, upstairs laundry!! Jennifer Fetterplace 360-340-5376 View at www.johnlscott.com/31167
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.
Reach thousands of readers with one call 1-800-388-2527
Sell it for free in the FLEA theflea�soundpublishing.com
Find it fast and easy! www.nw-ads.com General Financial
real estate rentals BAINBRIDGE ISLAND
OPEN HOUSE SAT & SUN 1-4 $245,900 Hwy-305 in Poulsbo going toward Bainbridge, Is. go E on Forest Rock past Central Mkt to R @ 12th Ave for approx. 3/4 mile to Capstone Plat. L @ Watland St. Tommy Jones 360-731-9685 View at www.johnlscott.com/60880
OFFICE & WAREHOUSE
Commercial Rentals Office/Commercial
NEW ON MARKET KINGSTON $150,000 A great 3 bedroom home that has a huge detached garage/shop with over 1500sf! All on 2.5 acres of very level ground. Located in a great area, close to schools. Sonny Woodward 360-297-0320 View at www.johnlscott.com/27221
HRB – Housing Non-Profit
W/D hookup - laundry facilities. On 27 well maintained acres. Walk to busline, shopping. Cross street to schools, library, more. Military Welcome.Small pets
Money to Loan/Borrow
1690 S. Kent DesMoines Rd
Sale Sat 6/1 10:30am FREE BROCHURE 1-800-260-5846
Commercial Rentals Office/Commercial
Income restrictions apply
Des Moines Single Family Home
1,310 SF, 3 Bedrooms 1.8 Baths Home
Apartments for Rent Kitsap County
2400SF ISLAND Center commercial office space. Open sunny location! Light and bright! $.95 per foot per month. NO triple net. More details call Jim 206-842-4552 or email firstname.lastname@example.org
financing Money to Loan/Borrow
CREDIT CARD DEBT? Discover a new way to eliminate credit card debt fast. Minimum $8750 in debt required. Free infor mation. Call 24hr recorded message: 1-801-642-4747
B A J I L L I O N S S T I L L Advertise your service AVA I L A B L E fo r g o o d 800-388-2527 or nw-ads.com R.E. Contracts, Notes and Annuities. Receiving Find it, Buy it, Sell it Payments? It may be nw-ads.com time to give us a call. Skip Foss 800-637GET FREE OF CREDIT 3677. CARD DEBT NOW! Cut Classiﬁeds. We’ve got you payments by up to half. www.nw-ads.com Stop creditors from callWe’ll leave the site on for you. covered. 800-388-2527 ing. 877-858-1386
ADOPT: Active, Energetic, Professional Couple years for 1st baby. Sports, Playful pup, Beaches await! Joyce 1-800-243-1658. Expenses paid. ADOPT ~ Art director & Global executive yearn fo r p r e c i o u s b a by t o LOVE, adore, devote our lives. Expenses paid. 1800-844-1670 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 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.
Friday, May 31, 2013 kitsapweek page 13 Lost
Advertise your product or service nationwide or by region in up to 12 million households in North Americaâ€™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
L O S T: B E AG L E . L a s t seen May 24th in the 4th Ave / Vikings Crest area. 9 year old spayed female, answers to Molly. Meet singles right now! Microchipped, no collar. No paid operators, just 360-697-1712 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 Find your perfect pet in the ClassiďŹ eds. www.nw-ads.com
legals Legal Notices
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.
Find it, Buy it, Sell it NW ADSCOM Found
FOUND CAT approximatley 4/8/13 near McWilliams Road, in Bremer ton. Large grey shor t haired cat, possible bobtail breed? Call to I.D. and claim 360633-7656.
