REVIEW BAINBRIDGE ISLAND
EAT YOUR SPINACH: Seattle author encourages kids to dig in. A20
FRIDAY, JUNE 7, 2013 | Vol. 113, No. 23 | WWW.BAINBRIDGEREVIEW.COM | 75¢
City council boils over on outsourcing water utility
More than a dozen Bainbridge Spartans rise to the top of their class.
COUNCIL REJECTS KPUD CONTRACT, CITY MANAGER SILENCED
The Bainbridge High valedictorians, clockwise from top: Milan Chang, Kay Sterner, Elise Ran, Michael Chaffee, Brendan Redmond, Ford Eiman, Tyler Cox, Antonia Papajani, Emma Gray, Mafalda Borges, Brandon Willerford and Samuel Bishoff. Not pictured: Ella Banyas.
BY RICHARD D. OXLEY Bainbridge Island Review
Bainbridge High Class of ’13 has 13 valedictorians BY RICHARD D. OXLEY Bainbridge Island Review
A group of standout Spartans may have a bit of unexpected trouble standing out from the crowd. That’s because this group of super students is a crowd. Bainbridge High School boasts 13 valedictorians this year. And while each Spartan
has different reasons for chasing — and obtaining — the lofty honor, they said it all boils down to good old-fashioned hard work. The stellar scholars and their fellow members of the Class of 2013 will gather at Bainbridge Stadium for commencement on Saturday. The newly minted grads will
pick up their diplomas after a ceremony that’s scheduled to start at 4 p.m.
Milan Chang Chang can’t point to any specific secret to his valedictorian status, but he does credit his family as a key factor in his success at BHS. “My parents give me a lot of
support,” he said. “They never put too much pressure on me and supported me in whatever I wanted to do.” “My brother is very intelligent and he set a very good example for me,” Chang added. While he made the grade in
The Bainbridge Island City Council rejected a proposed contract to outsource the management of the city’s water system Wednesday. The council voted unanimously to cease all negotiations to outsource management to the Kitsap Public Utility District. But the matter took a back seat to a heated argument over the aptitude of the council, its treatment of its city manager. Some called it a crisis. “Why did we hire (City Manager Doug Schulze)? Why would we have a professional manager if we are not going to ask his input?” asked Councilwoman Kirsten Hytopoulos. She directed her questions toward Mayor Steve Bonkowski, who had bypassed the city manager and the contract to put forth his own work on the issue. “If you have such low satisfaction with him that you think you can usurp his job, then we have an incredible crisis in this city,” Hytopoulos said. Heated remarks flowed from the dais throughout the meeting. The utility discussion drew out criticisms of fellow council members and the city manager. “With regards to how this meeting has gone, your attacks set the tone,” said Councilwoman Sarah Blossom, pointing to Hytopoulos. The back-and-forth over the water utility steadily continued through the meeting, only
SEE CLASS, A28
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SEE WATER, A21
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Friday, June 7, 2013 • bainbridge island review
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6325 NE Balzow Road ~ $975,000 This exceptional Agate Pass waterfront home is sited on nearly an acre with glistening marine views and 110 ft. of walk-out beachfront with south/southeast exposure. Offering 4,800+ sq. ft. of comfortably elegant living spaces and a dream kitchen. Listing courtesy of Terry Klein and Barbara Huget. MLS #455771
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6329 NE Balzow Road ~ $719,000 A gated entry with circular drive welcomes you to the park-like grounds on one acre. Main floor living with kitchen and living area remodeled in 2012 with bamboo floors, stainless appliances and stunning cabinetry. Expansive decks on both levels, bring the outdoors in. MLS #485225
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6333 NE Balzow Road ~ $598,000 Near acre of privacy and 110 feet of no bank waterfront with boat ramp. Remodeled kitchen with slab granite counters, large living room and master suite addition. Second master on main level, bonus room over garage, granite bath with double sink and jetted tub. MLS# 398788
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Friday, June 7, 2013 • Bainbridge Island Review
Close to Home | BY JOEL SACKETT
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Joel Sackett photo
At the ferry terminal parking lot while cars were unloading from the 7:05 a.m. ferry from Seattle I met self-described “raccoon hat man.” He told me it was road kill and he has already sold a few. As we talked, a crow kept dive-bombing the hat, trying to steal it. I kept ducking and missed the dive shot, but raccoon hat man never flinched. “The crows have snatched the hat off my head three times and twice I was able to get it back. Before I could find out how, it was time to get back to our cars on to the 7:55 ferry. — Joel Sackett
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ISLAND PEOPLE Page A4
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.
Friday, June 7, 2013 • Bainbridge Island Review
Cookies for a cause
Vandeleur wins Stamps scholarship Jordyn Vandeleur will enroll at the University of Washington Honors Program as a Stamps Leadership Scholar. Vandeleur is the daughter of Barb and Matt Vandeleur of Bainbridge Island. Her recent activities and honors include Ometepe delegate for the past two years, BOSIA Student Board Member, Jordyn Vandeleur member of the National Honor Society, recipient of the Presidential Service Award and semi-finalist for the Kennedy-Lugar Youth Exchange Study. While at the University of Washington, Vandeleur will study economics and Spanish. The Stamps Family Charitable Foundation supports merit scholarships at 35 partner universities and colleges across the country. This year, more than 500,000 applications were reviewed at these schools for consideration as Stamps Scholars. From these applications, approximately 170 students were selected. The value of this scholarship is approximately $140,000, including enrichment funds for international travel, research internships and outdoor leadership experiences. Vandeleur was chosen for her leadership, scholarship, perseverance and innovation.
Smith-Sell earns bachelor’s degree Sara Smith-Sell, the daughter of Tim Sell and Cindy Smith, has been awarded a bachelor of arts degree in the liberal arts from Sarah Lawrence College. Smith-Sell is a 2009 graduate of Bainbridge High School. Smith-Sell interned at Enviroearth and Groundwork Hudson.
Photo courtesy of the Washington Secretary of State
Julia Batson, a Letters About Literature state champion from Bainbridge Island, stands with First Lady Trudi Inslee and Secretary of State Kim Wyman. She will live in New York and work at Groundwork Hudson.
Islander awarded WWU scholarship Western Washington University student Caitlin Boone, daughter of David and Erin Boone of Bainbridge Island, received a $3,000 Boeing Technology Scholarship for the 2013-2014 academic year. The scholarship is awarded to students majoring in engineering technology who demonstrate a financial need and have at least a 3.3 GPA. Boone graduated from Bainbridge High School in 2010. She is scheduled to graduate from Western next June with a bachelor’s degree in manufacturing engineering technology. Boone is a member of Western’s Formula SAE team and the Society of Manufacturing Engineers.
Bainbridge’s state champ honored Julia Batson of Bainbridge Island was honored along with Washington’s two other state champions in a national literary competition in a special ceremony at the state capitol. Julia, a seventh-grader at Woodward Middle School, was the Level 2 (grades 7-8) champion in the Letters About Literature contest. The contest is sponsored by the Washington State Library and the Library of Congress, and encourages students to write a letter to the author
(living or dead) of a book that has impacted them. Julia wrote a letter to Randa Abdel-Fattah about her book “Ten Things I Hate About Me.” The other Washington champions this year are Cora Tessaro, a fifthgrader at Daniel Bagley Elementary School in Seattle; and Jordyn Tonkinson, a ninth-grader at Hockinson High School in Brush Prairie is the Level 3 champion (grades 9-10). The three champs were honored in Olympia by Secretary of State Kim Wyman and the Washington State Library, along with second-place runners up and honorable mentions, during an awards ceremony in the Legislative Building’s Columbia Room. The three state champions each received a $125 check from the Washington State Library, which is a division of the Office of Secretary of State. About 3,400 letters from Washington students advanced to round 1 judging and 722 moved on to round 2 judging. There were 325 semi-finalists overall who reached the third round. Of those semi-finalists, state judges selected three champions, three runners up, and 21 honorable mentions. This is the eighth year that the Washington State Library and the Office of Secretary of State have sponsored the competition as part of Washington Reads, which highlights books about Washington or the Pacific Northwest. The project is also sponsored by The Center for the Book in the Library of Congress.
Kendra Field photo
Henry Mariotti, 8, Hannah Cutler, 8, Jake Chaffee, 9, and Carlos Field-Bennett, 8, savor the sweetness at the end of the cooking session.
Students turn cookies into housewares for Guatemalan family What can a bunch of second-graders do to help impoverished families in Guatemala? Inspired by one of their own, students from The Island School decided to make and sell cookies. The second-grade class combined their interests in birds and bird nests with their desire to help others and came up with the idea to make bird nest cookies and donate the proceeds to Mayanfamilies.org. In February, three inspiring young men who spent time in Guatemala living on $1 a day (www.LivingonOne. org) visited The Island School. Chris Temple, Zack Ingrasci and Sean Leonard made a film about their experience and continue to raise funds for microfinance loans for Guatemalan families. Second-grader Carlos Field-Bennett also inspired his classmates. Carlos, with the help of his family, made and sold candy and donated the proceeds to one of the families the Living on One group had met. By May, the whole class was ready to pitch in. Order forms for bird nest cookies went home in everyone’s backpacks. Students posted colorful flyers in the school and created “talking points” for pre-
Kendra Field photo
Andrew Goidel, 8, teacher Kitty Grant and Gavin Muens, 8, create cookies for the fundraiser. senting to other classrooms. Thursday found a cookie assembly line in the school kitchen, and students made personal deliveries to every student, teacher and family customer on Friday. On Monday, the class
reported they had sold enough cookies to raise $406. Then, one family offered to match their efforts, so they will be sending $812 to MayanFamilies.org. A bed, a stove and a washbasin are on their way to a family in Guatemala.
Friday, June 7, 2013 • Bainbridge Island Review
AROUND THE ISLAND Driver hurt in rollover crash A driver was hurt after crashing into a tree on Sportsman Club Road on Friday, May 31. The accident occurred just before 8:30 a.m. A driver in a Dodge Grand Caravan ES was heading north on Sportsman Club Road when the driver started to go off the roadway to the right. The vehicle traveled approximately 100 feet partly off the road before striking an 80-foot-tall Douglas fir. The impact caused the Caravan to flip and spin around in the opposite direction and land on the driver’s side door. Aid units and a fire engine from the Bainbridge Island Fire Department responded to the scene, and the Bainbridge Island Police Department blocked off Sportsman Club Road at High School Road. The fire department reported one minor injury resulted form the accident.
WSF wants to talk about ferries Officials with Washington State Ferries will visit Bainbridge Island next month as part of a series of community outreach meetings. WSF said the meetings will focus on the impacts of the state’s 2013-2015 transportation budget, as well as ferry system performance measures and liquefied natural gas as a source of ferry fuel. The meetings will also include an update on the construction of new vessels, and attendees will be able to bring up routespecific issues. “I look forward to visit-
Henri Gendreau / Bainbridge Island Review
A Bainbridge Island firefighter walks past a Dodge Grand Caravan that was involved in a rollover crash on Sportsman Club Road on Friday, May 31. ing the communities and hearing directly from our riders on the issues that affect their everyday travels,” said David Moseley, the state Department of Transportation’s assistant secretary for the ferries division. “I always find this feedback valuable and it helps us when we consider making changes to the system.” The Bainbridge meeting is 6 to 8 p.m. Tuesday, June 11 in Huney Hall at the Waterfront Park Community Center. WSF will post meeting materials on its community meetings page closer to the meeting dates.
City embraces social media Bainbridge Island may be among a younger generation of cities, but it has been slow to engage modern communication such as blogs and social media. Until now. The city of Bainbridge Island now has a Facebook page and a Twitter account. “We are utilizing this resource as another tool for keep citizens informed of their government’s activities,” said City
Manager Doug Schulze in his weekly newsletter announcing the move to social media. “At this time, we will use Facebook as a way to share primarily information that already exists on our website, so you will see a lot of links to content on our site,” he said. Schulze also noted that the city has plans to remodel its website over the next six months. The city also instituted “Council Member Views” over the past year as a place on its website for council members to blog about current issues and topics that cross the dais. That outreach effort, however, has been rarely used; five of seven council members have not used it since its inception. The city’s Facebook page can be found at facebook.com/citybainbridgeisland.
Welcome to Hopstock 2013 the West Sound Beer Week! Join us in celebrating the breweries and beer of the Kitsap and Olympic Peninsulas and the supporting business community with a week of local features!
June 16th through the 23rd
Lack of quorum causes cancelation
Venture throughout Kitsap County for special beer releases, beer dinners, price specials, brewers nights, and features at local tasting rooms, pubs & restaurants.
The special Bainbridge Island Planning Commission meeting scheduled for Thursday, June 13 has been canceled. City officials said a quorum was not available for the meeting.
Proudly presenting beers from these local breweries
custom rambler on no bank waterfront lot with private beach and boathouse
4450 Crystal Springs Drive NE, B.I. 2 bedroom + office | 2 full bath | 2183 sq.ft. Single Family | MLS# 434923 Price Reduced to Sell | $849,000
Bainbridge Island Brewing Der Blokken Brewery Hood Canal Brewery Rainy Daze Brewing
Silver City Brewery Slaughter County Brewing Slippery Pig Brewery Sound Brewery Valholl Brewing
www.kitsaphopstock.com Event Schedule in June 14th
OPINION Bainbridge Island
Friday, June 7, 2013 • Bainbridge Island Review
IN OUR OPINION
An ugly blast from the past
hree Bainbridge Island city council members will step down from the dais at the end of their terms this year. Will the last to leave council chambers please turn on the
lights? It became painfully clear at this week’s council meeting that several of the council members who will remain are still completely in the dark about their roles in a council-manager form of government, as well as the basic tenets of common courtesy. Last year, we chastised several of the new members of the council after they inappropriately tried to silence a fellow council member who dared to offer an opposing view. It was an embarrassing display unworthy of Bainbridge Island, and we said so. That shameful approach of shutting down any thoughtful discussion of the issue at hand when there might be a valid but opposing viewpoint was sadly in full evidence again this week. Earlier, the city council had asked City Manager Doug Schulze to come up with an intergovernmental contract to turn the city’s water system over to the Kitsap Public Utility District. But when it was time for Schulze to explain this week why such a contract was ill-advised, he never got the chance. Mayor Steve Bonkowski instead hijacked the discussion of the proposed agreement and Schulze was silenced. Schulze was then given a dressing-down by Bonkowski and his fellow Councilman David Ward, and was prevented from offering his professional take on the proposal contract, or even a chance to defend himself. Instead, Bonkowski led an evening of grandstanding and distraction. There was no discussion of the merits of the outsourcing contract or its impacts to the city, potential legal challenges by the employees union, or the issue of the contract’s noncompliance with the city’s comprehensive plan. Last year, the council voted unanimously to hire Schulze as the city manager, and many hoped the council was turning the page on a history filled with the council’s public browbeatings of its city employees, the city manager in particular. The new council had its own hand-picked manager now; things would surely change for the better. Unfortunately, this week’s council meeting shows the past is still present.
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We’re here for you now and in the future
Ban on gay Scout leaders is short-sighted
To the editor: Graduation is an emotional and exhilarating time for both the graduates and their parents. There will be tears of joy shed as we watch our next group of young adults don their gowns and caps, symbols of the completion of high school studies. These symbols represent the beginning of a truly important “launch” - sending our children out into the world to discover who they will ultimately be. With graduation comes the acknowledgement that things are changing and that we are ready to go or maybe not so ready. Whether with certainty or not, making sure that you stay safe and out of harm’s way must be the goal as you begin this journey. Have safe fun. Talk as a family a lot about how proud you are and how much you will miss each other. Talk about the future and the promises and hope that we all have for the great things our graduates are going to do. If you are struggling and need to talk, seek advice or have questions answered about how you are feeling or how to help each other with the “launch”; please call Bainbridge Youth Services at 206-842-9675. We are here today, tomorrow, through the summer and again next fall.
To the editor: At the young age of 12, I proudly earned my Eagle Scout medal (I understand that I’m the first and only 12-year-old Eagle Scout in Washington state) and I also became an Order of the Arrow Brotherhood member. Scouting taught me that even a skinny Asian kid from Moses Lake can earn its highest rank through hard work, dedication, public service and merit – indeed, that’s what the 21 badges required for Eagle Scout are called – and it inspired me to pursue a rewarding career in public, government and community service. When the Boy Scouts of America first approved their discriminatory policy of banning gay Scouts, my first reaction was to return my Eagle Scout medal in protest. However, that would have broken the hearts of my parents who lovingly supported and sacrificed so much for my success. Instead, I challenged the BSA to reverse their policy, and I was pleased to fill out their recent on-line survey on this issue. I’m both pleasantly surprised and disappointed by the decision to allow gay Scouts. While a clear 60 percent of voting members did the right thing to overturn the ban on gay Scouts, I believe that it’s strategically short sighted not to allow gay Scout leaders. I hope for the BSA to become more relevant and succeed, and that includes nurturing and building lead-
ALLEN FERRIS Bainbridge Youth Services
ership and support from within. It’s a strange organizational message that you’re welcome as a young gay Scout, but you’re not welcome when you become an adult. CLARENCE MORIWAKI Bainbridge Island
We’re looking for your Bloedel stories To the editor: The Bloedel Reserve is celebrating its 25th Anniversary and we are inviting the public to take a walk down memory lane and share stories about the Reserve. Perhaps you’re a longtime Bainbridge Island resident and attended a pool party at the Bloedel’s Japanese garden back in the ’60s. Or maybe you were here on opening day on Oct, 16, 1988. Maybe your first date with your future spouse was at the Reserve, or maybe you walked the reserve’s grounds to find solace and healing after a difficult time. Whatever your stories are, we want to hear them. We plan to use the memories for an exhibition and in future publications. Send your stories by Aug. 31 to firstname.lastname@example.org. You can also submit your memories via an online form at www.bloedel reserve.org. We will be celebrating the anniversary throughout the year, so make plans to come visit! KORUM BISCHOFF AND ERIN JENNINGS Bloedel Reserve
Friday, June 7, 2013 • Bainbridge Island Review
MORE LEttERs tO tHE EDItOR In response
Let’s be adults and have some respect To the editor: Passions are clearly running high concerning the ongoing disagreement between the Bainbridge Island Post Office and Island Fitness. As a person who knows many mail carriers, many of whom are family members, I can sympathize with the carrier. Mail persons have a lot to worry about in their jobs on a day-to-day basis. Knowing many mail carriers, I can also attest to the fact that most carriers are friendly, caring individuals who enjoy getting to know their customers and providing them with assistance. I even know one carrier who spent time on her day off to help some customers install a new mailbox after theirs had been knocked down! As an animal lover and gymgoer, I can also sympathize with the patrons of Island Fitness who like to bring their dogs with them. You enjoy going to the gym, you enjoy being able to walk your dog on your trips to and from. Your dog is friendly and you’ve never had a problem with aggression, and it’s tied up — great. The fact is that mail carriers
across the country get bit by dogs all the time. Many of those dogs are friendly dogs that have never bit anyone before. But dogs are living creatures with feelings, and just like people sometimes they just don’t like someone, or they’re not in a good mood. All it takes is one aggravated dog to break its leash and take a nip and this mail carrier could lose her job. The Postal Service has strict guidelines about carriers putting themselves in harm’s way; the carrier has a responsibility to avoid unsafe conditions and perceived threats. Many solutions have been offered; Island Fitness could put up a mailbox, or get a PO Box. The carrier could take an alternate route into the building to deliver the mail. The dogs could be removed, strong cables could be put in place to leash the dogs to, or a fenced area could be installed. I’m not saying any of these ideas is better than another, or which I think is the best. What I do want to say, though, is that vilifying the mail carrier in question is uncalled for. For Island Fitness to post a sign blaming the carrier is unfair, and makes her a target. She delivers to many other businesses and residences locally, and everyone in that area knows who she is. That carrier is now facing harass-
ment from other customers and residents; people making lewd hand gestures toward her, making rude comments to her, and giving her dirty looks. By posting that sign Island Fitness has created a hostile work environment for her, which nobody should have to deal with. All she did was express a concern for her safety, and followed her workplace’s protocol for reporting it. The post office instructed her not to deliver mail until a solution can be agreed upon; Island Fitness can still pick up their mail from the post office. This dispute is between the post office and Island Fitness, so can we all be adults and treat each other with respect while they sort this out? FAITH FORMAN Poulsbo
messenger House staff deserves praise To the editor: The family of Lila Frodel would like to thank the staff at Messenger House on Bainbridge Island for their care of our loved one for the past two and a half years. We were kept up to date with a phone call or personal contact every
time something changed in her situation or care protocol. We were in and out of Messenger House often enough to really sense the warmth and caring that went into their handling of mom’s needs and appreciated their patience on those days mom wasn’t feeling like being particularly polite to folks. One doesn’t always know how things will go when one suddenly must choose from a limited list of care facilities where to have a family member stay. We have no regrets about Messenger House being the place mom ended up staying. We feel their priorities were the patients in their care and they did a good job with our feisty centenarian. Thanks again, Messenger House! ED AND ANN FRODEL Poulsbo BOB AND CAROL MAXWELL Cordova, Alaska
good times had by all at Hyla’s annual cook-off To the editor: Thank you to all who participated and joined us at Hyla Middle School’s 16th annual Chili Cook Off! What a wonderful day and the chili was oh so good: red, green, white, fiery, smokey and fruity. Local restaurants stepped up to the challenge with a wide variety of delicious offerings. It was another year of tight competition to see whose chili was the favorite. After much deliberation, the
panel of esteemed judges gave this year’s award for Best Chili to MorMor Bistro and Bar in Poulsbo! Best Chili in the People’s Choice went to Madison Diner. A great big thank you to all those who participated in this year’s cook off: Salmon Canyon Café, Harbour Public House, Café Nola, Metro Market, Doc’s Marina Grill and Agate Pass Café. We cannot forget the tasty cornbread baked fresh from Blackbird Bakery. Casa Rojas provided Horchata, a traditional Mexican drink for all. A special thanks to our illustrious judges: Sarah Casad, Sarah Blossom, Officer Carla Sias, Taylor Welch and Josh Lee. When the restaurants’ chili ran out, a community round of chili was offered by families — eight delicious varieties from special personal recipes, yum! No one left hungry. And last (but not least) thank you to Hyla’s seventh-graders for all the creative carnival math games you devised and to the many musicians who kept our toes tapping throughout the afternoon. If you are wondering about Hyla Middle School, don’t wait until the next Chili Cook Off, come by and see what we are doing in the sixth, seventh and eighth grade. Check out our summer camp schedule at www.hylamiddleschool.org. Cheers to all of you. THE FAMILIES OF HYLA MIDDLE SCHOOL Bucklin Hill Road
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Sharing the joys of flowers The beauty of flowers in our gardens surely brings us joy. We can multiply and deepen this joy by sharing some of that beauty to bring joy into the lives of others, especially those who are lonely or suffering in other ways. How can we do this? A great opportunity exists through the “Flowers from the Heart” program of Interfaith Volunteer Caregivers (IVC) a program that runs every year from June into late August. Here’s how it works. As your flowers burst into bloom, bring as many of them as you like to Eagle Harbor Congregational Church any weekday from 8:30 to 11:30 a.m. and put them into buckets on the Church’s front porch. IVC volunteers will then arrange the flowers into beautiful bouquets and deliver them to persons who are shut in, coping with disabilities, illness or injury, or need some cheer for other reasons. The recipients are persons living in their own
INTERFAITH BY DICK GOFF
homes and those in care facilities. In virtually every case the bouquets will come as a surprise to the recipients. A delightful surprise that never fails to bring big smiles and heartfelt thanks. As stated by IVC volunteer Sandy Young, who with volunteer Maureen Jurcak is coordinating the program, recipients often greet the flowers with exclamations like: “How did you know I really needed something like this?” or “You have made my day.” We won’t know the names of those who receive flowers we donate through Flowers from the Heart. But we will know that our gifts will gladden the hearts of some of
our most vulnerable neighbors and bring comfort to those who need it the most. And we can rejoice in that knowledge. Gratefully, last year about 150 bouquets were distributed through Flowers from the Heart. IVC is a nonprofit group that connects volunteers with people who need assistance to help them maintain their independence, dignity and quality of life. Besides the flowers program, volunteer services include transportation for medical appointments, shopping and other errands; help with household chores, gardening or pets; reading to those who are visually impaired; companionship through visits, walks or other enjoyable activities; and respite care to relieve family caregivers. For more information about how you can help or support IVC’s mission of caring and compassion, please call IVC at 206-842-4441. Dick Goff is a member of the Interfaith Volunteer Caregivers Board of Directors.