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INVITATION TO BID KITSAP COUNTY ROAD PROJECT No. 3658 RIDGETOP BOULEVARD NW AND SR 303 INTERSECTION TRAFFIC IMPROVEMENTS BID OPENING: DATE: JUNE 18. 2013 TIME: 10:00 AM Sealed bids for the project designated above will be received by Kitsap County Department of Public Works before the time and date indicated above, at which time they will be opened and publicly read aloud. Bids will be received at the third floor Reception Desk, Kitsap County Department of Public Works Building, 507 Austin Avenue, Port Orchard, Washington. Instructions for the deliver y of bids are contained in the Special Provisions for this project. Prospective bidders
are hereby notified that they are solely responsible for ensuring timely delivery of their bid to the place of bid opening. All bid proposals shall be accompanied by a bid proposal surety bond made payable to Kitsap County Department of Public Works in an amount equal to five p e rc e n t ( 5 % ) o f t h e amount of such bid proposal. Should the successful bidder fail to enter into such contract and furnish satisfactory performance and payment bonds within the time stated in the Special Provisions, the bid proposal bond shall be forfeited to Kitsap County Department of Public Works. Each proposal or bid shall be completely sealed in a separate envelope, properly addressed as stated above, with the name and address of the bidder and the name of the project plainly written on the outside of the envelope. A complete bid proposal shall include the following: (1) Proposal Form (2) Bid Bond (3) Bidder Responsibility Statement (4) Non-Collusion Declaration (5) Certification for Federal-Aid Contracts (6) DBE Utilization Certificate (7) DBE Written Confirmation All of the above items must be complete in all respects, including signatures (notarized where required). Bidder shall acknowledge receipt of all addendums in the spaces provided. The successful bidder will be required to submit a photocopy of their
current Washington State Contractors Registration. Failure to include all items may be cause for the bid to be considered irregular and thereby rejected. Bids or proposals received after the time set for the opening of bids will not be considered. Bidders are notified that all bids are likely to be rejected if the lowest responsible bid received exceeds the Engineerâ€™s estimate by an unreasonable amount. Kitsap County reserves the right to award the bid in a manner and on a basis which will best serve the County, taking into consideration the Bidder Responsibility Statement included with the bids and the requirements of the APWA/WSDOT Standard Specifications and the Contract Provisions. The award of the contract, if made, shall be made to the responsible bidder submitting the lowest responsive bid, based upon the total sum of the extension of unit prices for the bid items for both Schedules A and B. The Plans and Contract Provisions for the proposed work may be obtained from the Kitsap County Department of Public Works at 614 Division Street, M.S. 26, Port Orchard, Washington 98366-4699, telephone 360.337.5777, for a non-refundable fee of $35.00 for each set plus $5.00 to cover postage and handling if mailing is requested. Plans and Contract Provisions will not be sent until the fee is received. Informational copies of maps, plans and specifications are on file in the
office of the County Engineer, Kitsap County Department of Public Wo r k s B u i l d i n g 5 0 7 Austin Avenue, Port Orchard, Washington or on the internet at the Kitsap County web site l o c a t e d a t http://www.kitsapg o v. c o m / p w / r o a d bids.htm. DESCRIPTION OF WORK This contract provides for traffic improvements at the intersection of Ridgetop Boulevard NW and SR 303 in the Silverdale vicinity of central Kitsap County. The work proposed consists of Preparation, Grading, Storm Sewer, Surfacing, Hot Mix Asphalt Pavement, Erosion Control and Planting, Traffic Signal and Illumination System and related work. All work shall be in accordance with the plans, specifications, special provisions and other contract documents as administered by the Kitsap County Public Works Department. ENGINEERâ€™S ESTIMATE AND MAJOR ITEMS OF WORK This project is estimated to be in the $600,000.00 to $650,000.00 price range and consists of 90 items of work in two schedules. Major items for Schedule A - County Right of Way include the following: Lump Sum Mobilization; Lump Sum Removal of Structure and Obstruction; 400 L.F. Saw Cut AC Pavement; 200 C.Y. Roadway Excavation Including Haul; 1 Each Concrete Curb Inlet Structure; 1 Each Catch Basin Type 1; 51 L.F. Solid Wall PVC Storm Sewer Pipe 4 Inch Diameter;