PLEASE JOIN US! Town & Country Market Public Participation Meeting Town & Country Markets, Inc. (Nakata) is proposing to remodel and expand the existing grocery store and make changes to the parking and traffic circulation.
Friday, June 7, 2013 • Bainbridge Island Review
Fundraising continues for fireworks show BY RICHARD D. OXLEY Bainbridge Island Review
Perhaps just as famous as Bainbridge Island’s Fourth of July parade is its patriotic fireworks show that lights up the sky over Eagle Harbor each year. A group of islanders are steadily working toward keeping up the tradition, but they need the community’s help. More specifically, financial help. “Our display is put on by the community, for the community. We are proud to say that,” said Scott Isenman with Bainbridge Fireworks, the nonprofit that has organized the show for five years. “We have no one major sponsor, but rather, our funds come from across the community,” he said. The show comes with a $25,000 price tag. So far the nonprofit has raised $15,000
and is asking the community to help close the gap. Collection jars have popped up around town at island shops and cafes such as Pegasus and the Madison Diner. Islanders can also donate directly through the organization’s website at www.bainbridgefireworks. org. Accounts at Chase Bank and American West Bank have also been established for contributions. Much of the work and equipment comes from volunteers and in-kind services, so the money goes to paying for the product itself. Robert Nitz with Halo Fireworks performs the fiery display for the love of the craft. In fact, after a freak accident destroyed all the fireworks for Pouslbo and Bainbridge Island last year, Nitz stepped up and covered
the cost of the lost fireworks out of his own pocket. If all goes as planned, Eagle Harbor will once again see the sky set ablaze on July 4. Organizers plan to tow a fireworks barge by tugboat into the harbor and broadcast a patriotic soundtrack on an AM station for the show. It should prove to continue the island’s most spectacular tradition. “I believe the fireworks display over the harbor has really become an iconic part of the island’s identity for the Fourth of July,” Isenman said. “We get lots of words of encouragement and thanks in the days following the show, but the immediate gratification comes as the final echoes of the show end and then we hear the echoing of cheering and horns all over the harbor,” he said.
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Friday, June 7, 2013 • Bainbridge Island Review
Man’s alleged break-in of sex store started with mannequin kidnapping Islander could face felony burglary charge BY RICHARD D. OXLEY Bainbridge Island Review
A Bainbridge Island man is in jail after allegedly stealing from an adult store, not once, but twice, and making off with half of a sexily-clad mannequin and an armload of adult-themed products. Arthur Jay Brown, 24, was arrested by Kitsap County Sheriff’s Office deputies early Wednesday morning. He has been booked into the Kitsap County Jail for second-degree burglary on $15,000 bail. Brown allegedly visited the Lover’s Package on Ridgetop Boulevard in Silverdale twice on May 28. Security cameras filmed a man matching his description enter the store that day, grab a mannequin next to the front door, and rush out of the business. The legs fell off the mannequin during the getaway and the thief only made off with the top half, still wearing
lingerie and a wig. At 10:19 p.m., after the store had closed, the man suspected of the mannequin theft returned to the store and was once again caught on security cameras. The man broke out the glass on the front door with his arm and elbow, then entered the store. Footage of the break-in shows that the man appears to be wearing the wig from the mannequin that was stolen earlier that night. The man on the camera footage grabbed various items from the store, then took a clothing rack to break out more glass at the front door before making his exit. Sheriffs deputies responded to a call for the break in at 11:30 p.m. May 28. 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 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 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. His next court date has been scheduled for June 13.
Construction continues on Madison Avenue water main BY RICHARD D. OXLEY Bainbridge Island Review
Traffic along Madison Avenue in Winslow continues to face delays as construction crews work to fix a troublesome water main along one of the city’s major routes to downtown. “There’s an old water main and it’s undersized,” said Chris Hammer of Bainbridge Island’s public works department. “We’re putting in a new 12-inch water main south of the roundabout down to the Wallace Way intersection.” The pipe segment being replaced is 6 inches in diameter and is made of asbestos and concrete. It lays between two newer segments of pipe that are 12 inches in diameter. The new pipe will be 12 inches to match the connecting segments of the water line, and will be comprised of ductile iron. While the pipe is in the process of being replaced, water custom-
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Drivers creep along Madison Avenue after the roadway was restricted to one lane for the water line project. ers will experience some interruptions. “The worst case will be for a couple of hours, and (customers) will be notified in advance,” Hammer said. Madison Avenue will be converted into a single lane at select portions between the roundabout on High School Road and Wallace Way until July 15. Hammer is optimistic, however, that the work can be done before the construction deadline.
“We are hoping that most of the water main work will be done by the end of the month,” he said. “Of course, the street will be available for the July 4 parade.” Hammer noted that the core work consists of excavating and replacing the old pipeline, which is the work that will stall traffic. Once that is finished, the road will be opened back up to two lanes before final paving is completed.
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Friday, June 7, 2013 • bainbridge island review
Parks supervisor fired after overpaying son Audit uncovers payroll problems in district BY BRIAN KELLY Bainbridge Island Review
response. “Internal controls have already been put in place to help eradicate potential fraud and errors to include the following: Establishment of a payroll committee to develop and improve the personnel policies relating to payroll as well as payroll procedures. In the meantime payroll has been centralized and is now completed only by the accounting personnel. The district now requires that all time sheets are reviewed by trained accounting personnel after review and approval by the supervisors. The accounting personnel are the only employees allowed to enter time in the payroll system and only after the time sheets have been reviewed for accuracy. The district requires that all time sheets are reviewed and signed by supervisors prior to any employee being paid. The district now requires that all times sheets are turned in monthly and held according to the record retention policies.” In the audit report, auditors found multiple issues with payroll records for the supervisor’s son between 2007 and 2011. Those issues included: The supervisor’s son was paid for 49.5 hours, valued at $640, due to the son listing more hours on the time sheet total than what the detailed hours added up to; He was paid for 16 hours, valued at $207, due to his father, the park services supervisor, entering more hours into the payroll system than were listed on the timesheet; He was paid an additional $747 in July 2011 when the hourly rate paid was greater
than the approved rate which started July 1, 2011; He was paid an additional $667 in October 2011 due to an increase in hourly pay which had no documentation or approval; The hours on the time sheet had been altered on two dates from a dash to an eight, but auditors could not determine when the records were altered and so, officials could not confirm a loss occurred; Only five of 23 time sheets were approved by both the employee and supervisor; and Thirteen of 23 time sheets were missing between 2007 and 2010, resulting in unsupported pay of at least $19,134. The Bainbridge park district has roughly 150 full-time, parttime and seasonal employees. Auditors said they found $19,134 in unsupported pay made by the park services department supervisor to his son from 2007 through 2010 that could not be traced to time sheets. That was in addition to the 65.5 hours in pay the son received that was above what was reported on his time sheets during 2011. Lande said the parks district would send the worker who was overpaid a letter asking for restitution. Auditors also noted another $14,806 in unsupported payments to other district employees that also stemmed from missing time sheets; 10 of 16 time sheets were missing for two employees between 2009 and 2011. Also, the district could not find any department 4.75 in. hourly employee time sheets for 2008.
BY RICHARD D. OXLEY Bainbridge Island Review
The Bainbridge Island man arrested for allegedly growing marijuana and threatening the life of a Kitsap family will not face charges on having an illegal indoor pot farm. Eldon Wihau Hamblin, 38, struck a plea agreement with prosecutors that set aside pending marijuana and harassment charges. Instead, he faces one count for the unlawful possession of a firearm. Hamblin’s status as a convicted felon prohibits him from possessing a gun. He has pleaded guilty to the charge and will be sentenced on June 18. Prosecutors are seeking a 90-month sentence in the case. Island officers discovered Hamblin’s gun after he called his wife from the Kitsap County Jail where he was being held after the illegal marijuana grow was discovered and asked her to hide his firearm. All calls from the jail are recorded. The phone call not only led to the firearm charge, but to yet another in an unrelated case. Hamblin’s phone call violated a nocontact order that prohibited him from contacting his wife in relation to a domestic violence case. The call also led to a charge of tampering with a witness. Hamblin was sentenced in May for three felonies, including two counts of domestic violence and the added count of tampering with a witness. He faces 40 days in jail, followed by 12 months of supervised community custody. Hamblin was put on island police’s radar in January when his former roommate called 911. Hamblin had threatened to kill his roommate’s family. While investigating the threat, officers discovered a marijuana grow operation in a detached garage behind Hamblin’s north island residence. A total of 53 marijuana plants were discovered in the garage.
An employee with the Bainbridge Island Metropolitan Park & Recreation District paid his son for summer work for the park system that was never actually done, a state audit of the park district has discovered. Terry Lande, executive director of the park district, said the supervisor was fired earlier this spring when the discrepancy was discovered. Lande said the supervisor’s son, a summertime employee, was paid for work that was never done. “Somebody inflated his time sheet by 65 hours in 2011,” Lande said. Auditors who reviewed the park district’s accounts said the case was being referred to the Kitsap County Prosecutor’s Office. The payroll problems were discovered as state auditors reviewed the district’s books for the time period of January 2010 through December 2011. The discovery prompted the auditor’s office to note the payroll problem as a finding in its recent audit of the district, which was released Monday. State auditors faulted the district for unclear policies and inadequate controls over payroll activities. Auditors also said their review found many other time sheets were missing for the employee. “The park services department supervisor entered payroll data for his son, a senior park aid, from 2007 through 2011. At
times, he directly supervised his son between 2007 and 2010 and continued to enter his timesheet information into the district’s payroll system during 2011,” the audit report states. “We identified $19,134 in unsupported pay to his son from 2007 through 2010 due to missing time sheets. We also noted the son received pay for 65.5 hours more than what was reported on his time sheets during 2011,” the audit report said. Auditors also identified another $14,806 in unsupported payments to other district employees where time sheets were missing. State officials said they interviewed the parks supervisor and his son, and they could not explain why the additional hours were paid. Officials with the State Auditor’s Office have advised the parks district to seek repayment of $2,261, and investigation costs of $2,250, from the supervisor’s son who was paid for work that could not be verified. “Any compromise or settlement of this claim by the (park) district must be approved in writing by the Attorney General and State Auditor,” the auditor’s office added. In their response to the audit, parks officials said they had taken multiple steps to establish better internal controls. Parks officials also said they would try to recover any funds that were improperly paid and would assist the county prosecutor in the case. “The district takes this issue very seriously and will work with the Auditor’s Office to address every aspect of concern,” the park district said in its
Islander avoids charge on illegal indoor pot farm
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Friday, June 7, 2013 • Bainbridge Island Review
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Friday, June 7, 2013 • Bainbridge Island Review
Island architect earns Earth-friendly accolades Davis Studio Architecture + Design bestowed with Environmental Innovator award BY RICHARD D. OXLEY Bainbridge Island Review
Innovators behind one of Bainbridge’s newest communities has been recognized for its Earth-friendly efforts, helping Winslow become a more sustainable corner of the island. Island architect Jonathan Davis and his company, Davis Studio Architecture + Design, have been awarded the Environmental Innovator award by the Association of Washington Business. The honor is part of the association’s 2013 Environmental Excellence Awards. It’s the 21st year the association has bestowed the honor. Davis’ company has recently been known as the architectural force behind Winslow’s Grow Community, currently emerging onto a stretch of Grow Avenue near
Wyatt Way. “Our award focused around the Grow Community and the work we’ve done to get that endorsed as a One Planet Community,” Davis said. “It’s the first community in the United States to get that endorsement.” The One Planet Community is a global program that aims to create healthier places to live. “The purpose of One Planet communities is to create places that are sustainable,” Davis said. “The current U.S. footprint is a five-planet footprint, which is clearly not sustainable.” In a community like Grow, people can live on a level that the Earth can sustain, according to builders of the new neighborhood. The community is within walking distance to major public transportation hubs. It also has a bike-share program, as well as a car-share program. Homes have one parking space and have no SEE ARCHITECT, A14
Photo courtesy of John Davis
Island architect John Davis stands in the emerging Grow Community that he was largely awarded the Environmental Innovator Award by the Association of Washington Business.
Bainbridge Island’s Ozone International recognized as the best BY RICHARD D. OXLEY Bainbridge Island Review
Ozone is known as the layer of air floating above the Earth, but more recently it has become equally known as one of the greenest technologies to hit the sanitation scene. One Bainbridge Island company can claim partial responsibility for spreading the word. Bainbridge Island-based Ozone International has won the 2013 Manufacturer of the Year award from Seattle Business Magazine. The island company stood out from the crowd of other small firms in the region, not only for its success as a company, but also for its innovative approach to sanitation. “(The award) is typically given to up-and-coming companies that are having a positive impact in the Seattle business scene,” said Mark Denis, vice president of sales at Ozone. “It wasn’t something that we expected, and it was a great honor.” “The award is specific to manufacturing, especially new technologies in Washington,” he added. “We are a green technology. We manufacture environmentally-friendly
“We manufacture environmentally-friendly products for food processing and we are creating jobs on Bainbridge Island.” Mark Denis Ozone International
Photo courtesy of Ozone International
Ozone International operates its green technology headquarters on Miller Road, employs 56 people and serves 350 customers from around the globe. products for food processing and we are creating jobs on Bainbridge Island.” The company’s systems use ozone to sanitize food processing equipment, with the added benefit of lengthening shelf life. It’s an
alternative to other methods that use chemicals such as chlorine or bleach. “Ozone is basically oxygen in a highly excited state,” Denis said. “When it’s in that excited state, it’s actively seeking something to
merge with and be stable. It will try and merge with bacteria cells, but it can’t do that so it destroys the cells. The only residual you have left is oxygen.” Perhaps just as impressive as Ozone earning the honor is the
company’s story. It’s been an uphill battle starting with a Bainbridge Island water well, but grew into to a large manufacturing facility on Miller Road employing 56 people and serving 350 customers. Islander Jim Brandt discovered the benefit of ozone while exploring well treatment options. “We live out on Sunrise, and at the time the house was on our well,” Brandt said. He noticed an “egg smell” in his water, a sign of sulfur contaminants. He also found traces of iron and manganese. “When I was looking into what SEE OZONE, A14
Friday, June 7, 2013 • Bainbridge Island Review
T&c remodel will boast a drive-thru, more vegetation and additional parking BY RICHARD D. OXLEY Bainbridge Island Review
Plans for the remodel of Winslow’s Town & Country Market are moving along and boasting many new improvements including pocket parks, more parking, and even a drive-thru grocery window. Town & Country officials met with Bainbridge Island’s Design Review Board Monday to discuss their preapplication for a remodel. The downtown market will remain within its same footprint, which has provided planners with unique challenges fitting the needs of customers under one roof, and easing the burden of limited parking. “The largest hurdle for the project has been the site,” said Susan Allen, the project’s coordinator and a Town &
ing, but we do recognize the needs of the community,” she said. “It’s not going to offer everything in the market, but it will provide the ability to come by and pick up something after work,” Allen said. Bringing the building up to modern speed is the ultimate goal of the major makeover of the grocery, which originally opened in 1957. Bainbridge has grown considerably since then, so much that the market considered relocating to High School Road near the Ace Hardware store before deciding to go ahead with the remodel. A new location would have been the more cost-effective move for the company, but its board ultimately decided
County board member. “Having easily accessible parking is the lifeblood of a market,” she told the review board. “It’s important for us to stay in the same footprint, to keep the store familiar to our community.” The board’s initial response was overwhelmingly positive toward the plans, aside from a few critiques about a lack of transparency into the store from passersby on Winslow Way. The board appreciated the market’s approach toward more greenery and vegetation at on the site, pedestrian connections from Winslow Way to Waterfront Park, and the inclusion of a drive-thru grocery window. “It is the wave of the future,” Allen said. “We don’t have it all figured out, operationally speak-
Learn more Town & Country Market officials will discuss the expansion, remodel and other changes to the historic grocery store from 6 to 8 p.m. Monday, June 10 at the Waterfront Park Community Center. that, beyond dollars and cents, the market is an irreplaceable part of downtown Winslow. “T&C sits on sacred ground,” said architect Pricilla Zimmerman, who is working on the project along with architect Devin Johnson. “This is not about a store remodel,” Zimmerman told
the design review board. “It’s about maintaining our social fabric, keeping a downtown with depth that accommodates our aging population and generates opportunities for our younger generation.” Market officials and architects view the remodel as “recycling” the building, and it will certainly take on a more green look with the addition of plants and vines occupying vertical space around the store. “This allows the urban landscape to embrace natural green spaces,” Zimmerman said. The proposed design will open up space around the market for additional parking, particularly around the east side of the building. The
market will also gain some new parking spaces through adjustments to the loading dock on the east side. Parking at the north side, along Winslow Way, will be preserved though an adjacent new pocket park that will be constructed to lead shoppers into the new northeastern entrance. The signature Town & Country sign that has brightened Winslow Way since the market’s start will be preserved. It will be rebuilt, however, and moved approximately 5 feet to the east. Other additions include accommodations for bicycles at each entrance and pedestrian paths to enhance the connection between Winslow Way and Waterfront Park.
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ARCHITECT CONTINUED FROM A14
Photo courtesy of the Bainbridge Island Downtown Association
Makeup guru Eon Smith provided advice and makeovers in front of Sweet Deal on Winslow Way during this year’s Girls Night Out.
Girls Night Out bring in cash to downtown Winslow BY RICHARD D. OXLEY Bainbridge Island Review
The numbers are in and this year’s Girls Night Out has proven to be quite a success. “This year’s event felt like it had renewed energy and vitality, certainly some of it was due to some long overdue sunshine but a lot of it had to do with the obvious enthusiasm of the downtown merchants to welcome shoppers back after a quiet spring,” said Andie Mackin of the Bainbridge Island Downtown Association. As the event’s organizer, the downtown association asked 12 Winslow-based retailers to provide figures for last year’s Girl’s Night Out as well as this year’s on Thursday, May 9. It also asked for sales numbers for the previous Thursday, May 2, to help gauge the effectiveness of the event against a regular Thursday’s sales. While the ladies brought $26,888 into downtown in 2012, they brought $33,416 for the
2013 event. It was a considerable improvement over numbers for the previous Thursday, which saw downtown sales of $11,515. “We also found that of the same 12 retailers reporting, six had increases over last year, four had slight decreases from 2012, and six businesses did 50 percent more business on Girls Night Out than on the first Thursday in May.” Girls Night Out is an annual event that turns downtown Winslow into a femaledesignated zone for mothers, daughters, sisters, and gal pals to go shopping, dining and have a few good times. Swag bags are sold containing prizes and treats. Raffles are held. And local stores offer special deals for shoppers. A total of 32 businesses took part in this year’s event, which was sponsored by Harrison Medical Center, Blinx, Eloisa, Island Renew Day Spa, Sweet Deal and the Bainbridge Island Review.
garages, which Davis notes is more commonly used as storage space. Instead, the Grow development will have a fleet of community cars for residents to use. “The first of those cars is a Nissan Leaf, which is charged at a charger that is solar-powered,” Davis said. “So it’s a zero carbon car.” But creating sustainable transportation habits is just the beginning. “Our food footprint really encourages local food,” Davis said. “We have a series of community gardens throughout the project that will run as an urban farm, so we will increase our yield so people can grow and get fresh food.” “That’s extremely local food,” he
OZONE CONTINUED FROM A14
we could do to get all that out of there, I came across ozone,” he said. “Ozone is an oxidizing agent,” Brandt added. “When you put it on your well water it oxidizes minerals and makes them less soluble.” Once that is done, it’s a simple matter of filtering out the minerals. But making the jump from water treatment to sanitation was a little more complicated. “As I got involved with it more I recognized that it had these powerful antibacterial, anti-fungal, antiviral properties as well,” Brandt said. And so Brandt, a retired surgeon of 30 years from the San Francisco Bay area, began exploring ozone as a green technology.
Friday, June 7, 2013 • Bainbridge Island Review
validation.” added. “It’s more of a Davis has “It’s more of a privilege to get become so an environmental entrenched in the privilege to get an Grow cause that award than to get an environmental award he will soon move architectural award,” than to get an his family into one he added. “It encomarchitectural award. It of the new homes passes a greater encompasses a greater purpose.” after it’s finished. He isn’t alone Grow served to purpose.” either. Davis said inspire Davis so John Davis that the homes at much that he is Architect Grow have been now looking beyond very well-received Grow. and are selling “Grow is a great well at market rates. first step, I look forward to finding The award comes as yet another other projects that have equally affirmation of Grow’s success, and broad-minded views on developDavis’ own. ment,” he said. “We certainly didn’t “To me, the work we have done do everything we could at Grow, so I at Grow is an accumulation of all look forward to finding projects with the work we’ve done over the past people who want to create the next 25 years,” Davis said. “To have generation of Grow.” someone recognize that was a great
Ozone International was born. “It was started in the basement of my son’s house next door,” he said. Enter his son, Jon, a professional baseball player looking for the next step in his life. Jon Brandt was drafted into the Seattle Mariners out of high school, but he elected to go to the University of California Los Angeles instead, where he pitched for his college team. In 2001 he was drafted by the San Diego Padres. When he eventually faced issues with his shoulder, he began looking at other options. His father’s ventures into ozone sanitation seemed promising. The company started in 2003 on Jon’s birthday, two years after the Food and Drug Administration gave the technology a green light for use in food processing. But it wasn’t easy to get
the company to where it is today. “When we started out, the ozone industry had a number of setbacks,” Jim Brandt said. “Everybody knew what ozone could do but it was hard to get a good system that worked well.” Aside from the setbacks associated with a new technology, the perception of ozone was also an issue. “There was a lot of resistance from the food industry because a lot of what we’d done, hadn’t been done before,” Denis said. “We had to prove it.” Ozone answered skepticism by thinking beyond the product. “We call it equipment, but it’s not really just equipment, we provide a complete solution of green ozone technology,” Denis said. Ozone sends crews to facilities to find solutions to their sanitization challenges, fitting their prod-
ucts on-scene. The company also monitors their equipment from the island: miles, states and even countries away from their customers. “If we see something going on, we can make modest adjustments from the island,” Brandt said. “But if we see that it is more involved, we can send someone out to the site.” The list of innovations within its business model is quite lengthy and includes leasing equipment instead of selling it. The company looks ahead now with a sense that things are about to get even busier. Ozone and its green technology has a track record now. “We are at the crest of the hill and about to start trolling down the other side,” Denis said. “The acceptance rate is good and we’ve been able to prove that it works.”
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Friday, June 7, 2013 • Bainbridge Island Review
Island Fitness faces doggy drama BY RICHARD D. OXLEY Bainbridge Island Review
Island Fitness is a favorite hangout for many locals, but recently the gym was put in the doghouse. The exercise center was informed that the U.S. Postal Service would cease delivering its mail unless it banned all dogs from visiting the gym. A postal carrier recently complained after suffering a frightening encounter with a pet while entering the gym. “There was a big dog there that really scared one of the carriers,” said Wardell Irick, a supervisor at the Winslow Post Office. “The dog lunged at her because it was so close to the door.” Ever since the gym opened more than 10 years ago, patrons have tied their furry companions off to the side of the main entrance while they worked up a sweat. Over time, beds and water bowls popped up at the doggy area, which was separated from the entrance by a bench. A Facebook photo album was even set up on Island Fitness’ page, showcasing all the furry friends outside the gym. But when the carrier received the scare, the post office put forth an ultimatum: the dogs, or the mail. “We had different carriers going there and the dogs could reach the door and they were afraid a leash would get broken by a dog and they would get bit,” Irick said. “It’s our policy that we
Finally, he resorted to don’t put carriers in any hazthe current solution: a good ardous situations.” mailbox. The ordeal caused quite old-fashioned Rosenthal was a headache hesitant to set for Island up the mailbox Fitness “People were because of the o w n e r feeling offended lack of security. Michael Like any busiand disrespected Rosenthal. ness, the gym “It was and all I wanted processes payjust getting was our mail.” ments through crazy,” he Michael Rosenthal the mail. But said. “People Island Fitness Rosenthal were feeling hopes that the of fended mailbox will put and disrespected and all I wanted was an end to the issue. “It’s tough as a business our mail.” On one hand, he wanted owner to be in this position his mail. And on the other, he because we depend on the was losing customers over U.S. Postal Service and you can’t fight them. You need to the dog issue. “When we told people they get your mail,” he said. “We couldn’t take their dogs, we felt like we were making all lost members because peo- the concessions and we still ple wanted to run with their weren’t getting our mail.” Rosenthal said that he felt dogs to Island Fitness and there was a lack of commuwork out,” Rosenthal said. The gym has established nication with post office offirules for the dog area that cials, but looks forward to include no barking, keeping getting back to normal. “I’m just a guy that wants dogs behind the bench, and it requires that the dogs are my mail,” he said. friendly to both people and other dogs. “What I wanted to do was identify the offending dog and disinvite that dog from Island Fitness,” Rosenthal said. “What ended up hapGentle and Friendly Care pening was that (the Postal Service) wouldn’t come here if there were any dogs.” Rosenthal then attempted to compromise. He established a window of time when no dogs were allowed from noon to 5 p.m. but mail service was still disrupted.
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City awards road striping contract BY REVIEW STAFF
The Bainbridge Island City Council voted unanimously Wednesday night to move forward with a $101,756 contract with Stripe Rite, Inc. as part of the city’s 2013 road striping project, allowing the company to repaint center and edge lines on approximately 80 miles of roadway. The cost of the contract will include traffic control. On May 14, the city accepted bids for the road-
work; Specialized Pavement Marking Inc. of Tualatin, Ore. bid $145,736; Apply-ALine of Pacific, Wash., bid $103,542. The city went with the least expensive bidder, Stripe Rite of Sumner. Prior to the city’s meeting, City Manager Doug Schulze told Interim Public Works Director John Cunningham to look for alternative ways in the years ahead to get the road-striping work completed at less cost.
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Friday, June 7, 2013 • bainbridge island review
BAINBRIDGE HIGH SCHOOL EAGLE HARBOR HIGH SCHOOL
We wish you adventure, discovery, and happiness in the years ahead. We are so proud of you!
Alexa Ardia, Sarah Berschinski, Orion Black-Brown, Lily Blazina, William Carpenter, Tim Casad, William Cassella, Milan Chang, Alison Cheung, Aubrey Durand, Maya Edwards, unter Ellio, Liam allivan, Charlie oman, ate ae, atrina errigan, Olivia Marler, Leah Mulholland, Makaila OBrien, Sam eddy, afael egan, esse osenthal, Sebasan Scales, iwi Sheldon, Tyler Sherper, ake Shimmin, ebecca Skotheim, raham Smith, ay Sterner, Lydia Weyand, Brendan Willerford, egan Wortley
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Friday, June 7, 2013 • Bainbridge Island Review
MAY ALL YOUR DREAMS COME TRUE.
Rotary Club of Bainbridge Island congratulates our scholarship students & encourage everyone to help make this year’s auction a success!
Bringing Strength, Flexibility & Balance to our Community
SAVE THE DATE • 53rd Annual Rotary Auction June 29th - Woodward Middle School photo by Pete Saloutos
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We are proud to be a locally owned business and want to thank you for supporting us. The recovery of the American economy depends largely on the success of small businesses like ours. Find out more – and find more proud, independently owned small businesses like this one – at www.IndependentWeStand.org.
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ARTS & LEISURE Bainbridge Island
Give us your arts news: Call us at (206) 842-6613, or email at email@example.com,
to submit news releases, arts calendar listings and/or photographs for consideration. Photos should have subjects clearly identified, with a description of the event and a contact phone number.
Friday, June 7, 2013 • Bainbridge Island Review
A night of relaxation through sound The Island Yoga Space presents a concert of Indian classical music BY CECILIA GARZA
Bainbridge Island Review
This month, the Island Yoga Space will be offering a unique experience that promises to be a journey in yogic relaxation for islanders. Renowned musicians Steve Oda and Niel Golden will be performing a night of Indian classical music at 7:30 p.m. Friday, June 14. Yoga is the ancient practice of connecting body and spirit. And through sound, Indian classical music does the same. It is sound yoga. On the sarode, a fretless lute of 25 strings, Oda achieves a tender sound that, combined with Golden on the tabla, becomes three-dimensional. The music is constructed so that it will resonate healing effects, Oda explained. It starts off quietly, and it develops in a systematic way. “It is like the petals of a flower slowly opening,” he said. It gives you the chance to smell its fragrance and fully absorb its beauty, Oda explained. The age-old tradition derives from an ancient text of 3,000 vedas, or Indian scripture. It is
What: “Music of India” When: 7:30 p.m. Friday, June 14 Where: The Island Yoga Space Tickets: $17, in advance; $20, at the door made up of 10 different scales, and within the scales there are 75,000 ragas (pronounced rawgah) which are like scales with rules or themes. Ragas are the emotions that the music plays to, like happiness, joy, courage and peace; seasons like autumn and summer; and parts of the day like night and sunrise. Depending on the chosen raga, the music works to evoke emotions in the listener. “We want to create an image,” Oda said. “The face of the raga.” Unlike Western music which contains 12 tones, there are 22 tones in Indian classical music. By this, it has notes exactly in between the notes that most listeners find familiar. It is sound in between sound that creates a vibrating effect.
Photo courtesy of Jon Crane
Steve Oda is a renowned sarode musician. The sarode is a fretless lute of 25 strings. Its lack of frets allows for the constant sliding between notes that gives Indian classical music its striking, reverberating sound. But even while it’s a classical sound and made with ancient rhythms, Oda explained, it remains contemporary because still 95 percent of it is improvised. It is just within a very strict set of rules, or ragas plus scales. Oda will be playing the sarode to the ragas. And Golden will be on the tabla playing to talas. While ragas are the basis of melody, talas are the basis of rhythm, and they are superimposed on top of the ragas to create another layer
of sound. “We will do our best to make the idea simple enough so that people can just close their eyes,” Oda said. As it is the meditation of sound, the music will envelope its listeners in what Oda hopes will be a profound inner-ear experience and bring peace. All in all, there will be a happy interplay between the two musicians that will build and build over the two hours, Oda said. Toward
the end there will be a crescendo of pace and sound. Golden and Oda have known each other since the ’80s, and recently reconnected over the past few years. They are good friends. “It should be noted the synergy that happens when music is shared between two people who know each other quite well,” Oda said. SEE SOUND, A19
Next stop, Cuba: Island travelers plan trip to Hemingway’s island home BY RICHARD D. OXLEY Bainbridge Island Review
A Winslow merchant is offering to take islanders down south, and then down a little farther, to one of the more difficult travel destinations for Americans. Watch out Cuba, here comes Bainbridge Island. “Here’s this island 60 miles off the coast of Florida that’s been so much a part of national news for a long time and yet not a lot of people of recent generations have ever visited there,” said Barbara
Toliver, co-owner of The Traveler on Winslow Way. Toliver and Susan Taylor are planning a trip to the semi-forbidden country from Nov. 9-18. “Travel is opening up to Cuba,” Toliver said. “As travel is opening up, we wanted to experience Cuba before it changes too much. I’ve read that Cuba will eventually open up to development and it will be really interesting to see it before that happens.” The trip is slated to take between 15 and 30 people.
Travelers must apply for a special visa for the trip so Toliver and Taylor are currently registering people for the journey. “It’s going to be everything from experiencing architecture, music, dancing from salsa to ballet, including a chance to even practice dancing among ourselves,” Toliver said. “We will visit organic farms and see how they are trying to enhance the environment through paying attention to ecology.” It will be the first trip that
The Traveller has ever organized. “We do sort of everything but the ticket,” Toliver said of her store. “We do information and travel accessories and clothing but we’ve never booked a trip. This just seemed like a wonderful thing to do.” Toliver, however, won’t be handling the trip solo. Earthbound Expeditions will be handling the particulars of the trip. The Bainbridgebased travel company has been licensed to take groups
to Cuba since 2012. So far, Earthbound Expeditions has taken four groups. Travel to Cuba has been difficult for Americans due to a U.S. embargo on the country, but a journey there is possible as long as it is approved as a people-to-people trip. In other words, the trip must constitute an educational or cultural experience, as opposed to a beach-bumming vacation. Travelers will certainly get a dose of Cuban culture. The 10-days and nine-nights
program is packed with experiences around Havana, salsa dance lessons, farm visits, museums, and tours of acclaimed artists homes such as Polo Montanez and writer Ernest Hemingway. The unique trip has its price, of course; $4,150 to be exact. The prices includes meals, a Cuban guide, a director from Earthbound Expeditions, lodging, daily bottled water and more. Interested islanders can contact The traveler at info@ thetraveler.com.
Friday, June 7, 2013 • Bainbridge Island Review
educational activities showing why boaters find the water so much fun. Activities will include: Anchoring with a Local: 10 a.m. to noon. Islanders can learn how to anchor in the city’s open water marina. Islanders can contact Allen at firstname.lastname@example.org or 206-486-7627 to make an appointment to take the workshop. Small Boat Mess-About with Canoe and Kayak Rodeo — 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Back of Beyond will provide free kayak and canoe lessons. Rigging Workshop with the Bainbridge High School Sailing Team: 10 a.m. to 1 p.m. Free Vessel Examinations: 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. The Flotilla 48 U.S. Coast Guard Auxiliary will provide free vessel examinations to make sure boaters are ready to take on the open water. Marine Flare Demonstration: 1 p.m. Employees of the Chandlery at Winslow Wharf will demonstrate how to properly use an emergency flare. Free Sail on the Solings: 2-4 p.m. with the Bainbridge Island Yacht Club. Remote Operated Vehicle Hull and Vessel Safety Inspection: 2-4 p.m. The Bainbridge Island Police
Bainbridge celebrates National Marina Day As National Marina Day approaches, Bainbridge Island is planning to join in the festivities with Welcome to the Water. Islanders are invited to enjoy the water that Bainbridge values on Saturday, June 8. “Welcome to the Water on National Marina Day is a celebration of boating,” said Bainbridge Island Harbormaster Tami Allen. “As families search for fun outdoor activities that everyone can enjoy, we want to encourage them to give boating a try,” she said. “Existing boaters are always ready to celebrate with a day on the water, but on this day we ask them to bring a non-boater out to share the experience. We hope you will visit Waterfront Park, learn about boating and enjoy the events we have planned,” Allen added The day will be filled with
Department will provide individual safety inspections of boats. Contact Allen at email@example.com or 206-486-7627 to make an appointment for an inspection. OVATION!
Registration starts for summer session Ovation! Musical Theatre, Bainbridge’s Performing Arts Academy, is now enrolling for its summer session. Classes include musical theatre programs for kids (“Matilda”) and teens (“Hairspray”); Glee Camp (for actors 5 years old through adult, with four sessions ending in a gala performance); Stage Makeup (beginning and advanced); and mask making. All classes will be taught by artistic director Ron Milton and Todd Hulet, director of music and education. The sessions will be the final sessions taught by Hulet before he departs for New York. Tuition assistance is available. For information and registration materials, visit the OPAA section at www. ovationmtb.com, email info@ ovationmtb.com or call 206842-0472.
sound CONTINUED FROM A18
The Island Yoga Space will provide an intimate venue for the concert. Attendees can expect to find a seat or space to sit and let the calming effects of the music flow through them. Oda and Golden will lead the show and at intermission they will explain a little more in-depth about the instruments and the songs. Oda has been performing and teaching on the sarode for more than 35 years. He made his start in music as a devout jazz guitarist in the 1960s. But as a young adult his interest in world music and the kind of sound “that really bares your soul” led him to classical music of India. In the early ’70s, one acquaintance after another introduced him to a whole new realm of sound and expression. He began visiting California twice a year from his home country, Canada, to study with some of the greats, which eventually landed him as a student of Maestro Ali Akbar Khan, who is considered one of India’s treasures. In the late ’70s, he began teaching in Canada. And then, at the request of his teacher, in 1996 he moved down to San Francisco to teach as the executive director of Khan’s school, the Ali Akbar College of Music. “I would never consider myself to
be in that category (a guru),” Oda said. “It’s a lifelong pursuit. But what I can do is share my experiences and the beauty.” Today he teaches privately in San Francisco and as a guest instructor internationally. Oda will be hosting a workshop the day following the performance to those interested in learning more about the art of sound yoga and Indian classical music. The workshop is open to musicians and non-musicians alike. Oda will guide participants in singing exercises of one raga. “At a classical Indian music concert, you will see people in the audience counting on their hands,” said Jon Crane, the organizer of the event and a student of Oda. “They’re right in step with the musician.” In the workshop, Oda will offer an understanding of the music that will go more in-depth. “We will focus on the beautiful, peaceful feeling it brings about,” Oda said. “That’s what I want to show through demonstration and hopefully participation.” The workshop will be from 1 to 3 p.m. Saturday, June 15 at the Island Yoga Space. The cost is $20. The Music of India with Steve Oda and Niel Golden concert will be from 7:30 to 9:30 p.m. Friday, June 14. Tickets can be purchased in advance for $17 at Pegasus Coffee House or online at www.cranedrums.com. Tickets are $20 at the door.
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Friday, June 7, 2013 • Bainbridge Island Review
Children’s author takes the ‘bleh!’ out of vegetables Eagle Harbor Books joins Seattle author in honoring school gardens BY CECILIA GARZA Bainbridge Island Review
“Sylvia’s Spinach” is the story of a girl who hates spinach. She hates the smell, the texture, the color. She hates everything about this leafy mess that somehow finds itself in all forms of food she’s expected to eat. But one day, her teacher hands her a packet of spinach seeds. It’s her turn to turn dirt in the school garden. And as she watches her sprout grow into something she can eat, the idea of spinach doesn’t seem so bad anymore. Katherine Pryor anticipated hosting an ordinary story time of her children’s book, “Sylvia’s Spinach,” at the Eagle Harbor Book Co. But, like Sylvia’s spinach, her story time has grown — into a celebration. In addition to a reading at 3 p.m. this Sunday, Pryor will join the bookstore in recognizing Bainbridge Island school gardens. She is also encouraging kids to participate in a contest by bringing photos of the weirdest vegetable they have ever seen and the weirdest place they have ever seen food grow. “I think it’s a really great example of how bookstores can be the pillars of their community,” Pryor said. The story of “Sylvia’s Spinach” grew out of a visit Pryor made to the Washington State Department of Agriculture a couple years ago. She made the trip as part of a campaign to promote farm-to-school
funding, a program run by the WSDA that brings produce from Washington farms into schools. It supports local farms and promotes fresher, crisper food for kids in Washington. It’s a program whose funding, Pryor said, has unfortunately been threatened every year of its existence. During the visit with state legislators, a dad stood up to tell about his daughter who hated spinach. There was nothing he could do to get her to eat it. After his daughter planted the vitamin-rich greens in her school garden, though, she changed her mind. “He was talking about how those direct hands-on experiences can change the way a kid thinks about food,” Pryor explained. The idea of a book that could make a lasting impression on children about food was something she had been turning over in her head for a while. And this was the story she had been waiting for. “One of my hopes with ‘Sylvia’s Spinach’ is that it will give kids very positive early thoughts of fresh foods,” Pryor said. Unhealthy foods and fast-food restaurants are very good at advertising to kids, she went on to explain. They make it fun. “I’ve found that gardens are sort of the best way to counteract that,” Pryor said. “A kid may not react well to snow peas on their plate,
but if they see it growing in their garden, they’ll want to pull it off and stuff it in their mouths.” Since publishing “Sylvia’s Spinach” in the fall of 2012 through the small Readers to Eaters publishing company, Pryor has made visits to elementary schools and book stores around the Seattle area. And the response has been more than she could ask for. “Kids who really resonate with a distaste for foods that are handed to them, they will have a moment of realization, that it isn’t everything they thought in their heads,” Pryor said. “That’s a big moment for a kid.” At the end of a typical storytime with Pryor, she will have a spinach tasting and ask which of the kids are brave enough to try some fresh spinach. “By the end of the reading, kids will literally be screaming for spinach,” Pryor said. “I never thought it would be such a promotional tool for spinach.” Among other initiatives for sustainable food systems, Pryor works with Health Care Without Harm’s Healthy Food in Health Care initiative to help hospitals bring fresh food from local farms to in-house patients.
Photo courtesy of Katherine Pryor
Katherine Pryor’s new children’s book, “Sylvia’s Spinach,” gives children a new perspective on healthy food. For the book’s main character, Sylvia, it starts with a seed in her school’s garden.
New art museum hauls in donated pieces from Bainbridge Island BY CECILIA GARZA Bainbridge Island Review
Islanders Barbara and Grant Winther came across the sculpture by artist Phillip Levine almost 30 years ago. Its photo was featured alongside a 1984 Seattle Post-Intelligencer review of the sculptor’s art show. Barbara Winther loved it so much that she was willing to pay for it over a five-year period. And Grant Winther enjoyed it enough to be willing to skip out on a new car for a while. To Barbara Winther, the sculpture emitted a glow of warmth. “It welcomed me,” she explained. “We need more that’s good in the world. This sculpture
has a caring, warm kind of peace about it.” The piece is a woman with her arms outstretched. Her face offers an array of expressions to decipher, whether it is one of maternal instinct, worry or that of a person looking out on the world with open eyes. She is life-size at 5-foot8 and made of bronze. Levine says that he worked to emulate a gentle, restful and feminine gesture when he created this piece. Appropriately titled, “An Imagined Past,” Levine explained that when coming up with titles for his pieces he likes to make sure to give viewers a start. “You don’t want to limit the pos-
sibility of someone bringing their own experience to the meaning of the piece,” he said. “It’s a meditative piece in that sense.” In the beginning, it sat outside the Winther’s Sunset Drive home, overlooking the water. And over the years, the artwork has had two more homes with the Winthers, ending on Taurnic Place. This week, however, it has been moved into its new home at the Bainbridge Island Museum of Art where it will be displayed as part of the museum’s permanent art collection. “We love it,” Winther said. “And we love our community so much that we thought we would share it.”
It is one of 60 donated pieces to the collection from Bainbridge Island, Whidbey Island and the Seattle area. The sculpture will also be featured alongside a wood sculpture by Levine’s son, Aaron Levine, a Bainbridge Island artist. Islanders can expect to get their first look at the collections and the new 20,000-square-foot two-story museum at 11:15 a.m. Friday, June 14, right after the ribbon-cutting ceremony. Photo courtesy of Barbara Winther
By Seattle-based artist Phillip Levine, “An Imagined Past” is the name of one sculpture donated by islanders to the new art museum.
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Friday, June 7, 2013 • Bainbridge Island Review
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stopping once when council members spilled a pitcher of water on the dais. Offshoring the city’s water system has been a source of community debates for the past three years. The matter was expected to come to a head once again Wednesday as the council discussed a contract to outsource its management. Schulze weighed in late last week, advising the council to reject the contract with KPUD. The downsides: it was too costly, conflicted with the city’s comprehensive plan and would lead to a fight with the city’s union over collective bargaining issues. In doing so, Schulze was in conflict with some on the council who have championed a hardline fight to offshore management of the city’s water system. But Schulze was silent during Wednesday’s meeting. Instead of discussing the contract as planned, Bonkowksi moved right past it — and the city manager — and took the council in an entirely new direction. Bonkowksi, and fellow councilman David Ward, criticized the city manager for failing to provide them
hard numbers on costs to the city on the contract. “And he failed to do that. He failed to provide what the overall cost of the water utility,” Bonkowski said. “He didn’t include anything to do with the city’s cost to manage that (contract).” “Frankly, that’s the reason I ignored it,” he said of the proposed contract on the council’s agenda. “It’s not actionable.” Bonkowski made a presentation showing his own analysis of the water utility and the city’s finances based on “actuals” he found digging through past expenditures. “My presentation was to basically say I want to move forward and provide lower rates to our ratepayers,” he said. “We have spent four long years trying to find a way to get there. Here is the city’s own data with a couple policy changes.” Abandoning his aims to outsource its management, Bonkowski instead offered alterations to the utility at the city. He then moved past the proposed KPUD contract and offered six motions that would change the structure of the city’s water utility, with proposals to cut water rates by 35 percent, return $3 million to ratepayers from the utility’s reserve account, and establish a policy that the water system be managed for the benefit of ratepayers.
The motions, however, were put on hold. The council will discuss them at its June 19 meeting. Bonkowski and Schulze will meet in the interim to go over the councilman’s new ideas. The surprise switch in direction drew heated remarks from others on the council who were expecting to discuss a contract. Some said they were blindsided and complained the new proposals were being rammed through. “Why don’t you just vote on it right now?” said Councilman Bob Scales. “We don’t need to wait until the next meeting, we don’t need more presentations, (because) Steve can do the work of the city manager and the staff,” he added. “We can cut the staff, we can allocate utility functions to each council member. What a saving we could have,” Scales said sarcastically. “That’s where we are now,” Scales continued. “It’s embarrassing. I feel bad, certainly for the city manager and our staff.” Scales also countered what he called “conspiracy allegations” that had been made by other council members against city management and staff. He said Bonkowski was accusing them of “hiding the ball.” But opposition on the dais remained undeterred. “I agree we have a crisis,” Ward
said, further criticizing the city manager’s analysis of the KPUD contract. “I want to know why we were presented with a water budget that didn’t reflect the previous years’ actual expenditures,” he said. Soon, the heated debate moved off the dais and into the council chambers. Several in the audience pointed out the shoddy treatment of the new city manager by some on the council. “I am absolutely appalled by the mayor’s lack of understanding of state law and legal process, and the council-manager form of government,” said Dan Mallove. “It’s absolutely appalling to treat your city manger, who you handselected and approved, to treat him like this in public and not give him an opportunity to respond to those attacks,” Mallove said. But there was division among the audience, as well. Dee Dumont said that the city manager placed the city’s union above the needs of ratepayers when he opposed the contract with KPUD. Randall Samstag, a former member of the city’s Utility Advisory Committee and a frequent critic of offshoring the water utility, said he liked much of what Bonkowksi had suggested. “I appreciate that Mayor
Bonkowski has brought this forward,” he said. “It’s been brought forward in an inappropriate manner.” Dick Allen, a member of the Ratepayers Alliance, referenced history of the utility’s controversies and said that despite his approval of utility employees, the city is still dishonest. “Somebody’s got to bring this city to heel, they got to get honest,” Allen said to Schulze. “And if you aren’t the guy to do it, you ought to pack your bags and get out.” Schulze remained silent throughout the meeting, only speaking once to say that he would meet with Bonkowski to go over his analysis. He declined to say if he had been warned by Bonkowski about his presentation before the meeting. “We’re going to move forward positively,” Schulze said after the meeting. “It’s a new direction in terms of the motions that were made,” he said. “(The council) was pursuing the (contract), and now we are looking at other ideas. It’s not entirely inconsistent with my first presentation where I suggested that the first thing we need to do is look at our cost allocation, and address that first,” Schulze said.