14 L.F. Solid Wall PVC Storm Sewer Pipe 6 Inch Diameter; 83 L.F. Corrugated Polyethylene Storm Sewer Pipe 8 Inch Diameter; 2 Each Stormwater Tree Box Biofiltration Unit various sizes; 75 Ton Crushed Surfacing Base Course; 60 Ton Crushed Surfacing Top Course; 60 Ton HMA Class Â˝ Inch PG 64-22; Lump Sum Erosion / Water Pollution Control; 350 L.F. Cement Concrete Traffic Curb and Gutter; Various Pavement Marking; Lump Sum Permanent Signing; Lump Sum Project Temporary Traffic Control; Lump Sum Traffic Signal System at Ridgetop / SR 303 WNS and NS-E Ramps Complete; 220 S.Y. Cement Concrete Sidewalk; 3 Each Cement Concrete Sidewalk Ramps Type Perpendicular A; and other related work. Major items for Schedule B, WSDOT Right of Way, consist of the following: Lump Sum Mobilization; Lump Sum Removal of Structure and Obstruction; 460 L.F. Saw Cut AC Pavement; 1 Each Catch Basin Type 1; 60 Ton Crushed Surfacing Base Course; 30 Ton HMA Class Â˝ Inch PG 64-22; Lump Sum Erosion / Water Pollution Control; 235 L.F. Cement Concrete Traffic Curb and Gutter; 110 L.F. Cement Concrete Traffic Curb; 120 L.F. Cement Concrete Pedestrian Curb; Various Pavement Marking; Lump Sum Permanent Signing; Lump Sum Project Temporary Control; Lump Sum Traffic Signal System at Ridgetop / SR 303 W-NS and NS-E Ramps Complete; Lump
Sum Modify Existing Signal System at Ridgetop / SR 303 NS-W & ENS Ramps Complete; 215 S.Y. Cement Concrete Sidewalk; 4 Each Cement Concrete Curb Ramps Type Perpendicular A; 2 Each Cement Concrete Curb Ramps Type Parallel B; and other related work. The following is applicable to federal aid projects: The Kitsap County Board of Commissioners in accordance with Ti t l e V I o f t h e C i v i l Rights Act of 1964, 78 Stat. 252, 42 U.S.C. 2000d to 2000d-4 and Title 49, Code of Federal Regulations, Department of Transportation, Subtitle A, Office of the Secretary, Part 21, nondiscrimination in federally assisted programs of the Department of Transportation issued pursuant to such Act, hereby notifies all bidders that it will affirmatively insure that in any contract entered into pursuant to this advertisement, disadvantaged business enterprises will be afforded full opportunity to submit bids in response to this invitation and will not be discriminated against on the grounds of race, col-
or or national origin in consideration for an a w a r d . NOTICE TO ALL PLAN HOLDERS: The office of the Kitsap County Engineer who will show this project to prospective bidders is located at the Kitsap County Department of Public Works, 507 Austin Avenue, Port Orchard, Washington. Prospective bidders are requested to call Dick D a d i s m a n a t 360.337.5777 in advance to set up an appointment to view the project. KITSAP COUNTY BOARD OF COMMISSIONERS Date of first publication: 05/24/13 Date of last publication: 05/31/13 PW792412
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page 14 kitsapweek Friday, May 31, 2013 Employment Automotive
Auto Tech Wanted
ADVERTISING SALES CONSULTANT
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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 to Vashon Island, WA. This is a part-time position, 23 hours per week, that includes paid vacation, sick and holid ay s . E O E Please send resume with cover letter, 3 or more non-returnable clips in PDF or Text format and references to
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Rare opening in one of Kitsapâ€™s busiest shops! S e e k i n g ex p â€™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 firstname.lastname@example.org