Bainbridge Island Chamber of Commerce Presents 2013
Chamber Breakfast Fri. June 14
at IslandWood The Public Is Welcome
See the T & C of the Future! Join us at IslandWood, where Susan Allen of Town & Country Market will give us the details of the plan for the remodel of the Winslow Way store.
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5/13/13 7:46 PM
Friday, June 7, 2013 • Bainbridge Island Review
Island crime lawyer, at 80, is admitted to Washington State Bar Bainbridge Island Review
An 80-year-old lawyer walks into a bar. But this time, it’s no joke. On Monday, June 3, Matthew Segall, at age 80, became one of the oldest, if not the oldest, persons ever to be admitted to the Washington State Bar Association. It was a long journey for the Bainbridge Island resident. Growing up poor in Brooklyn, Segall went on to become the first in his family to go to school. He later ran a successful law firm in Hollywood, Calif. for nearly half a century. Now, Segall, who moved to the island in the early 1970s, will continue as an active attorney in Washington. “It was very moving,” Segall said about the swearing-in ceremony, performed by Kitsap Superior Court Judge Sally Olsen. “I did not realize it would bring tears to my eyes when she said, ‘You are now a Washington state attorney’ at the end of the oath. Never thought that would happen,” he said. “You know, I’m a big tough guy. I’m not going to be that emotional.” That tough-guy persona has served Segall well in his
Michelle Beahm / Central Kitsap Reporter
Bainbridge Islander Matthew Segall, 80, took the oath on Monday, June 3 to be admitted to the Washington State Bar Association. almost 50 years of work as an organized crime and criminal defense attorney. Segall began the Law Offices of Matthew J. Segall in 1967. (As for the middle initial “J” — “I put it in because it looks better on stationery,” he said.) His journey to get there, though, was a long and tortuous one. With a movie theater projectionist and full-time gambler as a father, Segall’s childhood was plagued by poverty in a New York City borough which Segall called “one of the Mafia strongholds.” “We were poor. I knew we were,” Segall said.
“I thought people were rich if they had really good cardboard to put inside their shoes,” he recalled. “I said they must be in a rich neighborhood — they have cardboard. We had newspaper to stick in our shoes.” Segall dropped out of high school at 17 and went into the military. “When I found the military I thought I’d found Utopia,” he said. “I had shoes without holes, a bed without bedbugs and plenty of food.” After an eight-year stint in the Navy, Segall became an airline mechanic for Flying Tigers, which was later bought by FedEx. For 12 years, Segall worked in the day for Flying Tigers and took night classes at the University of Southern California, LA City College and LA State College for an undergraduate education,
and the San Fernando Valley College of Law and the nowdefunct Van Norman Law School for his law degree. To Segall, criminal defense law became a natural talent for someone who grew up in a gang-ridden neighborhood. “For me, falling into criminal defending, it was kind of easy, ‘cause it’s all thinking. It’s thinking on your feet,” he said. “Many people have to go to the books, and criminal defense, when you’re in courtroom doing trials, you don’t have time for that — and I’ve been involved in 47 different murder trials.” One of Segall’s notable cases involved one of the first skyjackers, Garrett Brock Trapnell, who hijacked a flight from Los Angeles to New York in 1972. Trapnell demanded money, the release of activist Angela Davis and a conversation with President Richard Nixon. He was shot by the FBI on the JFK tarmac, survived, and sentenced to life imprisonment. In the early 1970s Segall moved to the Northwest because all of his clients were being sent to McNeil Island Corrections Center, a then-federal penitentiary on a remote island just west of Lakewood. Tired of staying in Lakewood, Segall drove around the area and found Bainbridge Island, where he has lived since. While his offices in Hollywood closed in 2003,
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Segall continued, and continues, to offer legal counsel. For years, when Segall gave people advice, “I have to preface it by saying they also have to get final word from a Washington-licensed attorney, and by law I must say that,” he said. No more, with admission to the Washington State Bar. “That piece of paper is a hard piece of paper to get. I will never let that go,” he said about the admissions certificate. “It’s been a good run and the run is still going.” With such a storied career, one would think Segall would relish the opportunity to retire, relax and spin his yarns. “People say, ‘Well, why don’t you write a book?’ And I say, for several reasons: Nobody will believe it and my ego doesn’t need it,” he said. “In fact, they came for me from the Village Voice in New York to do a movie or a book. ... They romanced me, took me back to New York, and their fancy restaurants, and I said, ‘I can’t do it.’” But Segall’s escapades have inspired a whole new crop of lawyers. One of Segall’s ex-wives is an attorney, as are three of his four children. Segall and his current wife, Brenna Berquam, 45, are working to get her a degree from Seattle University — in law, of course, something he says will serve her well when he’s gone. “When you have a law degree and admission to a
bar, you’re always going to get by,” he said. While some may hold attorneys in low regard, Segall said lawyers don’t deserve the bum rap they sometimes get. “Lawyers do a lot for people. Lawyers get a bad name, sometimes for obvious reasons, but most lawyers do a lot to help people and I’m one of those that likes to promote that recognition,” Segall said. “There’s bad eggs in every egg box. There’s bad judges, there’s bad lawyers, there’s bad cops. But most lawyers are good people and they do a lot to help.” When he’s not devoting his time to the law, Segall enjoys riding his Harley Davidson motorcycle and weight lifting (he said he can lift 225 pounds). But even after admission to the bar, Segall has a bit of unfinished business. “My ambition in life right now is to win the lottery and set up food care for (the) homeless. ... because I have lived in a car and I’ve gone without food. “It’s a strange thing at this stage of life, but that’s what I would like to do,” he said. “And by being a local lawyer here, it helps me do a little bit more for people.” And to hear Segall tell it, there’s always time to do a little more to help others. “It’s never too late to do things,” he said. “That’s another reason for swearing in — it’s just never too late. Never too late to live.”
Strawberry Festival, 2013 We’re Having A Fiesta!
2nd and 3rd Weekends in June The Strawberry Festival in Marysville, WA is celebrating our 82nd year! You and your family are invited to come join the FUN, FESTIVITIES AND FOOD! We’re not having just a festival, we’re having a FIESTA! Just look at the great events we have planned: • Kids Day with Radio Disney • Carnvials • Kiwanis Beer Garden • Kiddies Parade
• Grand Parade • Strawberry Shortcake Eating Contest • Fashion Show • Market
AND MORE! For a complete list of events, information, photos & updates, visit:
BY HENRI GENDREAU
We deliver community news with substance, facts, and details, because we feel that important issues shouldn’t be summed up in just a few words. That’s what bumper stickers are for.
Friday, June 7, 2013 • Bainbridge Island Review
CALENDAR Bainbridge Island
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 began to move in concert with each other. Unchoreographed and serendipitous, the images from this project began to form a body of visual art work. View more of Aberown Studio’s work online at www.aberownstudio.com. An artists’ reception will be held from 5 to 7 p.m. on the First Fridays Art Walk on June 7. Gallery hours throughout the month are 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Tuesdays through Fridays, and one hour prior to each performance. Admission is free. ART WALK: The Bainbridge Public Library will participate in the First Friday Art Walk at 5 p.m. Friday, June 7.
We Are Your Dog’s Second Best Friend!
On exhibit this month at the library will be “Morocco & Andalucia,” photography by Maureen Buckley. Light refreshments will be offered in the large meeting room. JUNE AT BAC: Bainbridge Arts & Crafts presents the exhibition “Setting Sail: Artists at Sea” through June 30. An opening reception is 6 to 8 p.m. on the First Friday Art Walk, June 7 Where do artists go when they hit the open water? Everywhere, with paintings, prints, photographs, sculpture, collage and even kites. Participating artists include Harry Ableman, Sam Garriott Antonacci, Cameron Bahnson, Morgan Brig, Ken Brookner, Tom Case, Deb Casso, Damon Edwards, Sandy Hurd, Linda Jarvis, Leigh Knowles, Gregory Kono, Colleen Meacham, Shane Miller, Chandler O’Leary, Gregg Onewein, Donna Snow, Jessica Spring, Luke Tornatzky, Veronica Todd, Diane Walker and Kay Walsh. A free artist demo with Walsh is 12:30 p.m. Saturday, June 8 at BAC. Walsh, an outdoor photographer, will give a lively show-and-tell discussion with tips on how to shoot, edit and share on-the-go images using the latest apps. Attendees should bring a phone, tablet, pocket camera and enthusiasm. No registration is necessary. PLAY FESTIVAL: Aberown Studio presents the BPA Theatre School Spring Play Festival 2013 on June 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.
CAN’T MISS HAPPENINGS
Performances are 6 p.m. 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.
SATURDAY 8 FARMERS MARKET: The Bainbridge Island Farmers Market returns to town square from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. Saturday, June 8. 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. IPAD HELP: The Bainbridge Public Library presents the class “Getting Started with iPad” at 10 a.m. Saturday, June 8. Make the most of your iPad by building a strong foundation with this easyto-follow introductory class presented by Matt Longmire of MacBlend. Students will learn the basic principles of Apple’s iPad operating system as well as how to set up an iPad, access email, use iCoud, read books in iBooks & Kindle and much more. BIG BOOK SALE: The Friends of the Library will hold a book sale from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. Saturday, June 8 at the Bainbridge Public Library. Proceeds support the library. Info: Visit www.bifriends. org. SUMMER READING: A Summer Reading Kickoff Party will be held from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Saturday, June 8 at the Bainbridge Public Library.
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The Battle Point Astronomical Association presents “Pareidolia in Space” at Ritchie Observatory at 8:30 p.m. Saturday, June 8. Astronomer Dave Fong will present unusual objects discovered in outer space that look like things they’re not. The program is free to members of the association; $2 donation suggested for nonmembers, $5 for families. Saint Cecilia Church will present a free recital at 3 p.m. Sunday, June 9. Artists will include violinist Sophia Stoyanovich, cellist Cathern Edwards, pianist Patrick Stoyanovich and the Whitman Middle School Choir, directed by Elizabeth Stoyanovich with Dan Coughlan as accompianist.
Kids can also “Touch a Truck” from 10 a.m. to noon in the High School Road parking lot, and up close with Bainbridge parks’ machines that do the heavy digging. Sign-ups for the Summer Reading program will continue all day. DIGITAL DOWNLOADING: The Bainbridge Public Library will present a digital download class at 1 p.m. Saturday, June 8. Learn to download library eBooks, audiobooks and music to a computer or portable device. Class size is limited. Pre-register at the Bainbridge Library or call 206-842-4162. The class will repeat at 10 a.m. Tuesday, June 11. SECOND SATURDAY: Singer/ songwriter Carolyn Cruso will perform at Seabold Second Saturday on Saturday, June 8 at Seabold Community Hall. Cruso weaves magic with her hammered dulcimer and guitar, with expressive vocals and lyrical flute melodies. An acoustic music open mic begins at 7:30 p.m. (sign-ups from 6:30 to 7) followed by the featured act. Admission is play or pay $5 (kids are admitted free). There will be coffee, tea, bottled water and cookies for sale. Info: Visit www.carolyn-
Photo courtesy of Riot Act Media
Shelby Earl will perform in concert on Saturday, June 15 at Island Music Guild.
ON THE HORIZON Shelby Earl will be performing at the Island Music Guild at Rolling Bay, at 7:30 p.m. Saturday, June 15, in advance of the July 23 release of her sophomore album, “Swift Arrows.” Her debut solo album, “Burn the Boats,”
cruso.com and sites. google.com/site/seaboldmusic/ or call David Hager at 206-842-3455. WATCH THE SKIES: The planetarium show “Pareidolia in Space” comes to Ritchie Observatory at 8:30 p.m. Saturday, June 8. Astronomer Dave Fong will present unusual objects discovered in outer space that may resemble something more down to earth, and how these perceived similarities may reveal the workings of the inner space of the mind. Admission is free to Battle Point Astronomical Association members; a $2 donation is suggested for nonmembers, $5 for families. If the sky is clear, the group will also check out some deep sky wonders through the telescopes of BPAA astronomers. The BPAA is a nonprofit amateur astronomy organization that operates the Edwin E. Ritchie Observatory and John H. Rudolph Planetarium in the Helix House at Battle Point Park. Info: Call 206-842-9152 or visit www.bpastro.org. 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.
was named the “#1 Outstanding 2011 Album You Might Have Missed” by Amazon.com. Local favorite Lana McMullen will open the show. Admission is $12 at the door or $10 for advanced tickets through www. brownpapertickets.com/ event/388501.
Come by for a spoken word and poetry open mic with a bit of music thrown in. All ages welcome.
SUNDAY 9 SUNDAY MARKET: The Lynwood Community Market is 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. Sunday, June 9 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. SAINT CECILIA RECITAL: Saint Cecilia Church will present a recital of instrumental and vocal music at 3 p.m. Sunday, June 9. Artists will include violinist Sophia Stoyanovich, cellist Cathern Edwards, pianist Patrick Stoyanovich and the Whitman Middle School Choir, directed by Elizabeth Stoyanovich with Dan Coughlan as accompanist. The recital is free to the public, with a suggested donation of $5. Doors open at 2:30, and the concert should last approximately one hour. Info: Call Ginna McCloud at the church office at 206-842-2017.
EVENSONG: Women’s Schola Nova sings the Office of Evensong at 6 p.m. on the second Sunday of each month at Saint Barnabas Episcopal Church. Come hear traditional plainsong, anthems, psalms and chants, and let the grace of sung prayer refresh you for the week to come. The next service is June 9. CHAMBER SERIES FINALE: “Inspired by Poetry & Song” is the concluding program in Bainbridge Performing Art’s 20122013 Chamber Music series. The program is at 3 p.m. Sunday, June 9 and includes works by Robert Schumann, Bohuslav Martinu, Paul de Wailly, Allen Strange, Erik Satie, and Antonín Dvořák. Featured performers include Patricia Beasley (clarinet), Samuel Brodsky (piano), Suzanne Burton (flute), Barbara Deppe (cello), Shelly Devlin (trumpet), Amy Duerr-Day (oboe), Jonathan Graber (violin/viola), James Quitslund (piano), Adam Schwend (baritone), Karen Sorenson (violin), Paige Stockley (cello) and Patricia Strange (violin). Tickets are $16 for adults, and $12 for seniors, students, youth, military and teachers. Info: Call 206-842-8569 or visit www.bainbridgeperformingarts.org.
COMING UP PJ NIGHT: The Bainbridge Public Library presents Pajama Night at 6 p.m. Tuesdays, June 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. SEA STORY: The next Travelogue at 7:30 p.m. Tuesday, June 11 is “Rowing into the Son” and is hosted by the Bainbridge Public Library. In 2006 Jordan Hanssen rowed from New York to England with three others in a 29-foot rowboat. All are welcome at a special summer travelogue to learn more about his adventure. The free program is co-sponsored by the Bainbridge Public Library and the Traveler. 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. PHOTO CLUB: The Bainbridge Island Photo Club meets at 7 p.m. Wednesday, June 12 at the Waterfront Park Community Center. Bill Black will speak on “What Makes a Winning Photograph: An Introduction to Judging.” The public is welcome at
no charge. Info: Call 360-297-2448 or 206-780-5926 or visit biphotoclub.org. VIP SUPPORT GROUP: The Bainbridge Island Visually Impaired Persons Support Group will meet at 1 p.m. Wednesday, June 12 at Bainbridge Public Library. Guest speaker Karen Carson of Interfaith Volunteer Caregivers will talk about the grieving process and its importance for healing, particularly as it pertains to vision loss and the multiple life changes involved. Come listen and share your stories. For information or transportation, call 842-1670. CATHERINE THE GREAT: The Island Film Group will gather to watch “The Scarlet Empress” at 7 p.m. Wednesday, June 12 at the Bainbridge Public Library. The group meets every second Wednesday of the month for free films and discussion. This month’s film is a Universal Pictures drama starring Marlene Dietrich and John Lodge. The 1934 film was directed by Josef von Sternberg. THE DIVE SESSIONS: Ethan J. Perry plays at 9 p.m. Wednesdays at The Island Grill. Free admission. Musicians are welcome to play along. BIG BOOK SALE: The Friends of the Library will hold a book sale from 1 to 4 p.m. Thursday, June 13 at the Bainbridge Public Library. Proceeds support the library.
Friday, June 7, 2013 • Bainbridge Island Review
Adoptable pets of the week
For adoption through PAWS: Magica (a shorthaired all-black female) and Whodini (a shorthaired gray tabby male) are 7-year-old siblings who came in due to divorce. They have been indooronly cats. Both cats are friendly and used to being around people. They are at the Pleasant Beach Adoption Center (open 11 a.m. to 5 p.m. Monday-Saturday). Info: Visit www.bifriends. org. BOOKS AFLOAT: The Ferry Tales book group will meet on Thursday, June 13, on the 3:50 to 4:20 p.m. sailing from Bainbridge Island to Seattle, and the 4:40 to 5:15 p.m. sailing from Seattle to Bainbridge Island. If you’re on the 3:50 p.m. sailing, just drop in and enjoy talking about something you’ve read and loved — no assigned reading required. Share the monthly title on the
For adoption through Kitsap Humane Society: Hi, my name is Giovanni and I am a 7-year-old Pit Mix looking for a new owner who is a homebody and might like to play ball, go for walks and enjoy some quiet time together. See Gio and other adoptable pets at the Kitsap Humane Society, www. kitsap-humane.org.
4:40 sailing. (The monthly book selection can be found at www.krlferry tales.wordpress.com.) For email updates, contact Audrey at abarbakoff@ krl.org. DRAWING WORKSHOP: Amy D’Apice will host a drawing workshop that will feature gesture drawing on location on Fridays, June 14, 21 and 28 at Bainbridge Arts & Crafts. The workshop will combine traditional and contemporary drawing techniques to get participants sketching out in
the world. The classes are designed for students of all levels, with an optional advanced fourth class. Tuition is $150; $140 for BAC members and $120 for students. The optional advanced class is July 12. To register, stop by BAC or call 206-842-3132. BAC is open from 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. Mondays through Saturdays and 11 a.m. to 5 p.m. Sundays. MOVIE MATINEE: The Bainbridge Island Public Library will present a free movie matinee at 3:30 p.m. Friday, June 14. The film is the PG-rated “Holes.” The movie is based on the a book by Louis Sachar. SHOOTING IN THE OUTDOORS: Kay Walsh will lead an outdoor photography workshop from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. on two Saturdays, June 15 and 22, 10 a.m., at Bloedel Reserve. Students will explore the real, the abstract, the black-and-white, and the magic of landscape photography during a handson outdoor shoot at the reserve. Walsh will offer instruction on exposure, composition and new techniques. The following Saturday, students will join Walsh at her home studio for a critique and further demonstrations. Tuition is $120; $100 for BAC members and $90 for students. To register, stop by BAC or call 206-842-3132. BAC is open from 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. Mondays through Saturdays and 11 a.m. to 5 p.m. Sundays.
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Friday, June 7, 2013 • Bainbridge Island Review
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. 137-00706-5; 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 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 1800-423-6246. 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 NOTICE OF APPLICATION/SEPA COMMENT PERIOD The City of Bainbridge Island has received the following land use application: Date: JUNE 7, 2013 Owner: D e s c h a m p s Partnership LP Applicant: V i s c o n s i Companies LTD Permit Request: V i s consi Master Plan Site Plan and Design Review and Conditional Use Permit fn: SPR/CUP17734 Description of Proposal: Construction of seven commercial buildings with 61,890 square feet of combined floor area and 261 parking spaces on five parcels totaling 8.16 acres. The proposed uses include retail sales, restaurants, professional services and health care facilities. Location of Proposal: 10048 High School Road, located in Section 23, Township 25, Range 2E TA#
232502-3-026-2002 232502-3-027-2001, 232502-3-030-2006, 232502-3-036-2000 and 232502-3-043-2001. Date of Application: April 24, 2013 Complete Application: May 22, 2013 This proposal is subject to State Environmental Policy Act (SEPA) review as provided in WAC 197-11-800. The City, acting as lead agency, expects to issue a Determination of Nonsignificance (DNS) threshold determination for this proposal. Utilizing the optional DNS process provided in WAC 197-11-355, the comment period specified in this notice may be the only opportunity to comment on the environmental impact of this proposal. The proposal may include mitigation measures under applicable codes, and the project review process may incorporate or require mitigation measures regardless of whether an EIS is prepared. A copy of the subsequent threshold determination for the proposal may be obtained upon request. The City will not take a final action on the proposal nor make a threshold determination for 14 days from the date of this notice. Any person may comment on the proposal and/or the SEPA review. Additionally, any person may participate in a public hearing, if any, and may request a copy of any decision. For consideration under SEPA environmental review, comments must be submitted by June 21, 2013. If you have any questions, contact: Joshua Machen, AICP, Current Planning Manager City of Bainbridge Island Department of Planning & Community Development 280 Madison Ave. N. Bainbridge Island, WA 98110 (206) 780-3765 Fax: (206) 780-0955 Email: email@example.com Date of publication: 06/07/13 BR487186 NOTICE OF APPLICATION/SEPA COMMENT PERIOD The City of Bainbridge Island has received the following land use application: Date: JUNE 7, 2013 Applicant/Owner:B a i n bridge Island Metropolitan Parks and Recreation District Permit Request: S i t e Plan Review and Conditional Use Permit (SPR17614, CUP17614) Description of Proposal: Reconstruct Rotary Park as follows: Reorient and construct a new ball field, create an open play area, improve trails and sidewalks, rebuild the ex-
For Kitsap Countywide Legal listings, please turn to Real Estate Now/Kitsap Classifieds isting restroom and concession stand, add picnic benches and picnic shelter, add ADA parking spaces and construct a meeting room onto the concession stand (subject to funding). Location of Proposal: Rotary Park, located on the east side of Weaver Road Tax Parcel Number: 272502-1-037-2009 Date of Application: May 7, 2013 Complete Application: June 3, 2013 This proposal is subject to State Environmental Policy Act (SEPA) review as provided in WAC 197-11-800. The City, acting as lead agency, expects to issue a Determination of Nonsignificance (DNS) threshold determination for this proposal. Utilizing the optional DNS process provided in WAC 197-11-355, the comment period specified in this notice may be the only opportunity to comment on the environmental impact of this proposal. The proposal may include mitigation measures under applicable codes, and the project review process may incorporate or require mitigation measures regardless of whether an EIS is prepared. A copy of the subsequent threshold determination for the proposal may be obtained upon request. The City will not take a final action on the proposal nor make a threshold determination for 14 days from the date of this notice. Any person may comment on the proposal and/or the SEPA review. Additionally, any person may participate in a public hearing, if any, and may request a copy of any decision. For consideration under SEPA environmental review, comments must be submitted by Friday, June 21, 2013. If you have any questions, contact: Sean Conrad, Planner City of Bainbridge Island Department of Planning and Community Development 280 Madison Ave. N. Bainbridge Island, WA 98110 Phone: (206) 780-3754 Fax: (206) 780-0955 Email: firstname.lastname@example.org Date of publication: 06/07/13 BR487189 NOTICE OF INTENT TO REDUCE THE MINIMUM BUFFER AND CONSTRUCT IN A LANDSLIDE HAZARD AREA The City of Bainbridge Island has received the following land use application: DATE: June 4, 2013 Applicant: Roger Katz Owner: Patrick Coonan
Permit Request: B u i l d ing Permit (fn:BLD18762SFR) Description of Proposal: Construct a single family residence with a breezeway to a detached garage/studio within the shoreline jurisdiction. Reduce the landslide hazard buffer from 50 feet to 35 feet. Location of Proposal: Tax Assessor # 352502-2-058-2001 Date of Application: May 30, 2013 Complete Application: May 30, 2013 E n v i r o n m e n tal Review: This project is exempt from review under the State Environmental Policy Act (SEPA) WAC 197-11-800 Other permits/studies: Geotechnical Report. Meeting: The City of Bainbridge Island may conduct a public meeting/hearing concerning this proposal. Comment period: A n y person may comment on the proposal and additionally, any person may request a copy of any decision. . Comments must be submitted no later than 4:00 p.m. on June 28, 2013. If you have any questions concerning this application, contact: Ryan Ericson, Associate Planner Department of Planning & Community Development 280 N. Madison Avenue Bainbridge Island, WA 98110 (206) 780-3719 Phone (206) 780-0955 Fax email@example.com Date of publication: 06/07/13 BR487184 NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING CITY OF BAINBRIDGE ISLAND HEARING EXAMINER SUBDIVISION APPLICATION AND SEPA APPEAL Plat of Nishi Garden SUB14797 YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that the City of Bainbridge Island Hearing Examiner will conduct a PUBLIC HEARING at 9:00 am on Friday, June 28, 2013, in the Council Chambers, City Hall, 280 Madison Avenue North, Bainbridge Island, Washington, pursuant to the provisions of BIMC 2.16.100 and BIMC 17.04 to consider an application for preliminary subdivision approval. Applicant: Kay Nishi Location of Subject Property: Northwest corner of the intersection of Sunrise Dr. and Knight Rd. Tax Account Number: 022502-3-047-2002 YOU ARE INVITED to attend the hearing and make oral and written comments. The Hearing Examiner has discretion to limit testimony to relevant, non-repetitive comments and to set
time limits. If you are unable to attend, written comments, photographs or other exhibits on the application may be submitted prior to the hearing date. All such submissions should state the specific case and be directed to the Hearing Examiner’s Clerk at City Hall. The Mitigated Determination of Nonsignificance (MDNS), filed under the State Environmental Policies Act (SEPA), was issued on April 22, 2011. The appeal period ended on May 6, 2011, and an appeal was filed on April 28, 2011. SEPA APPEAL The parties will present an agreed order dismissing the SEPA appeal and modifying the MDNS to reflect agreed upon changes to the SEPA conditions. No public testimony will be taken regarding this appeal. QUESTIONS may be directed to: Joshua Machen, AICP, Current Planning Manager Department of Planning & Community Development 280 Madison Avenue N Bainbridge Island, WA 98110 Ph: (206) 780-3765 Fax: (206) 780-0955 Email: firstname.lastname@example.org CITY OF BAINBRIDGE ISLAND STAFFORD SMITH HEARING EXAMINER Date of publication: 06/07/13 BR486719 NOTICE OF SEPA COMMENT PERIOD The City of Bainbridge Island has received the following land use application: Date: JUNE 7, 2013 Authorized Agent: Chris Munter Owner: City of Bainbridge Island Permit Request / File Number: SEPA review / SEPA18678 Description of Proposal: Road embankment repair of landslide in Sunrise Drive Right-of-way: Reinforcement wall, fill and replanting Location of Proposal: East side of Sunrise Drive approximately 150 feet north of Roberts Road / Rolling Bay Creek in Government Lot 3, Section 11, Township 25 North, Range 2 East. Date of Submittal: M a y 17, 2013 This proposal is subject to State Environmental Policy Act (SEPA) review as provided in WAC 197-11-800. The City, acting as lead agency, expects to issue a Determination of Nonsignificance (DNS) threshold determination for this proposal. Utilizing the optional DNS process provided in WAC 197-11-355, the comment period speci-
fied in this notice may be the only opportunity to comment on the environmental impact of this proposal. The proposal may include mitigation measures under applicable codes, and the project review process may incorporate or require mitigation measures regardless of whether an EIS is prepared. A copy of the subsequent threshold determination for the proposal may be obtained upon request. The City will not take a final action on the proposal nor make a threshold determination for 14 days from the date of this notice. Any person may comment on the proposal and/or the SEPA review. Additionally, any person may participate in a public hearing, if any, and may request a copy of any decision. For consideration under SEPA environmental review, comments must be submitted by June 21, 2013. If you have any questions, please contact: Kelly Tayara, Planner City of Bainbridge Island Department of Planning & Community Development 280 Madison Ave. N. Bainbridge Island, WA 98110 (206) 780-3787 Fax: (206) 780-0955 Email: email@example.com Date of publication: 06/07/13 BR487194 T.S. No. 1365245-25 Parcel No. 4618-000-028-00-04 NOTICE OF TRUSTEE’S SALE I. NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned Trustee, Cal-Western Reconveyance Corporation of Washington, will on July 12, 2013, at the hour of 10:00 A.M. At the Kitsap County Administration Building, 619 Division Street, in the City of Port Orchard, State of Washington, sell at public auction to the highest and best bidder, payable at the time of sale, the following described real property, situated in the County of Kitsap, State of Washington to-wit: Lot 28 of Parkwood 5th Addition, according to the plat recorded in Volume 14 of plats, pages 9, 10, and 11, records of the Kitsap County Auditor, commonly known as: 4047 SE Lodgepole Court, Port Orchard, WA 98366-2725, which is subject to that certain Deed of Trust dated August 20, 2009, recorded August 27, 2009, under Auditor’s File No. 200908270156, book XX, page XX, records of Kitsap County, Washington, from Richard R. Wascher and Shaundell L. Wascher, husband and wife, as Grantor, to First American Title Company, as Trustee, to secure an obligation in favor of Mortgage Elec-
tronic Registration Systems, Inc. as Nominee for CitiMortgage Inc. its Successors and Assigns, as Beneficiary, the beneficial interest in which was assigned to CitiMortgage Inc. under as assignment recorded on May 16, 2011, under Auditors File No. 201105160180, records of Kitsap County, Washington. II. No action commenced by the Beneficiary of the Deed of Trust is now pending to seek satisfaction of the obligation in any Court by reason of the Borrower’s or Grantor’s default on the obligation secured by the Deed of Trust. III. The default(s) for which this foreclosure is made is/are as follows: Failure to pay when due the following amounts which are now in arrears: $62,526.35; (together with any subsequent payments, late charges, advances, costs and fees thereafter due) IV. The sum owing on the obligation secured by the Deed of Trust is: Principal Balance of $293,846.11, together with interest as provided in the note or other instrument secured from November 01, 2010, and such other costs and fees as are due under the Note or other instrument secured, and as are provided by statute. V. The above-described real property will be sold to satisfy the expense of sale and the obligation secured by the Deed of Trust as provided by statute. The sale will be made without warranty, express or implied, regarding title, possession or encumbrances on July 12, 2013. The default(s) referred to in paragraph III, must be cured by July 01, 2013 (11 days before the sale date), to cause a discontinuance of the sale. The sale will be discontinued and terminated if at any time on or before July 01, 2013 (11 days before the sale date), the default(s) as set forth in paragraph III is/are cured and the Trustee’s fees and costs are paid. The sale may be terminated any time after July 01, 2013 (11 days before the sale date), and before the sale by the Borrower, Grantor, any Guarantor or the holder of any recorded junior lien or encumbrance paying the entire principal and interest secured by the Deed of Trust, plus costs, fees, and advances, if any, made pursuant to the terms of the obligation and/or Deed of Trust and curing all other defaults. VI. A written Notice of Default was transmitted by the Beneficiary or Trustee to the Borrower and Grantor at the following addresses: Richard R. Wascher, 4047 SE Lodgepole Court, Port Orchard, WA 98366;
Richard R. Wascher, 34394 County Road 233, Grand Rapids, MI 55744; Shaundell L. Wascher, 4047 SE Lodgepole Court, Port Orchard, WA 98366; Shaundell L. Wascher, 34394 County Road 233, Grand Rapids, MI 55744, by both first class and certified mail on September 13, 2012, proof of which is in the possession of the Trustee; and on September 12, 2012, the written Notice of Default was posted in a conspicuous place on the real property described in the paragraph I above, and the Trustee has possession of proof of such posting. VII. The Trustee whose name and address are set forth below will provide in writing to anyone requesting it, a statement of all costs and fees due at any time prior to the sale. VIII. The effect of the sale will be to deprive the Grantor and all those who hold by, through or under the Grantor of all their interest in the above-described property. IX. Anyone having any objections to the sale on any grounds whatsoever will be afforded an opportunity to be heard as to those objections if they bring a lawsuit to restrain the sale pursuant to RCW 61.24.130. Failure to bring such a lawsuit may result in a waiver of any proper grounds for invalidating the Trustee’s sale. X. NOTICE TO OCCUPANTS OR TENANTS The purchaser at the Trustee’s sale is entitled to possession of the property on the 20th day following the sale, as against the Grantor under the Deed of Trust (the owner) and anyone having an interest junior to the Deed of Trust, including occupants who are not tenants. After the 20th day following the sale the purchaser has the right to evict occupants who are not tenants by summary proceedings under Chapter 59.12 RCW. For tenant-occupied property, the purchaser shall provide a tenant with written notice in accordance with RCW 61.24.060 THIS NOTICE IS THE FINAL STEP BEFORE THE FORECLOSURE SALE OF YOUR HOME. You have only 20 DAYS from the recording date on this notice to pursue mediation. DO NOT DELAY. CONTACT A HOUSING COUNSELOR OR AN ATTORNEY LICENSED IN WASHINGTON NOW to assess your situation and refer you to mediation if you are eligible and it may help you save your home. See below for safe sources of help. SEEKING ASSISTANCE Housing counselors and legal assistance may be available at little or no cost
Comedy show: Island Theatre at the Library presents “Walter Cronkite is Dead” by Joe Calareo at 7:30 p.m. Saturday, June 15 and Sunday, June 16 at the Bainbridge Public Library. The presentation is free, but donations are appreciated. Info: Visit www.islandtheatre.org. dinosaur adventure: “Dig-a-Dino” comes to the Bainbridge Public Library at 10:30 a.m. Monday, June 17. The free program is for ages 6 through 10. Kids can hear what it’s like to dig for fossils, then chip away to find dinosaur bones that they can make into a model. Sign up downstairs beginning June 1 or call 206842-4162, ext. 3. story time: Reading Buddies will gather at the Bainbridge Public Library at 10:30 a.m. Tuesdays, June 18 and 25. Preschoolers and their families are invited to drop by and hear stories read by the library’s Reading Friends volunteers. Stay for a few minutes, or stay for an hour. Book group: The Third Tuesday Book Group will talk about “Major Pettigrew’s Last Stand” by Helen Simonson at 1 p.m. Tuesday, June 18 at the Waterfront Park Community Center.
In the novel, Major Ernest Pettigrew (retired) leads a quiet life in the village of St. Mary, England, until his brother’s death sparks an unexpected friendship with Mrs. Jasmina Ali, the Pakistani shopkeeper from the village. Info: Call Tressa at the library 206-842-4162. writers’ roundtaBle: The Field’s End Writers’ Roundtable at 7 p.m. Tuesday, June 18 will be led by Michael Cyger, Vicki Wilson, and Erin Jennings. The trio will present “From Proposal to Press: Writing for Bainbridge Island Magazine.” Info: Visit www.fieldsend. org. danCe showCase: Bainbridge Dance Center presents its 32nd Annual Student Performance June 18-22 at Bainbridge Performing Arts. Six great performances will showcase more than 180 students, ages 4-18. The youngest students demonstrate pretechnique movement while beginning through advanced students perform choreography in ballet, modern, jazz and tap techniques. Performances are 7 p.m. Tuesday through Saturday, and also 2 p.m. Saturday, June 22. Tickets are $17 for adults, and $13 for seniors, students, youth, military and teachers. Get tickets at 206-842-8569 or www.
bainbridgeperformingarts.org. mysteries Below: The Bainbridge Public Library hosts the kids’ program “Down the Drain!” at 10:30 a.m. Wednesday, June 19. Ever wonder what happens when you flush the toilet? How about where the water goes after your bath or washing your hands? A representative from Bainbridge Island Public Works Department will give a fun, informative presentation about Bainbridge Island’s underground systems for water and sewage. The free program is for kids ages 6 through 10. After the presentation, children can stay for some great hands-on miniengineering projects and crafts. tattoo you: An awardwinning artist will be applying temporary henna tattoos for youth ages 12 through 18 at a free program at 2 p.m. Thursday, June 20 at the Bainbridge Public Library. The library will have snacks and a movie showing while youth wait for their turn. Space is limited; sign up starts June 1 at the library or email firstname.lastname@example.org. Ages 12-18. Permission slips are required to participate, and are available at the reference desk or at the event.
Friday, June 7, 2013 • bainbridge island review
Crime Caper: Kids ages 8 through 11 can help solve a mystery at 5:30 p.m. Thursday, June 20 at the Bainbridge Public Library. Is Maxie, the missing library gerbil, guilty of theft? Kids can help find out. Walk the crime scene, examine evidence, hear police reports and expose the criminal. Pizza will provided. Space for the free program is limited; sign up at the library starting June 1 or call 206-842-4162; ext. 3. The program ends at 7:30 p.m. Bigs: The Bainbridge Island Genealogical Society will meet at 10 a.m. Friday, June 21 at the Bainbridge Public Library.
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Albert William Barlow, Jr., age 88 Albert William (Bill) Barlow, Jr., a resident of Bainbridge Island from the early 1950’s until 2010, died May 20 at Kadlec Hospital in Richland, WA at the age of 88. His full obituary and guestbook is at www.lifetributescenter.com.
How to Report a Drunk Driver Call the police or 911 or
1-800-28DRUNK Once connected with a law enforcement agency, provide them with the following information:
WHAT TO DO 1. Tell them you wish to report a suspected drunk driver. 2. Give the exact location (identify road and direction) of the vehicle. 3. Give a complete description of the vehicle, such as make, model, color, license number, etc. 4. Describe the manner in which the vehicle is being driven.
WHAT NOT TO DO 1. Do not attempt to stop the vehicle. 2. Do not attempt to follow if the vehicle is exceeding the posted limit or if any other hazard may exist due to following the vehicle. 3. Do not disregard any traffic signals in an attempt to keep the driver in view. 4. Do not follow the drunk driver too closely because they may stop suddenly. 5. Do not get so engrossed in following the drunk driver that you begin weaving in the road with the drunk driver. 6. Do not attempt to detain the drunk driver if they stop. 7. Do not attempt to act in the capacity of any police, fire or medical person unless you are properly trained and authorized to perform that function. 8. Do not attempt to assist any law enforcement officer while they are apprehending a drunk driver unless requested. Washington State Department of Traffic Safety
This ad is placed in this newspaper as a courtesy for M.A.D.D.
Worship Directory Blessed to be a Blessing Bainbridge High School Commons Sunday••10:00 9:30 a.m. Sunday a.m. www.crosssound.org
POULSBO FIRST LUTHERAN Come and Worship with us! 8:00am & 11:00am Traditional Worship 9:00am “Celebrate the Walk” Contemporary Worship
10:00am Education Hour
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St. Cecilia Catholic Church
to you. If you would like assistance in determining your rights and opportunities to keep your house, you may contact
the following: The statewide foreclosure hotline for assistance and referral to housing counselors recommended by the Housing Finance Commission: Telephone: (877)894-4663
Yo u t h G ro u p S u n d ay 6 – 7 : 3 0 p m
SAINT BARNABAS EPISCOPAL CHURCH Sundays: 8 am - Contemplative 10 am - Festive Service with Choir
1 1 0 4 2 S u n ri s e D ri ve N E B a i n b ri d g e I s l a n d
1187 Wyatt Way NW • 206.842.5601 Bainbridge Island • stbbi.org
Passion for God – Compassion for Others
Advertise your Church Services here & reach
Bethany Lutheran Church - ELCA
Corner of Sportsman and High School Roads
1310 Madison Ave. N. • (206) 842-3594
...Continued from previous page
Rolling Bay Presbyterian Church
Worship: 8:30am & 10am Education: 10am Nursery Available
Weekend Masses: Saturday 5pm & Sunday 8 & 10am, 7pm Daily Mass or Communion Service: Monday thru Saturday 9am Confessions: Saturday 4-4:45pm
Sunday Worship at 9:30 & am 11:00 am Sunday Worship 10:30 Sunday 9:00 am BirthAdult - 12thEducation Grade Programs
For Kitsap Countywide Legal listings, please turn to Real Estate Now/Kitsap Classifieds Website: www.homeownership.wa.gov The United States Department of Housing and Urban Development: Telephone: (800)569-4287 Website: www.hud.gov The state-
wide civil legal aid hotline for assistance and referrals to other housing counselors and attorneys: Telephone: (888)201-1014 Website: http://nwjustice.org DATE: February 28,
2013 Cal-Western Reconveyance Corporation of Washington, Park Tower I Office Building, 201 NE Park Plaza Drive, Suite 217, Vancouver, WA 98684
(800)546-1531 Signature By: Yvonne J. Wheeler, A.V.P. (06/07/2013, 06/28) R-426820
Date of first publication: 06/07/13 Date of last publication: 06/28/13 BR485343
1.25 million readers make us a member of the largest suburban newspapers in Western Washington. Call us today to advertise. 800-388-2527
Friday, June 7, 2013 â€˘ Bainbridge Island Review
Come see us in our new location! 299 Madison Avenue North 206-842-1733 www.BainbridgeRealEstate.com
clASS CONTINUED FROM A1
high school, he advises his under-classmates to not stress out over their own studies. “Don’t take anything too seriously, have fun with it,” he said. Chang will be attending Georgetown University in Washington DC in the fall. He plans to major in government.
emma gray Gray was surprised when she was notified that she was a valedictorian, though success in school was something she aimed for. “It was a definitely a goal, but I wasn’t expecting to be valedictorian,” she said. “It was just something that happened and I’m pretty proud of it.” “If you would have asked me freshman year I would have said high school is going to be really hard and there’s no way I’m going to get be able to get all As,” she laughed. “It was really important to me, I would have been really disappointed if I hadn’t made good grades. She said that good old fashioned hard work is her secret to good grades. Gray needed the challenge to stay
on top. “Work really hard in school. Don’t slack off,” she advises her fellow classmates. “Take challenging courses because that was really important to me. I wouldn’t have done as well if I took easier courses.” Gray is heading to Rice University in Houston Texas after graduation.
Sam bishoff Bishoff achieved good grades in the classroom, but it was his music that truly drove him to do better while on Bainbridge Island. He will be heading off to Temple University in Philadelphia to further his music studies. For Bishoff, it’s all about balance. “It was a hard thing balancing school and music,” he said. “If it’s not music it’s something else like sports. You just have to decide how much you are willing to spend on school and whatever else it is you like to do, and find a good balance where you aren’t putting off either more than you want to.” Bishoff played in the school’s band all four years he was there, in addition to jazz band an other extra curricular musical endeavors. He did, however, put in some extra hours to ensure that he didn’t fall behind in class.
“I never think that I work really hard, but now that I look back I definitely did spend a lot of late nights studying,” he said. “I generally do really well on tests. (Test taking) is a skill, and it’s not something everyone has.”
mike chaffee Chaffee has had no doubts about his studies or where he is heading. The BHS valedictorian has aspirations to become an engineer and will attend Harvey Mudd College in Claremont, Calif. in the fall. It’s all part of his plan to become and engineer for SpaceX, NASA or other astronautics company. “I knew what I wanted to do, engineering or something in the sciences, and I wanted to pushed myself and see how far I could take it,” Chaffee said. Chafee began planning his climb to the top of the grade when he came to Bainbridge High School, and developed skills to get him there. “From my very first day of freshman year it was something I was setting out to do (become a valedictorian),” he said. He found a way to manage his efforts in school and passion on the court; playing tennis for the school all four years. “Time management for
Friday, June 7, 2013 • bainbridge island review
sure, it’s always figuring out when my deadlines were and making a plan for when I would get everything done,” he said.
Ford eimon Eimon recently moved to Bainbridge Island from Templeton, Calif. and only spent one year at BHS. He was therefor startled to discover he was at the head of his class. “I was not expecting it,” he said. “I actually moved here this year and at my old school they only had one valedictorian, so it’s a little weird for me to have 13.” Though new to the school, he wasn’t at a loss for inspiring classes to take. “I’ve really enjoyed the technical graphics and engineering design classes taught by Mr. Michaels,” Eimon said. “I’m planning on majoring in engineering.” Eimon will attend California Polytechnic State University in San Luis Obispo in the fall.
brendan willerford Willerford will cross the country to attend Middlebury College after graduation. He has no immediate plans for a field of study, but he does know what he enjoyed at Bainbridge High School
“In high school I really liked world religions, it was one of my favorite classes,” he said, but he didn’t stop there. “I liked my AP lit class too,” Willerford added. “But I wouldn’t say no to any of my science and math classes.” He found it challenging to balance cross country and studying, but challenges are something that Willerford took head on at BHS. Becoming valedictorian was a challenge in itself and he used it to drive himself to an A. “I was pretty successful my freshman year and so I decided it was something I could use to motivate myself to be the best that I could,” he said.
brendan redmond It was all about staying goal-oriented for Redmond, who decided early on he wanted the valedictorian title. “I set a goal, I wanted to be valedictorian and get a 4.0,” he said. “I kept my motivation up and was persistent.” Like other high school students, Redmond said that he always had some sort of physical activity to do, and that he recommends not procrastinating when it comes to studying.
“Do the work when you get it, not the day before it’s due,” he said. Redmond will attend the University of Washington in the fall.
Kay Sterner Sterner found a passion at the pool while at Bainbridge High School. She swam for the Spartans and will take her swimming talents to Pomona College in Claremont Calif. after graduation. “I’ve been a swimmer and that gave me really good work ethic and time management skills,” she said. Managing her studies her sport was a skill she mastered thanks to a little perspective. “You have to realize that your sport is your free time and your choice, and you have to get over the fact that you aren’t going to have as much time to relax and chill as other people,” Sterner said. Becoming valedictorian was a goal for Sterner early on at BHS. “I went into it my freshman year saying I was going to do my best and not put any expectations on myself,” she said. “But once I got that first 4.0 my first semester I decided it was going to be a See clASS, A29
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it. There are some people who don’t have to study at all, and I’m not one of those people so I worked really hard.” “Talk to your teachers, it pays off,” she advises her classmates. “And don’t over schedule yourself.” Ran will attend Georgetown University in Washington, DC in the fall where she will study international politics.
CLASS CONTINUED FROM A28
goal.” Sterner is considering pursuing a degree in environmental science.
Elise Ran It’s not just about the race, rather, it’s about the marathon according to Ran who said she liked to think beyond the report card. And she recommends the same for her fellow Spartans. “It’s good to keep in focus that you are working for something and that it’s not just a report card,” Ran said. “Think of it as a goal, not just a set of letters.” The goal took time and effort for Ran, who didn’t come to her grades as easily as others. “I think it was just hard work,” she said. “I’m not one of those people who just gets
Antonia Papajani Papajani will hit the ground running when she enters the University of Rochester in New York. She intends to double major in molecular genetics and political science and minor in latin. She’s even planning for more education after that. “I’m hopefully going to medical school, because I want to be a surgeon,” Papajani said. Her drive is an extension
of her personality which doesn’t settle for less. “I’ve always been kind of a perfectionist,” she said. “I’ve always wanted to (be valedictorian). I don’t like to settle for things.” Papajani mastered the art of time management. She also notes that taking a variety of classes in high school helped her make the grade and look ahead to her future. She recommends the same for futures Spartan graduates. “Take a wide variety of classes, even ones they think they may not like,” Papajani said. “This is a time to figure out what you like and don’t like so you can go into college ahead of the curve, and make the best use of your time while paying for college.”