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We have an immediate opening for a Part-Time Advertising Sales Consultant on Vashon Island, WA. The ideal candidate will demonstrate strong interpersonal skills, both written and oral, and excel in dealing with internal as well as external contacts. Sales ex p e r i e n c e r e q u i r e d . Media sales a plus. Must be computer literate. Position requires use of personal cell phone and vehicle, poss e s s i o n o f v a l i d WA State Driverâ€™s License and proof of current vehicle insurance. Compensation includes a base salary plus commission. EOE Please email your cover letter and resume to email@example.com or mail to: Vashon Sales/HR Sound Publishing, Inc. 19351 8th Ave. NE, Suite 106 Poulsbo, WA 98370
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Carriers The North Kitsap Herald has openings for Carrier Routes. No collecting, no selling. Friday mornings. If interested call Christy 360-779-4464 INCOME OPPORTUNITY! The Bainbridge Island Review newspaper seeking quality motor route carriers. Thursday night delivery. No collections. Must be at least 18 years of age. Reliable people with reliable vehicle please call Brian. 206-842-6613
EMPLOYMENT OPPORTUNITIES Full-Time Positions: â€˘ Head Start/Early Head Start Health & Family Advocate â€˘ IT Data Processor 3 â€˘ Mathematics Faculty â€˘ Dir. Fiscal Services â€˘ VP Student Achievement â€˘ Dean Student Development â€˘ Director of Running Start
Do you love to sell? Are you ready for an exciting career in advertising? Sound Publishing, Inc. is seeking an experienced Part Time Inside Sales Consultant. Position will be based out of our Poulsbo office. We are looking for candidates who are assertive, goaldriven, and who possess strong interpersonal skillsâ€”both written and verbal. Ideal candidates will need to have an exceptional sales background with, strong customer service and phone solicitation skills; print media experience is a definite plus. Must be able to work independently and as part of a team. If you thrive on calling on new, active or inactive accounts; are self-motivated, well organized, and want to join a professional, highly energized sales team, we want to hear from you. Compensation includes a base wage plus commission, paid vacation, sick leave and holidays. EOE Please send resume with cover letter in PDF or Text format to
firstname.lastname@example.org or mail to: HR/GARVAS Sound Publishing, Inc. 19351 8th Ave. NE, Suite 106 Poulsbo, WA 98370
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MARKETING REPRESENTATIVE Kitsap County email@example.com A r e y o u g o o d a t o r or by mail to: ganization and customer service? Do you enjoy HR/CLS ADSALES wor king with people? Sound Publishing, Inc. This position requires 19351 8th Ave. NE, both telephone and in Suite 106 p e r s o n s a l e s. I f yo u Poulsbo, WA 98370 have a dynamic personality and enjoy working Find your perfect pet with people then this is in the ClassiďŹ eds. t h e p e r fe c t p o s i t i o n . Salary plus commission. www.nw-ads.com Please send resume to firstname.lastname@example.org Vinland Lutheran Church or mail to: in Poulsbo is accepting HR/MRNK, applications for a Sound Publishing, Inc., praise band keyboardist. 19351 8th Ave NE, Responsibilities will inSuite 106, clude rehearsing with Poulsbo, WA 98370 t h e wo r s h i p t e a m o n Saturday mor nings at MARKET RESEARCH 9:00 am and playing for WORK FROM HOME t h e S u n d ay m o r n i n g worship service. Appli- Mar keting fir m seeks cation deadline is June professional, articulate 15, 2013. Email resume individuals to conduct to email@example.com or telephone interviews for mail to Bing Debar, Di- market research - - No rector of Music Ministry; Selling. Flexible hours. We provide training. Vinland Lutheran The Field Company Church; PO Box 2134, 360-792-9117 Poulsbo, WA 98370.
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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
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Part-time Hourly Positions â€˘ Instruction and Classroom Support Tech â€˘ American sign Language Interpreter â€˘ Custodian 1 â€˘ Media Technician 1 â€˘ Tutors Adjunct (Part-Time) Faculty Positions: â€˘ Physics Faculty â€˘ Organizational Leadership & Resource Management Faculty â€˘ Philosophy Faculty For online application instructions and a complete list of jobs visit our website at www.olympic.edu and click Employment.
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14â€™ CONCESSION Trailer, propane stove and steam table, refrigerator, large ser ving window, s t o r a g e d r aw e r s a n d shelves. Extras for levelling trailer, tow bar and ball, chocks. Water hoses, electrical cords, Utensils. Asking $6,800. Local pickup in Silverdale, WA. Call 360-6981564 for details. Electronics
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#1CONDO FURNITURE Sale 5/29 - 6/6!!!!!! Ethan Allen dining set (8 pc) $475. Lane sofa, beige $225. (3) Recliners $200 ea. Sleeper sofa (twin) $200. Twin bed; complete, rarley used $200. Antique dresser with mirror $500. 2 Italian designed nightstands $100 each. Pine Armoire $400. All like new! Bainbridge 206-949-4774. Jewelry & Fur
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#1 MOVING SALE! SUN only, 6/2, 9am - 2pm. Rototiller, garden carts, vintage canning, cost u m e s / r e t r o, fa b r i c, sewing, crafts, train sets, household, books, prints, VHS, LPs, furniture & more! No earlies. 8971 Ferncliff Ave NE. BAINBRIDGE ISLAND
HUGE YARD SALE! Ho trains, vintage jewelry, tons of beer collectibles, hand tools & many incredible items, no junk!! LONG ARM MADE by Sat, June 1st, 9am- 3pm, Handi Quilter Baby Lock corner of Grow & Ihland. Crown Jewel. HQ Pro BAINBRIDGE ISLAND Sticher with upgrade. MOVING SALE! Canoe, Quilters eye, extra rulers oak work bench, freezer, made by Deloa, micro tools, furniture, dishes, handles, plexiglass ta- glassware & much more! ble, on majestic frame! Saturday, June 1 st from I n s t r u c t i o n m a n u a l s . 9 am to 12 noon located First and only owner Ab- at 7512 Springridge Rd solutely excellent condi- NE, Bainbridge Island. t i o n ! G r e a t d e a l a t BAINBRIDGE ISLAND $ 1 5 , 0 0 0 o b o. R e t a i l s MULTI FAMILY Garage over $27,000. Port Or- Sale! Saturday only! Golf chard. 360-871-0380. cart, sports equipment
and memorabilia, furniture, kitchen and glass wares, clothing, vintage stuff, books & tons more! June 1st from 8:30am to 3pm located on AlexanSAWMILLS from only der Place. $3997.00 -- Make and BREMERTON Save Money with your GARAGE SALE, Saturown bandmill. Cut lum- day. June 1st, 10am ber any dimension. In 4pm, 2423 Marine Drive, stock ready to ship. Free Bremerton. Dog house, I n f o / DV D : w w w. N o r - p r e s s u r e wa s h e r. N o woodSawmills.com 1- Early Birds! 800-578-1363 Ext. 300N BREMERTON OAK DINING room table with matching chairs, Wanted/Trade desks, dressers, Wilton cake pans, stuffed aniCASH for unexpired m a l s, k i d s t oy s a n d D I A B E T I C T E S T more. June 1st, 8am to STRIPS! Free Shipping, 3pm, 2283 NE GoldenFriendly Service, BEST rod Circle, Bremer ton p r i c e s a n d 2 4 h r p ay - 98311 m e n t ! C a l l t o d a y KEY PENINSULA / P.O. 877 588 8500 or visit MULTI FAMILY SALE! www.TestStripSearch.com Antiques and stuff!! SatEspanol 888-440-4001 urday and Sunday from 10am to 4pm, 136 Street Need to sell some K P N a t W r i g h t B l i s s. furniture? Call Mile past Carney Lake. 5 800-388-2527 to miles past Lake Flora Road. place your ad today. Find It. Buy It. Sell It. Looking for the ride of your life? www.nw-ads.com 24 hours a day
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CLASSY TREASURES EVENT Fri, 5/31 & Sat, 6/1 8am - 1pm Rolling Bay Presbyterian Church 11042 Sunrise Drive Bainbridge Is, 98110 Offering a wide variety of Holiday Decorations and Commercial Decor from Seattle’s Premier Decorating Company. Miles of Phenomenal High End Wire-Edged Designer Ribbons. Incredible Assor tment. Large Quantities of Poinsettias, Flower Arrangements, Holiday Wreaths, Ornate Tassels, Creative Artistic Supplies, Faux Flowers & Leaves. Spectacular Selection! Wholesale Prices and N eve r B e fo r e S e e n Items! Cash or Bainbridge Check Only! OLALLA
LOOK FOR SIGNS! Baby items, aquarium supplies, 4 metal gates & lots more miscellnious! Friday, Saturday & Sunday, 8 am - 5 pm, 10223 SE Banner Lane. PORT ORCHARD
HQ SIXTEEN Longarm Q u i l t i n g M a c h i n e fo r sale. Great Condition and Just Ser viced. C o m e s w i t h Fr a m e, Rails and All Accessories. $4,500 or Best Offer. Please contact Isha at: 360-929-8048 (Oak Harbor, Whidbey Island)
Garage/Moving Sales Kitsap County
S T. B E D E ’ S A n n u a l R u m m a g e S a l e . M ay 31st and June 1st, 9am3pm, 1578 Lider Road SE. Lots of great stuff!