— three years on varsity and one on the JV team — she was hitting the books. She found her niche in science and math while at BHS and plans to pursue the subjects in college. “I’m going to Franklin W. Olin College of Engineering in Needham, Massachusetts,” she said. She plans on majoring in engineering at Olin. “I really like math,” Borges said. “I’ve taken all the advanced math courses at the high school. I like science as well and engineering is a practical application of both of those subjects.” But beyond her love of science, being a valedictorian was a goal from day one. “I went into high school
knowing I wanted to be a valedictorian,” she said. “Each year that I kept my 4.0 I wanted it a little more.”
Tyler Cox Cox was pretty quick on the field running for track and cross country, but he didn’t sprint through school. He said he took the time to make friends and enjoy his four years at BHS. “It is important to go to a good college, but at the same time don’t let school consume you, because if you leave high school and all you can say is that you got a 4.0 you kind of missed the point of this time,” he said. Cox also noted that it is important not to let one’s social life consume them. He
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kept up this balancing act well. Becoming valedictorian wasn’t initially a goal, but when he saw the honor at the finish line, the race for the grade was on. “It wasn’t something that freshman year or sophomore year I wanted to do, but I worked hard in school and at the end of my junior year I thought, ‘hey I could get a 4.0, I should try for this,’” Cox said. “I’ve always had good study habits and I’m an organized person,” he added. “Most kids, if they put in the time and energy and they are focused, they can get pretty good grades.” Cox will continue running at Bowdoin College in Maine.
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Friday, June 7, 2013 • Bainbridge Island Review
FYI POLICE BLOTTER Bainbridge Police reported the following incidents: Saturday, May 25 4:46 p.m. Police responded to a call on High School Road after an unwanted man refused to leave a residence. Tenants told officers that the man began drinking the day before and had not stopped. The unwanted man had been in the bathroom for over an hour, refused to get out, and at one point had fallen into the bathtub. Officers knocked on the door but could not communicate with the man. When officers entered the bathroom they found the man sitting on the toilet with his pants around his ankles. He said he had to go to the bathroom and could not leave yet. Police asked him to hurry up and said it was time to leave. The man eventually came out and officers helped him walk out of the home. The man repeated that he was drunk. Police then drove him to his home on the island. Sunday, May 26 4 p.m. An officer noticed that a sign for Sasquatch Lane had been cut down and removed. The officer noted in her report that it happened to be the weekend of the Sasquatch Festival in eastern Washington and suspected the sign had found its way there. The sign would cost approximately $100 to replace. 4:21 p.m. A couple walking near the old Wykoff plant discovered a purse on the beach. They turned the purse into the police who contacted the owner. 4:22 p.m. Police stopped a car for speeding on Bergman Road. The driver was operating the car without an ignition interlock device, which he was legally required to use due to a previous incident. The driver was cited. Monday, May 27 11:47 p.m. A resident on Skogen Lane reported that someone opened the door to the home late at night, but did not enter the home. A daughter at the home heard someone drive up and drive away. The family dog also barked. Wednesday, May 29 10:15 a.m. A man reported that four tires were stolen off a vehicle in a South Beach Drive parking lot. The car was left standing on concrete blocks. Friday, May 31 12:48 a.m. Police pulled over a car at the Agate Pass Bridge after observing the driver swerving and going over the fog line. The driver failed roadside sobriety tests and breath tests showed a .104 blood alcohol level. The driver was arrested for driving while intoxicated. Later breath tests at the Kitsap County Jail showed blood alcohol levels of .061 and .063. 8:10 p.m. Police were called for an “inappropriate and explicit” picture spray painted on High School Road. Officers found graffiti sprayed on the road stating “2013 Hoover” accompanied by a 10-foot-long graphic depiction of male genitalia. The city’s public works department was called to wash it off the street. Saturday, June 1 12:17 p.m. An island woman called police after she saw a disturbing craigslist ad. The ad was placed under the “baby and kids” section on the website and was titled “The Devil $10,000.” The ad had a picture of Jesus Christ arm wrestling with the devil and said, “I’m taking contributions at this time, please tell everyone. You can make your contribution in person so you know it’s ‘me.’” The address in the ad was for a home on Eagle Harbor Drive.
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Friday, June 7, 2013 • Bainbridge Island Review
Beautiful Bainbridge Island Homes
THE COUNTRY CLUB OF SEATTLE: Stunning contemporary
NEAR PLEASANT BEACH VILLAGE: Two separate lots with
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brilliant gardens. MLS #488184. $669,000.
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Lovely, private grounds. Boat ramp. MLS #484499. $2,300,000.
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Vesna Somers, 206/947-1597, email@example.com
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Friday, June 7, 2013 • bainbridge island review
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Create your dream home site! Old Bainbridge farm offers 8.7 acres (2 tax parcels) with open, sunny pasture, garden space & small fruit orchard. Older home with newer 4BR septic. Zoned R-2. MLS #472215. $879,000.
Stunning like-new Craftsman with access to shared dock on Bainbridge’s premier waterfront bay! Exceptional quality, delightful entertaining areas, luxurious master suite, guest quarters. MLS #458747. $850,000. 206/794-0900
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Lorraine “Lauren” Davee 206/794-3397
quiet, private lane. Built in 1997, this 2,800 sq. ft. home features 3 bedrooms and 2.5 baths, hardwood floors, slab granite kitchen counters, and maple c abinetr y. M L S # 470 8 39. Listed at $ 4 8 5 ,0 0 0.
Betsy Atkinson 206/818-5556
with easy access to Manzanita Bay! Sunny lot with territorial view on a quiet, dead-end street adjacent to a public park. Includes access to a boathouse for kayak or canoe storage. MLS #456949. $275,000.
Tim Bailey 206/595-7605
– trust & confidence since 1978 — 206/842-5626 · windermerebainbridge.com 840 MADISON AVE NORTH · WRE/BI, Inc.
Friday, June 6, 2013 | Bainbridge Island Review
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Friday, June 7, 2013 | Bainbridge Island Review
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Port Gamble Friday, June 7, 2013 | Bainbridge Island Review
Port Gamble romance. culture. recreation. entertainment.
Upcoming Events • Thursdays, June 13, 20 & 27 CRUISE PORT GAMBLE in the fields by Mikes 4-Star BBQ Classic cars, coffee and BBQ Check out Cruise Port Gamble on Thursday evenings in Port Gamble
• Thursdays, June 13 ALIVE AFTER FIVE PRESENTS: COLDNOTE* at the Observation Deck
• Fridays-Sundays, June 14-30 PORT GAMBLE THEATER PRESENTS: PRIDE & PREJUDICE for times and tickets visit: www.portgambletheater.com
• Sunday, June 16 6th ANNUAL FOREST 5K on the Port Gamble Trails To find out more information, or to register for this event, visit: www.rootsrockrun.com
Enjoy Our Shops The Artful Ewe Hand-dyed yarns, spinning fibers and weaving studio. 360-643-0183 • www.theartfulewe.com
Mikes Four Star BBQ 2012 Award Winner: Best BBQ (finalist) in Evening Magazine’s “The BEST of Western Washington”. Stop in and find out why! 360-297-4227 • www.mikesfourstarbbq.com Olympic Outdoor Center Kayak classes, tours, summer camps, private lessons, clothing and accessories. Ask us about our standup paddleboard rentals and classes! We buy and sell new and used kayaks and standup paddleboards. 360-297-4659 • OlympicOutdoorCenter.com Port Gamble General Store & Cafe Serving breakfast, lunch NW Beer/wine & cocktails daily! Now serving dinner on Thursday-Saturday 5:00-8:30pm. Gifts for home and garden. 360-297-7636 • www.portgamblegeneralstore.com Port Gamble Guest Houses Waterfront vacation cottages 360-447-8473 • www.portgambleguesthouse.com Port Gamble Historic Museum Call for hours & museum info. 360-297-8078 • www.portgamble.com Port Gamble Weddings & Events “Create a Lifetime of Memories...” 360-297-8074 • www.portgambleweddings.com The Quilted Strait Quilting fabrics, kits, notions & supply. 360-930-8145 • www.quiltedstrait.com WISH & Rainy Day Antiques Unique variety of gifts, cards & jewelry by local artists, vintage & handcrafted items. 360-297-4114 Sally’s Barbershop Port Gamble’s #1 Barbershop! Across from the general store. 360-779-9768 Tango Zulu Imports Handmade, fair trade baskets, clothing, jewelry & accessories. 360-297-3030 • www.tangozuluimports.com Tearoom at Port Gamble / Bistro by Night Breakfast, brunch, tea parties, weekend dinner. 360-297-4225 • www.tearoomatportgamble.com
For more information on Port Gamble business & events visit WWW.PORTGAMBLE.COM
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Friday, June 7, 2013 | Bainbridge Island Review
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LIFE AND CULTURE
In this edition
Cover story ................... 2-3 Calendar ....................... 4-6 Birding............................. 7 Classifieds ................ 8-12
are back in town
Classic wooden yachts return to Bainbridge â€” page 2 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, June 7, 2013
Wooden Boat Festival returns June 15-16 By RICHARD D. OXLEY KITSAP WEEK
oing through page after page of sailboats, tugs, canoes and more, Bob Schoonmaker is like a kid in a candy store. “We have a spitzgatter named Bout,” Schoonmaker said. “It’s one of the most beautiful 26-foot boats that you’ll ever find. And Teal is a tugboat that belongs to Bob
naval architect, is bringing Ruch, and he has kept up Tumble Home, which is a the boat beautifully.” very unusual sailboat that Another page, and he designed and has sailed another unique boat. for many years.” Schoonmaker’s There is excitement grows Heritage, at each turn Cover designed through his by islander binder. story Ed Monk on “We have Bainbridge. Its Saga which is a hull was built on the 6-meter sailboat. It island. Then there is a skiff just went through a big built by Paul Bieker. The refit and is in incredible shape,” Schoonmaker said. list goes on. The range of seafaring “Scott Sprague, a local
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vessels is diverse, but they all bear three things in common: They’re all wooden, they all bear a Bainbridge connection, and they will all be at the 2013 Bainbridge Island Wooden Boat Festival. The festival is June 15 and 16, 10 a.m to 4 p.m. each day, at the Harbour Marina off Parfitt Way on Bainbridge Island. The marina is accessible by the waterfront trail. These days, when Schoonmaker isn’t tending to The Chandlery at Winslow Wharf, he is organizing the festival with a handful of other wooden boat enthusiasts. They’ve put together an impressive portfolio of local vessels. It’s the second time an event of its kind has been held at Bainbridge Island. The first, in 2011, drew boatloads of wooden vessel enthusiasts, and Schoonmaker is certain that the follow up this June will be even more successful. “I managed to put 50 boats into 18 slips,” he laughed. “Just being able to watch how I do that is an entertaining experience in itself.” A bevy of boats will be on hand — including canoes and tug boats — along with aficionados eager to trade stories of the sea. The event aims to be
The Bainbridge Island Wooden Boat Festival, June 15-16, will feature seafaring vessels — from canoes to tugboats to yachts. Contributed unlike similar festivals and be more interactive. Instead of speakers, there will be roundtable presentations on the boats themselves. Owners and builders will share stories of their boats’ journeys. “One guy built a boat and then sold it, and 25 years later he managed to buy it back,” Schoonmaker said. “They are going to sit
and tell their stories.” The festival is ultimately a community event, a place for wooden-boat fans to gather and get to know each other. “The community that puts this on had long discussions on whether to call this is a ‘festival’ or a ‘party,’ ” Schoonmaker
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See Boats, Page 3
Friday, June 7, 2013
Idaho wines make a big comeback I
daho’s wine industry is finally coming of age — and overcoming a haunting slight by none other than The Muppets. June marks the fourth annual Idaho Wine Month. This year, it is making progress thanks to wineries, restaurants, retailers and wholesalers. That support comes all the way from the state’s capitol, as Gov. Butch Otter makes appearances at stores to sign bottles of Idaho wine. “We’ve come a long way,” said Moya Shatz Dolsby, executive director of the Idaho Wine Commission. “In 2002, there were 11 wineries.” Today, the number of producers from Sandpoint to Twin Falls is 50.
Idaho’s wine industry has faced daunting challenges through the years, not the least of which are the state’s religious and socially conservative residents. “About 30 percent of the population doesn't drink wine, the majority of which are in eastern Idaho,” Dolsby said. “We haven’t had a problem because they see the money behind it, and a lot of religious people buy wine as gifts for others.” Another hurdle can only be described as Idaho’s “Sideways” moment. In a scene in 1979’s “The Muppet Movie,” Kermit the Frog and Miss Piggy are enjoying a romantic dinner when Steve Martin
appears as an obnoxious wine steward who manages to besmirch the entire Idaho wine industry — which then consisted of Ste. Chapelle. In the scene, Martin pulls out a bottle of sparkling Muscatel, which he describes as “one of the finest wines of Idaho.” After tasting and spitting it out in disgust, Martin says, “Excellent choice,” to which Kermit replies, “Should be for 95 cents.” Not unlike the 2004 movie “Sideways,” which caused Merlot sales to plummet with one crude
with 22 scouts to talk about their program and show us their fabulous boat that they continue to keep up.” Schoonmaker hopes that the festival will serve to bring wooden boaters together and become a catalyst for enriching the local community.
“The whole point is to see your friends and neighbors,” he said. “We had some folks that participated in the first event that had lived in this community together for more than 25 years, are interested in wooden boats, but yet they never met.”
Continued from page 2 said. “And it really is a party for people that like wooden boats.” He added, “What we really wanted to do was bring the people that are interested in wooden boats together.” An added attraction for Schoonmaker this time around is a visit from the Sea Scouts. Like their Boy Scout counterparts, the Sea Scouts learn outdoor and survival skills while on the water. “We invited the Sea Scouts to bring their 82-foot Sparkman and Stephens ketch from Tacoma,” Schoonmaker said. “They are coming up
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comment, the Idaho wine industry was set back decades. “People are still talking about that,” Dolsby said with a laugh. Today, Idaho’s wine industry has some serious momentum going, thanks in part to the energetic Dolsby and her staff, as well as Seattle-based Precept Wine, which owns Idaho’s two largest wineries and its biggest vineyard. If you haven’t tasted Idaho wines lately, this month is a good excuse to try them again. Grape growers are dialing in the viticultural practices, and wineries have a strong mix of imported and homegrown talent.
Here are four Idaho wines we’ve tried recently. Ask for them from your favorite merchant or order directly from the wineries. n Koenig Vineyards 2010 Williamson Vineyards Sangiovese, Snake River Valley, $20: This opens with aromas of white chocolate, dusty cherry, mint and tarragon, followed by flavors of raspberry and cherry on the entry, then finished with dried cranberry and raspberry. n Cinder Wines 2010 Cab-Merlot, Snake River Valley, $27: This red blend is stunning, with aromas of crushed leaf, red currant, dried cherry and cocoa powder, transitioning to flavors of Marionberry
jam, juicy cherry, lime zest and a hint of cranberry. n Sawtooth Winery 2011 Syrah, Snake River Valley, $14: Napa Valley transplant Bill Murray has crafted a superb Syrah, which starts with a nose of black currant candy, white pepper, plum sauce and oak, backed by flavors of blackberry jam, ripe boysenberry and dark chocolate. n 3 Horse Ranch Vineyards 2012 Reserve Rosé, Snake River Valley, $15: This rosé is a blend of Merlot, Grenache and Mourvèdre. It begins with aromas of golden raspberry, clove and cherry, followed by flavors of peach, apricot, tangerine and minerality. With acidity close to perfect, this has great structure and will pair beautifully with pizza, barbecued chicken or pasta with a red sauce.
He added, “There aren’t a lot of opportunities for boaters to interact around here. Mostly, we have our boats here and then we go
other places, but this in an opportunity for people to get together and talk about the things they are passionate about.”
Information about the 2013 wooden boat festival, as well as photos and videos from the 2011 festival, can be found at www.biwbf.
NEW PORT ORCHARD OFFICE!
Dr. Andrew Hune, DPM and Dr. Kirsten Grau, DPM
Our second location is open at 1950 Pottery Ave., Suite 120 Cedar Heights Professional Center Port Orchard
Board Certified Surgeons Now in Port Orchard
Dr. Andrew Hune, DPM is from Benedictine Hospital and Dr. Kirsten Grau, DPM is from Yale University, Connecticut. They both bring a special set of podiatric medical and surgical skills and knowledge to the Kitsap Peninsula. We have appointments available for both doctors. We would appreciate any referrals and the ability to participate in your patient’s care regarding foot and ankle ailments.
Bremerton Call Center is EXPANDING • Kitsap County is a FANTASTIC source of talent that delivers the best Dr. David Gent, Dr. Kirsten Grau, DPM DPM customer service. ARE YOU THE BEST? • Hundreds of amazing people are ACHIEVING their potential at one of the TOP CALL CENTERS IN THE NATION WNPA Dr. David Gent, DPM • Come join this elite team of skilled professionals and START YOUR Benedictine Hospital - New York CAREER TODAY Coastal Region Trained in forefoot, rear-foot and ankle APPLY ONLINE NOW: www.directch.com/recruit surgery Manpower is actively hiring Customer Service Representatives (CSR) to work at the IBM Call Center in Bremerton, WA. As a Manpower CSR, you wide—2”Board Certified by American Board of 2x2 B&W (3.25” deep) will provide first level inbound telephone support and account manageLower Extremity Surgery ment for customers of a leading telecommunication company. A successful Board Certified in Podiatric Medicine employee will have strong troubleshooting and solving skills, 32problem Newspapers & Surgery provide empathetic, courteous, quality customer service in an accurate Fellow of the American College of Foot & and timely manner while navigating multiple computer screens and Run dates: 6/3 & 6/22 Ankle Surgeons programs. Possess an understanding of current technology and willingInternational Lecturer ness to learn more. Manpower oﬀers $10.50/hr starting pay with$400 regular interval salary per run 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
Dr. Andrew Hune, DPM
Dr. Kirsten Grau, DPM Yale University - Connecticut Trained in forefoot, rear-foot and ankle surgery Interest in reconstructive surgery Associate Member of the American College of Foot & Ankle Surgeons
Now Servin South Kitsapg ! Dr. Andrew Hune, DPM Benedictine Hospital - New York Trained in forefoot, rear-foot and ankle surgery Interest in wound care and limb salvage Associate Member of the American College of Foot & Ankle Surgeons
New patients welcome. Same day appointments available. Early & late appointments available. Most insurances accepted.
Kitsap Foot & Ankle Clinic
900 Sheridan Road, Suite 101, Bremerton
1951 Pottery Ave., Ste 120, Port Orchard Cedar Heights Professional Center
page 4 kitsapweek Friday, June 7, 2013
kitsapcalendar The Kitsap Week calendar is a free listing of events in Kitsap County. To submit an event, email the name of the involved organization, the event’s date, purpose, cost (if applicable) and contact information to email@example.com.
ART GALLERIEs Port orchard art Walk: June 7, 5-8 p.m., downtown Port Orchard. “Art in Bloom,” with music, food, raffles, giveaways and a scavenger hunt. Bring a can of food to support South Kitsap Helpline. Info: www.PortOrchardArtWalk.com, www.facebook. com/events/162775160566466. 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. bainbridGe arts & crafts: June 7, 6-8 p.m., 151 Winslow Way E. Featuring artists’ reception for “Setting Sail: Artists At Sea.” solstice faire: June 7, 6-8 p.m., The Island Gallery, 400 Winslow Way E., No. 120, Bainbridge Island. Artists’ reception; featuring the BBC Jazz Trio. Info: (206) 7809500, www.theislandgallery.net. 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. sidney art Gallery: June 9, 1-4 p.m., 202 Sidney Ave., Port Orchard. Reception for June featured artists, Willadene (Billie) Torbenson and Jani Freimann. Info: www.sidneymuseumandarts.com.
BEnEFITs & EvEnTs 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. beach clean-uP: June 8, 9 a.m. to 2 p.m., Port Gamble S’Klallam Main Tribal Building, 31912 Little Boston Road NE, Kingston. Volunteers are needed for debris beach cleanup, GPS coordinating, photo documenting and tagging derelict gear too big to remove. Refreshments follow stewardship activity. Bring gloves and footwear (mud/rain boots) for beach and/or rain conditions. Info: Port Gamble Natural Resources Director Paul McCollum, paulm@pgst. nsn.us, (360) 297-4792. 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
People helping pets...pets helping people.
celebration. Info: (360) 297-1226, www.stillwatersenvironmentalcenter.org, email firstname.lastname@example.org. 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. kayak for the cure: June 8; 2-4 p.m., 5-7 p.m.; Olympic Outdoor Center, Poulsbo Marina, next to Marine Science Center. Paddling tour to support breast cancer research and education for the Susan G. Komen for the Cure Foundation. Tickets: $65; first come, first serve basis. Preregistration required. Info and tickets: www.olympicoutdoorcenter.com/Tours.php; Deneese Wimberly, (360) 340-7940; email email@example.com. 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. salsbury county Park sPrinG cleaninG: June 9, 9 a.m. to noon, 3160 NW Wheeler St., Poulsbo. Remove a few non-native plants, discuss recent and potential future salmon habitat restoration. Bring gloves and clippers. Refreshments will follow. Info: Richard Brocksmith, (360) 5312166, email@example.com. chuckWaGon senior nutrition ProGraM father’s day lunch: June 13, noon, Conifer Ridge Apartments, Port Orchard; Silverdale Community Center; Kingston Community Center; Bremerton Senior Center, Manette; Pinewood Manor Apartments, East Bremerton; and Waterfront Park Community Center, Bainbridge Island. For seniors age 60 and older. Suggested $3 donation. Reservations by 2 p.m. June 12: (360) 377-8511, (888) 877-8511.
Josie is an 18 month old shorthaired tuxedo female who came to us after showing up as a stray at someone’s home and having a litter of kittens. She is a very friendly girl who likes to be petted and brushed. She has grown to like the cushy beds and cat trees the indoors has to offer. She gets along with the other cats as long as they give her her space. Josie will be at the Poulsbo Petco this week hoping to meet her new family.
cLAssEs boater education class: Martha & Mary Nursing Home, 19160 Front St., Poulsbo. June 11, 13, 18, 20, 25, 6:45-9:15 p.m. Presented by Agate Pass Sail & Power Squadron. Earn your staterequired Boater Education Card. Info: www.nwboatertraining.org. draWinG WorkshoP: June 14, 21 and 28, 1-4 p.m., Bainbridge Arts & Crafts, 151 Winslow Way E. Gesture drawing on location with Amy D’Apice. Designed for students of all levels. Tuition: $150, BAC members $140, students $120. Info: (206) 842-3132. PhotoGraPhy WorkshoP: June 15 and 22, 10 a.m. to 2 p.m., Bloedel Reserve, 7571 NE Dolphin Drive, Bainbridge Island. In the field with Kay Walsh. Tuition: $120, BAC members $100, students $90.
mEETInGs, suppoRT GRoups & LEcTuREs nurses at your service — a century of carinG: Opens June 7 at 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.
The Strawberry Festival in Marysville, WA is celebrating our 82nd year! You and your family are invited to come join the FUN, FESTIVITIES AND FOOD! We’re not having just a festival, we’re having a FIESTA! Just look at the great events we have planned:
Pi roMote Your event! One Call • One Bill • Statewide have uSed the wnPa imPaCt ad “ i have uSed the wnPa imPaCt a.d PrOgram fOr five yearS running
• Kids Day with Radio Disney • Carnvials • Kiwanis Beer Garden • Kiddies Parade
rOgramin fOrOnline five yearS tiCket running. we have Seen a PSPike we have Seen SPike in Of Online tiCket SaleS, traCeaBle aSa Out area , SaleS, traCeaBle aS Out Of area, after eaCh ad PlaCement. ”
Your Bainbridge 206.842.6613 ContaCt ContaCt Your ~ Brian lee, railS WnPa WnPa Poulsbo 360.779.4464 LoCaLLoCaL M eMber n eWsPaPer tO aleS BrewfeSt, M eMber n eWsPaPer Port Orchard 360.876.4414 to Learn More.. More Cle eCentral lum Kitsap 360.308.9161 Bremerton 360.782.1581to Learn A Division of Sound Publishing
• Grand Parade • Strawberry Shortcake Eating Contest • Fashion Show • Market
after eaCh ad PlaCement.
~ Brian lee, railS tO aleS BrewfeSt, Cle elum
See calendar, Page 5
2nd and 3rd Weekends in June
ProMote Your event! One Call • One Bill • Statewide
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present Martha Bayley, sharing her recommendations for “Good Summer Reads.” Donation: $2. younGlives teen MoMs club: June 11, 6-8 p.m., North Point Church, 1779 NE Hostmark St., Poulsbo. Free dinner, games, crafts for moms 19 and younger. Free childcare. Graduation party. Info: Sherri Gray, firstname.lastname@example.org. kinGston historical society: June 12, 10 a.m., Indianola Room, Kingston Community Center, 11212 NE State Highway 104. loW vision suPPort GrouP: June 12, 1-3 p.m., Bainbridge Library, 1270 Madison Ave. N. Free, speaker and refreshments each month. Info: (206) 842-4162, www.krl.org. island filM GrouP: June 12, 7-9 p.m., Bainbridge Library, 1270 Madison Ave. N. “The Scarlet Empress.” Every second Wednesday for free films and discussion. Info: (206) 842-4162, www.krl.org. breMerton northern Model railroad club annual sWaP Meet: June 15, 9 a.m. to 3 p.m, West Side Improvement Club, 4109 E St., Bremerton. All-scale, all-gauge, collectible swap meet. Family friendly, all ages, pros and starters. Cost: Adults $5, younger than 12 free. Info: email@example.com. latin Jazz dance: June 15, 7:30 p.m., Island Center Hall, 8395 Fletcher Bay Road, Bainbridge Island. Salsa workshop, followed by dancing to Malo Combo. No preregistration; for singles and couples. Cost: $20 at the door. Info: www.educatedfeet.net. coMParative reliGion: June 16, 10:30 a.m., Poulsbo Library, 700 NE Lincoln Road. Author and teacher Kimberly Beyer-Nelson discusses Islam. Free. 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. These weekly classes are designed to help women heal from domestic abuse. Participants may begin attending at any time. Info: (866) 262-9284 for
Strawberry Festival, 2013 We’re Having A Fiesta!
1-888-558-PAWS • www.northkitsappaws.org
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) 8424162, www.krl.org. unitarian-universalisM — the World’s Most liberal reliGion?: June 8, 10 a.m., Peninsula UU Fellowship, Burley Community Hall, 14853 Burley Ave. SE, Burley. Rev. Bruce Bode leads a forum about UU history, philosophy, polity and theology. 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. baha’i’ faith & interfaith devotional GatherinG: June 9, 2:30 p.m., Jackson Park Chapel, 71 Olding Road, Bremerton. Join in prayer, song, and conversation for kindness. Info: Rusty, (206) 5952323, www.bahai.org. silverdale/seabeck rePublican WoMen’s club: June 10, 11:30 a.m., Oxford Inn and Suites, 9550 NW Silverdale Way, Silverdale. Lunch: $14.75. Info: (360) 7796409. kitsaP county rose society: June 10, 7-9 p.m., Silverdale Fire Station 51, 10955 Silverdale Way. Gean Ann Nelson, KCRS member, will talk about Polyantha roses. Guests welcome. Info: Ray Etheredge, (360) 830-0669, www. facebook.com/KitsapCountyRoseSociety, email r.etheredge@ att.net. Poulsbo historical society: June 11, 9:30 a.m., Council Chambers, City Hall, 200 NE Moe St. Peggy Stanley presents a Lemolo history, “Axel and Olianna, Ancestry of the Nolls and Johnsons.” Open to the public. Info: (360) 440-7354. click! diGital doWnload class: June 11, 10 a.m. to noon, Bainbridge Library, 1270 Madison Ave. N. Learn to download library e-books, e-audiobooks and e-music to your computer or portable device. Pre-register at the information desk or call the library at (206) 842-4162. sWerv: June 11, 10:30 a.m. to noon, Filipino American Hall, 7566 High School Road, Bainbridge Island. Savvy Women Exchanging Relevant Views
Pre-teen Camp & Show Grades 2-7
Teen Camp & Show Grades 7-12
Register Now! 360-697-3138 • www.jewelboxpoulsbo.org
For a complete list of events, information, photos & updates, visit:
suquaMish chaMPionshiP WrestlinG “ruthless rivalry”: June 15, 6 p.m., Suquamish Tribal Gym, 15838 Sandy Hook Road. SCW/AIWF Pro Wrestling, including a SCW Tag Team Title match. Admission: $4. Info: facebook. com/scw.rebranded. kinGston youth sPorts Poker tournaMent: June 15, 8 p.m., Point Casino, Kingston. Benefit for Kingston Youth Sports Association. Cost: $50 per player. Prizes: $250, $150 and $100. Info: Ed Baze, (360) 509-1943. friends of the Manchester library annual salMon bake: June 16, 11:30 a.m. to 3:30 p.m., 8067 E. Main St., Manchester. Cost: Adults $14; children 6-11, $10; children younger than 6, $5. Funds the maintenance of the building, capital improvements, and insurance.
Continued from page 4 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, firstname.lastname@example.org, www. bainbridgeperformingarts.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)
Friday, June 7, 2013 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 - 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, Bainbridge Island. Ethan J. Perry hosts a music, spoken word and poetry open mic night. All ages welcome. Keyport coffee hour: Wednesdays, 9-10 a.m., Keyport Mercantile, 15499 Washington Ave. NE. Meet and get to know your neighbors, with coffee and tea compliments of the Merc. Info: 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 eAgle 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
We can do more UNITED than we ever can alone.
(360) 779-2460. officexpAts netWorKing: First Wednesday, 5:30 p.m., 403 Madison Ave. N, Bainbridge Island. Share information about your business in a large group setting. Free. Info: Ann Whitmore, (206) 890-4797, ann@healthylosers. com. olympic Koi And WAter gArden cluB: Looking for new members. Meetings are once a month at various locations centered around Poulsbo and Port Orchard. Info: Helen Morgan, (360) 779-1475, hrmorgan314@gmail. com. pArKinson’s support group: Third Thursday, 1 p.m., Bradley Center, Suite 140A, 26292 Lindvog Road, Kingston. For patients or caregivers, all are welcome. Info: Gary, (360) 265-5993; Janet, (360) 265-5992. port gAmBle historicAl museum lecture series: Second Monday, 5-8 p.m. Info: www. portgamble.com. port orchArd toAstmAsters cluB: First and third Tuesdays, 6:30 p.m., Park Vista, 2944 SE Lund Ave., Port Orchard. Members learn to improve their speaking and leadership skills. Visitors welcome. Info: Bill Slach, (360) 895-8519. poulsBo noon lions meeting: Thursdays, noon, First Lutheran Church, 18920 4th Ave., Poulsbo. reiKi circle: Second and fourth Tuesdays, 6:30 p.m., a private home on Bainbridge Island. Now welcoming new members. New to Reiki? Attunements and classes available. Info: (206) 3847081. rotAry cluB of silVerdAle: Thursdays, 12:15 p.m., Silverdale Beach Hotel. Info: Jack Hamilton, (360) 308-9845. Women’s support group: 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. See Calendar, Page 6
LANGE’S RANCH PARK ...Where the Hills Come Alive! “...THE PLACE FOR YOUR MOST MEMORABLE EVENT.” Corporate Banquets and Summer Picnics Weddings - indoor or out Birthday parties Anniversaries, Seminars Award Ceremonies Halloween Parties Christmas Parties Summer Outdoor Pool This year, 9 Hole disc Golf “If you didn’t have your party at Lange’s Ranch Park, you didn’t have a party!”
Pool opens to public on June 15th Banquet facilities open all year. Call us at 360-779-4927 www.langesranchpark.com ALSO VISIT: altravisit.us (A deluxe Bed & Breakfast Chateau)
SAVE THE DATE! Give $10, Ask 5
Kitsap County is a great place to live, but the current economy has hit us hard. Please help: Give $10 and same. 600 Volunteers Needed! With your help, we can invest ENJOY OUR GUILTY Bring a friend, a co-worker, or a familyinto our a $Million Dollars$ member and help build a PLEASURES! help our bettercommunity community. Over 40to projects Dinner Thursday-Saturday fromneighbors all over Kitsap County. in need. Now Serving Dinner on Sundays 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 give 32400 RAINIER AVE. NE | 360.297.7636 www.volunteerkitsap.org WWW.PORTGAMBLEGENERALSTORE.COM on-line at:
page 6 kitsapweek Friday, June 7, 2013
Continued from page 5
Leave the ordinary behind. Go extraordinary.
BainBridge island Farmers’ market: Saturdays, 9 a.m. to 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
Get Summer Started! TPC LOGO - 2012
Win a Yamaha WaveRunneR June 14th & 28th at 11:00 Pm
Buck$ & BBQ’s
The Point Casino 7989 Salish Ln. NE Kingston, WA 98346 (360) 297-0070 www.the-point-casino.com
every Wednesday and on Fridays, June 14th & 28th
Kingston, WA www.the-point-casino.com 1.866.547.6468
Close to Home... Far From Ordinary.®
The Point Casino is proudly owned and operated by The Port Gamble S’Klallam Tribe. See the Wildcard Players Club for complete details. You must be a member of The Point Casino’s Wildcard Players Club to participate in some programs. Management reserves all rights to alter or cancel without prior notice. You must be at least 21 years old to enter lounge/bar areas or attend entertainment events.
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kitsaP regional liBrary summer reading: Sign up for Summer Reading at your KRL branch. Read 10 hours and get a free paperback book and a ticket to the Kitsap County Fair. For children and teens. Info: www.krl.org. BainBridge liBrary story times: Toddler age Mondays, baby age Tuesdays, preschool age Wednesdays. Free. 1270 Madison Ave. N, Bainbridge Island. Info: (206) 842-4162, www.krl.org. storytime For little ones: Tuesdays, 10:30 a.m., Manchester Library, 8067 E. Main St., Port Orchard. Share stories, rhymes, songs and fun with children’s librarian. Stay for music and crafts. Info: (360) 871-3921, www.krl.org. kidimu activities: 301 Ravine Lane NE, Bainbridge Island. Free First Thursdays, hands-on exhibits and monthly programs, visit the website for schedule details. Info: (206) 855-4650, www. kidimu.org. 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) 855-4650. Cost: $3 non-members, $2 members.
Info: (206) 855-4650, www. kidimu.org. kitsaP ultimate FrisBee: Weekly pick-up game Saturdays, 10 a.m. to noon. Email jon.c.culver@ gmail.com or go to the pick-up section on www.discnw.org.
Literary 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. author katherine Pryor: June 9, 3 p.m., Eagle Harbor Book Company, 157 Winslow Way E, Bainbridge Island. Seattle writer and illustrator Katherine Pryor presents her book “Sylvia’s Spinach.” Also, a school garden tasting. Children can bring, email or post pictures of the craziest place they have grown a plant. Info: Victoria, (206) 842-5332. duane Pasco Book signing: June 11, 6:30-8:30 p.m., Poulsbo Library, 700 NE Lincoln Road. “Life as Art, Duane Pasco” author discusses his Northwest Coast Native American-style carving and the JayHawk Institute. Info: www.jayhawkinstitute.org. travelogue: rowing into the son: June 11, 7:30-9 p.m., Bainbridge Library, 1270 Madison Ave. N. Bainbridge islander Jordan Hanssen rowed from New York to England with three others in a 29-foot rowboat in 2006, and wrote “Rowing into the Son.” Free. Info: (206) 842-4162, www.krl.org. Friends oF the liBrary Book Sale: June 13, 1-4 p.m., Bainbridge Library, 1270 Madison Ave. N. Info: bifriends.org. author Jim lynch: June 13, 3:50 p.m. BI to Seattle ferry, 4:40 p.m. Seattle to BI ferry. Part of Ferry Tales program. Celebrated Northwest author Jim Lynch discusses his book “The Highest Tide.” Info: Audrey, abarbakoff@ krl.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 decePtion Brass concert: June 7, 5 p.m., Puget Sound Navy Museum, 251 First St., Bremerton. Free, outdoor concert by Navy Band Northwest’s Deception Brass ensemble. Info: www. PugetSoundNavyMuseum.org. the ray ohls Jazz trio: June 7, 8 p.m., Brother Don’s, 4200 Kitsap
Way, Bremerton. Featuring local jazz tenor saxophonist Jon Campbell. Info: (360) 377-8442. seaBold second saturday: June 8, 7:30 p.m., 14451 Komedal Road, Bainbridge Island. Openmic, followed by featured act, singer/songwriter Carolyn Cruso. Play or pay $5. Children get in for free. Info: sites.google. com/site/seaboldmusic; David Hager, (206) 842-3455; www. carolyncruso.com. Big John Bates: June 8, 9 p.m., The Charleston, 333 Callow Ave. N, Bremerton. Americana Noir LP “Battered Bones” tour (www. BigJohnBates.ca). BlackBeatBlue: June 8, 9 p.m., The Hi-Fidelity Lounge, 2711 6th St., Bremerton. Info: (360) 373-5454. BPa chamBer music series: June 9, 3 p.m., 200 Madison Ave. N, Bainbridge Island. “Inspired by Poetry and Song.” Tickets: $16 adults, $12 seniors, students, youth, military and teachers, at (206) 842-8569, www.bainbridgeperformingarts.org. the ray ohls Jazz trio: June 14, 8 p.m., Brother Don’s, 4200 Kitsap Way, Bremerton. Featuring local tenor saxophonist Ian Jones. Info: (360) 377-8442. 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 BPa theatre school sPring Play Festival: Through June 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. “Pride & PreJudice”: June 14-30, Port Gamble Theater, 4839 NE View Drive. Fridays and Saturdays at 7 p.m., Sundays at 2 p.m. Tickets: www.brownpapertickets.com/event/288572. island theatre at the liBrary: June 15-16, 7:30-9:30 p.m., Bainbridge Library, 1270 Madison Ave. N. “Walter Cronkite is Dead” by Joe Calareo. Free, donations appreciated. Info: www.islandtheatre.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; at www. brownpapertickets.com (Search: Poulsbo). Info: www.jewelboxpoulsbo.org, (360) 697-3183. “the hound oF the Baskervilles” auditions: June 16, 6 p.m., and June 17, 6 p.m., Port Gamble Theater, 4839 NE View Drive. Roles for six men, three women. No experience necessary. Show begins Sept. 27. Info: (360) 977-7135, firstname.lastname@example.org.
Friday, June 7, 2013
Recognize the human-wildlife boundary proximity to people. But raccoon mothers are also very strong and protective of their young. Many dogs have learned too late not to underestimate the strength and ferocity of a mother raccoon defending her kits. Well-meaning people are often too eager to rescue “orphan” birds and wildlife babies that seem lost or
Kitsap birding By GENE BULLOCK
hose who love wildlife and nature can’t imagine a world without animals living wild and free. But people who love wildlife can sometimes love them to death. Some people are so charmed by night-time visitors they can’t resist feeding them. But treating wild animals like pets puts them and their human neighbors at risk. Teaching wild animals to associate people with food can cost them their lives. Wild animals that expect to be fed by people can pose a serious danger to children and family pets. That’s why it’s illegal to feed them. Feeding backyard birds, on the other hand, is a relatively safe hobby that adds to our enjoyment of these beautiful creatures. Birds don’t truly need our handouts, but it’s a wonderful way for families to connect with nature.
Avoid feeding wildlife, intentionally or not; it can save their lives. Kathy Swartz / Contributed One of the fastest growing hobbies in America, birdwatching, also supports a huge, growing market for bird books and accessories, seeds, suet and ecotourism. It’s a boon to the economy and provides countless jobs. What’s more, it creates a powerful constituency of citizen advocates who place a high value on protecting wildlife, habitat and the environment. Fortunately, there’s a simple way to enjoy wildlife without turning them into behavioral problems. Just
don’t feed them. Don’t leave pet food outside. Don’t make your trash containers easy to raid. Don’t make food easily available. Wildlife, like raccoons, spend most of their lives finding food for their families and they are amazingly resourceful. But raccoons are also good parents who normally teach their offspring how to stay out of trouble. They are naturally shy and smart about avoiding conflicts with neighborhood dogs, cats and people. They’ve had lots of practice surviving in close
abandoned. The parents are usually nearby keeping watch as their offspring start exploring the world outside their dens. Many don’t survive these early adventures; but mom usually knows best, so these so-called “orphans” are better left alone. Those who love wildlife intervene with the best of
intentions. Wild birds and animals have adapted and survived on their own for eons. We need to know when our help does more harm than good. We need to recognize the bounds of our relationship with wildlife and help them remain wild and free. — genebullock@comcast. net
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20’X55’ 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
TACOMA CLASSIC, 4 B d r m H o m e, 2 S t o r y Affordable Bremer ton w/Basement, $120,000. Condo 2bdrm 1.5 Baths. 3 6 0 - 8 9 5 - 9 0 2 6 R e a l t y 1005sqft Only $45,000. West FHA Terms Diane 360895-9026 Realty West Real Estate for Sale Thurston County 800-599-7741 F r e e L i s t 5 K i t s a p Fr e e L i s t 5 T h u r s t o n County Homes from County Homes from $85,000 to $285,000. $45,000 to $141,000. M a n y w i t h Fa b u l o u s M a n y w i t h Fa b u l o u s FHA Financing. Realty FHA Financing. Realty West 360-895-9026 West 360-895-9026 www.realtywest.com www.realtywest.com KITSAP LAKE, Pristine 3 Bdrm 2.5 Bath, 2 story w / p a r t L a ke V i ew. $224,500 Realty West 360-265-4685 Port Orchard. 2 Homes on over half acre... $220k, great shape, Realty West 360-2654685 real estate Por t Orchard Acreage for sale Buy 4bdrm 2.5 Bath Rambler with Garage. $ 2 4 5 , 0 0 0 F H A Te r m s Real Estate for Sale Lots/Acreage Diane 360-895-9026 Realty West 425-766-7370 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 Real Estate for Sale Kitsap County
NORTH KITSAP 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 PRICE REDUCED KINGSTON $369,900 Meticulously maintained 3bd/2ba/2170sf hm on a shy 5 acs. Spacious living/dining/family rm & main flr mstr. Views of Puget Sound, Shipping Lanes & Cascade Mtns! Tom Heckly 360-297-0317 View at www.johnlscott.com/81797
NEW ON MARKET POULSBO $779,000 Outstanding views of Poulsbo, Liberty Bay & Mt. Rainier from this 1-story, 3bd/2.75ba/2638sf home that has it all including sauna & heated pool w/ lighting. Jane Woodward 360-779-8520 View at www.johnlscott.com/61310
OPEN HOUSE SUN 1-4 $695,000 12600 NE Winter View Lane Upgraded home features hardwoods, cherry cabinets, & much more! 4 BR + bonus room, library, 3 car garage, & ‘boat garage”. Expansive lawn and newly built deck. Eileen Black 206-780-3320 View at www.johnlscott.com/40795
BREMERTON OPEN HOUSE SUN 1-4 $229,900 236 NE Watson Ct DD: N on Central Valley, Lft on Watson Court to Address on Lft. Cute/stylish 3 BR, Rambler, cedar siding unique floor plan,cozy wood burning fp Phyllis Hoepfner 360-698-8157 View at www.johnlscott.com/36306 OPEN HOUSE SAT 1-4 $258,950 7995 Forest Ridge Dr NE DD: Wheaton Way, N of Fairgrounds to Winters Rd to Forest Ridge. CK Schools, 2236 SF hm in great cond. SS range & DW. Huge Fam rm & more Jean Bradford 360-620-4774 View at www.johnlscott.com/75250
SOUTH KITSAP 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 PORT ORCHARD $264,900 Totally unique!! Private rambler on 3.41 acres w/3BR & 1.75BA, master bedroom has 3 closets! Huge 3 car garage w/dry sauna, family rm, 2 rms, covered porch++ AARON MITCHELL 360-876-7600 View at www.johnlscott.com/57935
OPEN HOUSE SAT 1-4 $799,000 11305 Fieldstone Lane NE 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
CENTRAL KITSAP OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK! $277,000 10654 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
LOTS AND LAND NEW ON MARKET KINGSTON $74,500 Six beautiful home sites in White Horse Golf Community less than 10 minutes from the ferry! Pretty views. Come see and choose yours! Jan Zufelt 360-297-0325 View at www.johnlscott.com/57934
JEFFERSON COUNTY NEW ON MARKET PORT LUDLOW $599,000 Stunning views, 344 feet of high-bank waterfront looking down Hood Canal & the Olympic Mountains. 4+acres. Bring your dreams! Easy ferry access too! Jamie Jensen 360-620-9351 View at www.johnlscott.com/34028
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.
1 9 . 8 Tr e e d a c r e s, 1 0 minutes north of Reard a n , WA . S e c l u d e d County road., has water/power/phone in. Beautiful view west over Spokane River Valley, bu i l d i n g s i t e c l e a r e d . $89,500. Jeff (360)2011 9 2 2 C R A F T S M A N - 2390 or (360)366-5011 5 bedroom, approx 3000 SqFt. 3 story includes Port Orchard full basement. Colvos 5 acres. Close to Southa r e a . Pa r t i a l v i ew o f wor th/Fauntleroy ferry. West side passage. 8+ Marketable timber? No acres, mostly cleared. CC&R’s Shar i Weber, Great pasture land, gar- Broker Better Properties d e n o r a n y t h i n g y o u WA 360-509-8866 would want to do. Broom Real Estate for Sale clean. New drain field, 3 Manufactured Homes years old. Call for app o i n t m e n t . ( 2 0 6 ) 5 6 7 - GIG HARBOR 4222 Real Estate for Sale Pierce County
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821 NE High School Rd Bainbridge Isl., 98110
Phone: 206-842-1280 TDD: 1-800-735-2900
real estate for rent - WA Real Estate for Rent Kitsap County BAINBRIDGE ISLAND
FINCH PLACE APTS 215 Finch Place SW Taking applications for waiting list for 1 bedroom units. 62+, handicap or disablility eligible. Income limits apply. 206-842-0724 TDD: 711 PORT ORCHARD
3 BEDROOM, 3 Bath H o m e i n To w n , n e a r Par k. 2500+ SF. Heat Pump, Air Conditioning, Pa t i o D e ck , Fe n c e d S p a c i o u s Fr o n t Ya r d . Basement with possible 4th Bedroom. Separate Small Office, Washer/ Dryer, Dishwasher, Microwave, Attached 2 Car Garage. In a quiet culde-sac. Available now! $1575 month plus deposit. Pets negotiable. 360-731-4218 TRACYTON
USDA Rural Development Subsidized Apt Homes May Be Available At This Time. Income Restrictions Apply USDA Rural Development is an Equal Opportunity Lender, Provider, and Employer. Complaints of Discrimination Should Be Sent To:
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Rhododendron Apts 235 High School Road Taking Applications for waiting list for 1 & 2 BR units. Handicap and disablitiy eligible, rent 30% of income. Income limits apply
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360-779-6939 TDD: 711
FJORD VISTA II 19581 1st Ave NE Very Nice 2 or 3 BR Apt. Rent Is Based On 30% Of Income. Income Limits Apply 360-779-6939 TDD: 711
WINDSONG APTS 19880 3rd Ave NW Very Nice 1 or 2 BR. Short Waiting List! Rent Is $585 or $685/Mo Income Limits Apply
TDD: 711 firstname.lastname@example.org Get the ball rolling... Call 800-388-2527 today. Apartments for Rent Mason County SHELTON
Saratoga Springs Apts 1100 N. 12th Street Rents start at $575/mo including Water, Sewer, Garbage & Electric.