wheels Marine Miscellaneous
2008 9’ WEST MARINE Inflatable Dinghy with 4 HP Yamaha. Less than 10 hours. Both in excellent condition! $1,800. Lopez Isl. Call Russ 360-468-2655. DBL KAYAK EDDYLINE Whisper. Great for paddling along the shore or serious travel/ camping. Lots of space. Easy to paddle. Cockpit spacing is close, for easy conversation. The ride in the bow cockpit is dryer than m o s t d o u bl e s. W h i t e. Great condition! Includes two paddles, two spray skirts, back float. Great price $975. San Juan Island 360-378-3227. email@example.com Marine Power
GARAGE SALE. Tools, Tools, Tools! Bench top tools, hand tools, power tools. Friday, Saturday and Sunday; May 31st and June 1st & 2nd. Located at: 7399 Glenwood Road SW, Port Orchard 98367. 3 4 ’ 1 9 8 8 B AY L I N E R Sportfisher 3486. BeautiPORT ORCHARD M OV I N G S A L E ! C o l - ful! $29,900. Sleeps 6, 2 lectibles, antiques, cloth- staterooms, 1 head & ing, fur niture, jewelr y shower, propane galley, and more! Friday, May s a l o n , f l y i n g b r i d g e , 31 st and Saturday, June large cockpit. Twin 454’s 1 st from 10 am to 5 pm - 3 0 5 g a l . f u e l , w e l l located at 810 SW Wild- maintained boat. 2-VHS wood, A New Beginning radios, Raymarine RaFamily Christian Center, dar, Depth Sounder. Full bridge enclosure, windPort Orchard, 98367. less. Call Ken 206-7144293 for details. POULSBO
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Office supplies/equip., shop items, chipper, books, canning jars, toys, fabrics, bedding, linens, looms, collectibles, RV & More! ALL MUST GO!! Sat., 6/1, 8am to 4pm 24593 Johnson Rd NW Estate Sales
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Saturday and Sunday, 10am - 4pm. 10132 NE Kitsap St., Bainbridge Island, WA 98110
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. Automobiles Classics & Collectibles
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SAVE $$$ on AUTO INSURANCE from the major names you know and trust. No forms. No hassle. No obligation. Call C L A S S I C C A D I L L AC R E A D Y F O R M Y 1991 silver Brougham QUOTE now! CALL 1with leather interior, all 877-890-6843 power and sunroof. Good tires, original rims 5th Wheels and only 66,680 miles. O r i g i n a l ow n e r m a i n th tained. Spacious cruiser! 2009 34’ EVEREST 5 They don’t make them wheel. Road ready! 4 like this anymore! In- year buyers protection cludes records. Wonder- on all systems. Sleeps 4 f u l c o n d i t i o n ! $ 3 , 5 0 0 to 6. Features 4 slide obo. San Juan Island. outs, 2 TV’s, fireplace, Interior and exterior pho- roof top satellite dish, tos available via email. central vacuuming, double refrigerator/ freezer, 360-378-3186. breakfast bar, dining table, Corian counter tops, inside and outside showAutomobiles ers. Many more luxury Honda features! Buy now, we l e ave O a k H a r b o r i n 2011 HONDA FIT com- June. $36,900. 360-223pact hatchback, white, 1768. Snow bird owner, has Reach more than a only 3,000 miles! Immaculate condition. Auto million potential buyers trans, all power, 4 door. every day. Place your $17,500. (360)279-2570 ad at nw-ads.com.
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A MUST SEE!!
Enter thru side garage. Limited access inside home due to prep for second phase.
2001 MAGNA VF750c. Showroom new. Windshield, Vance & Hines Pro Exhaust, all new full set of leathers, helmet. Full custom bag set: saddle bags, sissy bar bag, front fork bag and helmet rest. Paul Jr. cover, chock. Great cruiser! 16,000 miles. Nicest anywhere. $5,500 OBO. 360-720-9036 Whidbey Island.
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2 PHASE SALE ~ Phase 1 this weekend!
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.
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page 16 kitsapweek Friday, May 31, 2013
Battle at the Boat 92
June 1, 7pm
June 22, 8:30pm
July 6, 7pm
July 19 & 20, 8:30pm
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