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200 High School Rd NE 206-842-5482 TDD: 711
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. Apartments for Rent Kitsap County BAINBRIDGE ISLAND
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COMMUTER’S DREAM! Quiet downtown condo. 2 bedroom with partial view! Top floor, cathedral ceilings, fireplace, appliances and covered parking. Water, sewer, garbage included. No p e t s. $ 8 8 0 . 3 6 0 - 9 0 8 4461.
2 BR SOUND VIEW H o m e. 1 , 5 0 0 S F fe a tures Dish TV & WiFi. Includes all utilities except phone No smoke/ pet. Available 6/1. $1,000/ month, plus first, last & Get the ball rolling... $225 deposit. Viewing Call 800-388-2527 today. available after May 13 th. 5 5 + PA R K , C l o s e t o Call 206-842-2599. POULSBO Everything! 3 bedroom, BAINBRIDGE ISLAND 2 full bath, 1,765 SF 550 Madison Ave doublewide. Electr ic 1-2 BEDROOM’s Apartments forced air heat, skylights, $695~$795 Now Accepting ceiling fans, new appliApplications for Wait List Valley View Apartment ances, free-standing No pets. Credit check. 1 & 2 BR, 1 BA Apts propane fireplace, large Income Limits Apply patio. Recently reduced Near Downtown to $32,900! 253-858206-842-8144 2308
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Friday, June 07, 2013 kitsapweek page 9
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, 360-9810098 or email email@example.com
6325 NE Balzow Road, Suquamish $975,000 SUN 1-4 Ideally suited to life on the water! Over 4,800 sq. ft. of comfortably elegant living spaces, 110 ft. of sun-bathed walk-out beachfront, and sparkling marine views. MLS #455771. Terry Klein, 206/949-3360, TerryKlein.withwre.com. Windermere Real Estate/BI, Inc. Barb Huget, 360/620-6445, firstname.lastname@example.org. Hosted by Bill Touchette, 206/383-2716, billt@ windermere.com. Windermere Real Estate/ West Sound, Inc.
6531 NE Buckskin Lane $720,000 SUN 1-4 New Listing! Nearly 4,000 sq. ft. in this “diamond in the rough” home with a relaxing water feature, partial view of the Puget Sound, Lynwood Center & Pleasant Beach. Great neighborhood and very private, nicely landscaped setting. MLS #497150. Jim Peek, 206/817-5879, JimPeek.com. Windermere Real Estate/BI, Inc.
15115 NE Anna Vera Lane $850,000 SUN 1-4 Stunning like-new Craftsman with access to shared dock and Bainbridge’s premier waterfront bay! Exceptional quality home on private wooded site. Delightful entertaining areas, luxurious master suite, guest quarters. MLS #458747. Beverly Green, 206/794-0900, email@example.com. Windermere Real Estate/BI, Inc.
12144 Kallgren Road NE $779,000 SUN 1-4 New Listing! Desirable & beautiful Craftsman home with wraparound porch. Attractive floor plan spans 2,700+ sq. ft. in the main house and approx. 500 sq. ft. in the detached guest or office space. Quiet, level lot w/spectacular yard & mature gardens. Ron Mariotti, 206/914-6636, BainbridgeRealEstateGuy. com. Windermere Real Estate/BI, Inc.
7071 NE Bay Hill Road $879,000 SUN 1-4 Old Bainbridge farm on Little Manzanita Bay! 8.7 acres on 2 tax parcels (zoned R-2) has open, sunny pasture plus garden space & small fruit orchard. Older home with newer 4BR septic. Unique opportunity to create your dream home site! MLS #472215. Sid Ball, 206/617-7098, www.Wonderful-Life-Bainbr idge.com. Windermere Real Estate/BI, Inc.
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, 360-981-0098 or email firstname.lastname@example.org 17762 S Angeline Ave NE, Suquamish $359,000 SUN 1-4 Seller financing available! This 3-bedroom/1.75-bath home offers main floor living with spectacular views and huge deck. Beautifully remodeled in 2009. Lower level can be a great guest suite and home office. MLS #463279. Diane Sugden, 206/355-9179, dianesugden@windermere. com. Patti Shannon, 206/755-5139, BuyNSellBainbridge.com. Windermere Real Estate/BI, Inc. 18914 Angeline Avenue, Suquamish $575,000 SUN 1-4 Glorious Puget Sound & Cascade Mtns views! Well-appointed 4BR/2.5BA WFT home. Wonderful cook’s KIT w/ SS appls incl Wolf range & granite counters. Lush landscape, trellised deck w/ hot tub, flagstone patio & private stairs to beach. MLS 485170. Coldwell Banker McKenzie / Hosted by Mark Hildebrand 206.841.0924. 34863 Hood Canal Drive NE, Kingston $879,000 SUN 1-4 New Listing! Stunning custom-built 4,099 sq. ft. home with 3BR/3BA. Sited on 1.28-acres with 88 ft. of Hood Canal waterfront. Enjoy the 180 degree views from Port Gamble to Port Townsend! Gracious floor plan and details with many antique fixtures. MLS #496839. Debbie Nitsche-Lord, 206/7146190, PoulsboRealEstate.com. Windermere Real Estate/BI, Inc.
BAINBRIDGE ISLAND 651 Moji Lane NW $459,000 SUN 1-4 Very cool industrial-style home with radiant etched concrete floors, spiral staircase and huge south and west-facing windows. Fabulous location close to town, ferry and parks. MLS #489911. Vesna Somers, 206/947-1597, email@example.com. Windermere Real Estate/BI, Inc. 632 Klickitat Place $525,000 SUN 2-4 Just listed, right up the street from the ferry! This 4 BD/2.5 BA, 2035 SF home has been completely redone inside & out! Amazing remodel, absolutely picture perfect, with all the bells and whistles, in a great neighborhood, w/ fenced level, landscaped yard. MLS 495739. Coldwell Banker McKenzie / Sherri Snyder 206.550.5079. 10910 NE Bill Point Court $595,000 SUN 1-4 New Listing! Custom home with spectacular views of the Puget Sound and Cascades! 3BR/2.75BA, updated kitchen, hardwood floors, and large deck for entertaining. Summer fun in the community outdoor pool! MLS #494014. Carleen Gosney, 206/909-2042, BainbridgeFineProperties.com. Susan Grosten 206/755-8411, susangrosten@windermere. com. Windermere Real Estate/BI, Inc. 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 / Bill Barrow & Chris Miller @ 206.842.1733 x 105. 12600 NE Winter View Lane $695,000 SUN 1-4 Highly upgraded 3180 sf home features hardwood floors, cherry cabinets, granite & SS kitchen which opens to both formal & informal dining areas + family room w/fireplace. Library/office w/2nd fireplace, 4/BR + bonus room. Recently built covered back deck w/ custom lighting & large exercise pool/hot tub, covered front porch & large boat garage. Back deck overlooks an acre of expansive lawn and green forest. 3 car garage + oversized boat garage or shop will delight hobbyist & homeowner! DD: N. Madison, east on Winther Rd, left on Kallgren to end of street. Left at T. Home is on right. Eileen Black 206-696-1540 www.johnlscott.com/40795
10076 Arrow Point Dr $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. 1239 Hawley Wy $824,000 SUN 10-4 Enchanting Bainbridge home minutes from downtown Winslow awaits you. A special Coastal Living home full of light welcomes the outside in. Shake shingles, crisp white trim and plenty of tranquil view. Open floor plan creates a wonderful opportunity to entertain friends and family. You will feel like you’re on vacation every time you cross your threshold. Polished hardwood floors and a wonderful beamed ceiling in the main living area add a sense of comfortable elegance. Very cozy and bright--close to ferry, Hawley Cove Park and shopping, a special place to call home. Johansson Clark Real Estate Tel: 206-842-7601. Peter Handel, Mobile: 206-459-2087 www.bainbridgeislandhome.net 10666 Manor Lane NE $848,000 SUN 1-4 New Price! Stunning home with panoramic views of Puget Sound, shipping lanes, Seattle skyline & Mt. Rainer. Dramatic floor plan with soaring ceilings, 2 bedroom suites including master with water view balcony. Beautiful gardens on .68-acre. MLS #464511. Diane Sugden, 206/355-9179, dianesugden@windermere. com. Windermere Real Estate/BI, Inc. 972 Isaac Avenue NE $849,000 SUN 1-4 New Listing! Big, beautiful home with lovely views on Wing Point Golf Course, just a few short blocks to the ferry & close to everything! Over 4,400 sq. ft. with 4-bedrooms, 3+baths, huge kitchen, main floor study, lower level rec room. Bill Hunt & Mark Wilson, 206/300-4889, HuntWilson. com. Windermere Real Estate/BI, Inc.
7749 Hansen Road NE $945,000 SUN 1-4 Dramatic Olympic Mtn & Sound views! West-facing waterfront home near the end of a private lane. Stunning wood floors, main floor master, expansive decks. 3 bdrms up; finished daylight basement with room for guests or office. MLS #487995. Carleen Gosney, 206/909-2042, BainbridgeFineProperties.com. Windermere Real Estate/BI, Inc. 560 Wood Avenue SW #102 $1,200,000 SUN 1-4 Sophisticated waterfront condominium. Large rooms overlook marina & stunning Seattle views. High quality design, huge windows, 2BR, wood floors, built-ins, fireplace, 2 studies & private garden. 2 covered parking spaces, storage & heat pump. MLS #353992. Ellin Spenser, 206/914-2305, firstname.lastname@example.org. Windermere Real Estate/BI, Inc. 9100 Fox Cove Lane NE $1,289,000 SUN 1-4 Low Bank waterfront, SW view, rambler style, architect designed home which has the grace, beauty, and panache your buyer is looking for. CBDA Previews International, MLS# 497177. Carol Reanier 206-669-0152 or Carol Audleman, CarolAudleman LLC, 206-794-2373.
CENTRAL KITSAP 9005 Shelley Ct. NW, Silverdale $279,900 SUN 1-4 Immaculate 3bd/2.5 bath Silverdale home on secluded 1 acre. Minutes from Bangor, shipyard, and shopping. End of cul-de-sac lot affords backyard privacy. Upgraded windows. Living room, w/vaulted ceilings and fireplace, opens to dining room w/hardwood floors and wet bar. Updated kitchen, w/new cabinets, Corian countertops, hardwood floors, opens to family room, w/second fireplace. Master w/private balcony, luxury 5 pc bath, walk-incloset. Detached garage great for work shop. AHS 1 yr warranty included. Mls#453161. www.johnlscott.com/59837 Hosted by Valerie Lint, John L Scott Real Estate, Poulsbo. 360551-6345 or email email@example.com.
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 10 kitsapweek Friday, June 07, 2013 Lost
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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. Microchipped, no collar. 360-697-1712
360-535-6117. These projects are not required to meet federal Davis Bacon labor standards and provisions. A contractor may apply for placement on the small works roster at any time throughout the year; however a new form must be submitted annually to maintain eligibility. Equal Opportunity/Affirmative Action. Housing Kitsap is an equal opportunity and affirmative action employer. Minority-owned and women-owned businesses are encouraged to apply. Date of publication: 06/07/13 PW796465
legals Legal Notices
Advertisement for Public Works Roster The Kitsap County Housing Authority dba Housing Kitsap will be soliciting competitive bids on projects estimated to cost less than $25,000 relating to the Employment Automotive Community Development Block Grant and Community Frameworks Auto Tech HOME funds and WashWanted ington State Department Rare opening in one of o f C o m m e r c e , L e a d Kitsap’s busiest shops! Hazard Control Grant S e e k i n g ex p ’d A S E program for Housing Cer tified Technician. Kitsap’s Single Family Top pay and benefits a Mon - Fri shop. Rehabilitation Program. in Diesel or heavy duty General Contractors de- exp. a plus. All inquirsiring to be considered ies are confidential. Apply in person: for bidding on the RehaRolling Bay Auto bilitation and Lead Pro11216 Sunrise Dr NE grams should go to MuBainbridge nicipal Research and or fax resume to: Service Center of Wash206-842-0930 i n g t o n f o u n d a t firstname.lastname@example.org h t t p : / / w w w. m r s c r o s ters.org/smallwww.nw-ads.com works.aspx or for fur- We’ll leave the site on for you. ther assistance contact Advertise your service R a l p h N e t t l e s n e t - Sell it for free in the FLEA 800-388-2527 or nw-ads.com email@example.com firstname.lastname@example.org
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ADVERTISING SALES CONSULTANT
Are you tired of working nights and on weekends? Do you love to sell? Are you ready for an exciting career in advertising?
Sound Publishing, Inc. is seeking an experienced $13.53 - $15.20 per hour Part Time Inside Sales Consultant. Position will starting CNA base rate be based out of our Poulsbo office. We are looking for candidates who are assertive, goaldriven, and who possess On Call strong interpersonal skills—both written and verbal. Ideal candidates will need to have an exceptional sales backOn Call ground with, strong customer service and phone solicitation skills; print media experience is a definite plus. Must On Call be able to work independently and as part of a team. If you thrive on calling on new, active or We provide Ferry Tickets inactive accounts; are self-motivated, well orfor more information call ganized, and want to join 206-567-4421 a professional, highly www.vashoncommunitycare.org energized sales team, we want to hear from you. Compensation includes a base wage plus commission, paid vacation, sick leave and holiAdvertise your service days. EOE
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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 Driver’s License and proof of current vehicle insurance. Compensation includes a base salary plus commission. EOE Please email your cover letter and resume to
New Hire BONUS
email@example.com or mail to: Vashon Sales/HR Sound Publishing, Inc. 19351 8th Ave. NE, Suite 106 Poulsbo, WA 98370
800-388-2527 or nw-ads.com
Reach thousands of readers with just one phone call.
Carriers The North Kitsap Herald has openings for Carrier Routes. No collecting, no selling. Friday mornings. If interested call Christy 360-779-4464
Find it fast and easy! www.nw-ads.com Sell it for free in the FLEA firstname.lastname@example.org 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
Please send resume with cover letter in PDF or Text format to
email@example.com or by mail to:
HR/CLS ADSALES Sound Publishing, Inc. 19351 8th Ave. NE, Suite 106 Poulsbo, WA 98370
Advertise your upcoming garage sale in your local community paper and online to reach thousands of households in your area. Call: 800-388-2527 Fax: 360-598-6800 Go online: nw-ads.com
We are community & daily newspapers in these Western Washington Locations: • King County • Kitsap County • Clallam County • Jefferson County • Okanogan County • Pierce County • Island County • San Juan County • Snohomish County • Whatcom County Sound Publishing is an Equal Opportunity Employer (EOE) and strongly supports diversity in the workplace. We offer a great work environment with opportunity for advancement along with a competitive benefits package including health insurance, paid time off (vacation, sick, and holidays), and 401k.
Accepting resumes at: firstname.lastname@example.org or by mail to: KCED/HR, Sound Publishing, Inc. 19351 8th Avenue NE Suite 106, Poulsbo, WA 98370 Please state which position and geographic area you are applying for.
Sales Positions • Multi Media Advertising Sales Consultants - Whidbey Island - Thurston - Kitsap - Everett - Pierce County • Inside Sales - Poulsbo - Renton • Ad Director - Everett
Reporters & Editorial • Reporter, PT - Vashon • Food & Drink Editor - Seattle
Current Employment Opportunities at www.soundpublishing.com
ADVERTISING SALES CONSULTANT We have an immediate opening for an Advertising Sales Consultant in North Kitsap County (Poulsbo). The ideal candidate will demonstrate strong interpersonal skills, both written and oral, and excel in dealing with internal as well as external contacts on a day-to-day basis. Sales experience required. Media sales a plus. Must be computer literate. Position requires use of personal cell phone and vehicle, possession of valid WA State Driver’s License and proof of active vehicle insurance. Compensation includes a base salary plus commission and excellent group benefits. EOE. Sound Publishing, Inc. is Washington’s largest private, independent newspaper company. If you thrive on sales; if you have the ability to think outside the box, are customer-driven, success-oriented, self-motivated, well organized and want to be part of a highly energized, competitive and professional sales team, we want to hear from you! Please email your cover letter and resume to email@example.com or by mail to: NK Sales/HR, Sound Publishing, Inc., 19351 8th Ave NE, Suite 106, Poulsbo, WA 98370
Non-Media Positions • Office Coordinator, FT - Whidbey • Truck Driver - Everett For a list of our most current job openings and to learn more about us visit our website:
Friday, June 07, 2013 kitsapweek page 11 Employment General
REPORTER 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 firstname.lastname@example.org or mail to: HR/GARVAS Sound Publishing, Inc. 19351 8th Ave. NE, Suite 106 Poulsbo, WA 98370 Employment Marketing
ADVERTISING SALES CONSULTANT We have an immediate opening for an Advertising Sales Consultant in Nor th Kitsap County ( Po u l s b o ) . T h e i d e a l candidate will demonstrate strong inter personal skills, both written and oral, and excel in dealing with internal as well as external contacts on a day-to-day basis. S a l e s ex p e r i e n c e r e quired. Media sales a plus. Must be computer l i t e ra t e. Po s i t i o n r e quires use of personal cell phone and vehicle, possession of valid WA State Driver’s License and proof of active vehicle insurance. Compensation includes a base salary plus commission and excellent group benefits. EOE. Sound Publishing, Inc. is Washington’s largest private, independent newspaper company. If you thrive on sales; if you have the ability to think outside the box, are customer-driven, successoriented, self-motivated, well organized and want to be part of a highly energized, competitive and professional sales team, we want to hear from you! Please email your cover letter and resume to email@example.com or mail to: NK SALES/HR, Sound Publishing, Inc., 19351 8th Ave NE, Suite 106, Poulsbo, WA 98370 Employment Transportation/Drivers
GET ON the road fast! Immediate Openings! Top Pay, Full Benefits, C D L - A , D o u bl e s R e q u i r e d ! H a n e y Tr u c k Line, Call Now. 1-888414-4467. www.gohaney.com
DUMP TRUCK DRIVER with CDL needed for Poulsbo construction company. Other positions: exp. septic installer, exp. excavator operator, demo, clearing, excavation. Transfer trailer exp. a plus
Schools & Training
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Fax resume to: 360-297-8047 or email firstname.lastname@example.org G O R D O N T RU C K I N G Inc. CDL-A Drivers Needed. Dedicated & OTR Positions Available! Consistent Miles, Benefits, 401k & EOE. Sign On Bonus! Recr uiters ava i l a bl e 7 d ay s / w k ! Call: 866-725-9669 Business Opportunities
Make Up To $2,000.00+ Per Week! New Credit Card Ready Drink-Snack Vending Machines. Minimum $4K to $40K+ Investment Required. Locations Available. BBB A c c r e d i t e d B u s i n e s s. (800) 962-9189 NOW HIRING!!! $28/HR. Undercover Shoppers Needed To Judge Retail and Dining Establishments. Genuine Opportunity. PT/FT. Exper ience not required. If You Can Shop- You Are Qualified!! www.AmericanShopperJobs.com Employment Publications
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AIRLINES ARE HIRINGTrain for hands on Aviation Maintenance Career. FAA approved program. Financial aid if qualified- Housing available. CALL Aviation Institute of Maintenance (877)818-0783
Farm Fencing & Equipment
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Full Cords $295 14’ 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.
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Garage/Moving Sales Kitsap County Bremerton
1930 Sylvan Way. Friday & Saturday, June 7th and 8th, 8am-4pm. New household items at yard sale prices. BREMERTON
DOWNSIZING SALE! Antiques, crystal, collectibles, books, decorative shopping bags and much more!! Hundreds of items!! All prices negotiable, one chance only! Thursday the 6th through Sunday the 9 th from 8am to 4pm located at 3722 Harbel Drive. BREMERTON
H U G E M U LT I Fa m i l y Garage Sale. Items consist of Men’s/ Women’s/ Children’s Clothing, T o y s , Ya r d T o o l s , Household Items, Knickknacks, Furniture, Truck T i r e s , Tr u ck C a n o py. Dates: June 7th, 8th & 9th, 9:00 AM to 5:00 PM, RAIN OR SHINE, 3069 Chico Way NW, Bremerton 98312 Central Kitsap
pets/animals Dogs GREAT DANE
BIG BARN SALE. Lots of old farm stuff, tables, chairs, wood windows a n d d o o r s, R e d w o o d outdoor furniture, milk cans, iron wheels, etc. No Earlies, Please! Friday, Saturday, Sunday, June 7th, 8th, 9th, 8:305pm. 12620 Old Military Road NE, 98370. KINGSTON
AVAIL NOW 2 LITTERS Of Full Euro’s; one litter of blues and one of mixed colors. AKC Great Dane Pups Health guarantee! Males / Females. Dreyrsdanes is Oregon state’s largest breeder of Great Danes, licensed since ‘02. Super sweet, intelligent, lovable, gentle giants $2000- $3,300. Also Standard Poodles. 503-556-4190. www.dreyersdanes.com
ANNUAL RUMMAGE & Bake Sale at Faith Lut h e r a n C h u r c h . To o many treasures to mention plus freshly baked treats! Saturday, June 8th, 8am to 4pm at 26736 Miller Bay Road NE, next door to the fire station. PORT ORCHARD
GARAGE / YARD Sale. June 7th, 9am to 3pm and June 8th, 10am to 2pm, 3230 Balsam Blvd S E . To o l s, F u r n i t u r e, Crafts, Clothes.
garage sales - WA Garage/Moving Sales Kitsap County BAINBRIDGE ISLAND
GARAGE SALE! Household / kitchen, better than average items, craft books / supplies, bookcase, worktable and more! S a t u r d a y, J u n e 8 t h from 8:30 am - 2 pm located at 4141 NE Gunderson Road.
HOUSEWARES, Furniture, Craft Supplies, Dec o r. M OV I N G S A L E ! S a t u r d a y, J u n e 8 t h , 9 5 6 9 N E To r v a n g e r Road, Bainbridge Island. POULSBO 8am - 1pm. No Early Ar- HUGE SALE! Garden furniture, tools, wicker, rivals bookcases, many other BAINBRIDGE ISLAND SMALL MOVING/ Gar- great misc items. Saturage/ Yard Sale! Satur- day & Sunday, June 8th day, June 8th, 8am - - 9th, 9am to 4pm, 2718 2pm, 11730 Kir k Ave Rude Road. 360-930NE, Bainbridge Island, 0226 9 8 1 1 0 , C r o s s S t r e e t POULSBO Fr ey Ave nu e. Ta bl e s, W I D M E R D G A R AG E Chairs, Piano, Couch, Sale! Items available: S o m e To o l s , K i t c h e n Scroll Saw, Freezer, Stuff, Randoms, Com- M o t o r c y c l e H e l m e t s , p u t e r, M o r e ! We a r e Kitchenware, plus size clothing, knickknacks, moving in 2 weeks! books, flower stands and POULSBO A N N U A L R U M M A G E m o r e ! D a t e : Fr i d ay, sale. Saturday, June 8th, Ju n e 7 t h & S a t u r d ay, 8am - 3pm. Vinland Lu- June 8 th . Time: 8am t h e r a n C h u r c h , 2 7 5 0 3pm. Address: 19296 Widme Road NE. Finn Hill NW.
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page 12 kitsapweek Friday, June 07, 2013 Automobiles Chevrolet
Garage/Moving Sales Kitsap County
Suquamish Church 12th ANNUAL RUMMAGE SALE!! June 21st & 22nd 9am to 4pm
2,500 SF Of Treasures!
18732 Division Ave The opportunity to make a difference is right in front of you. RECYCLE THIS PAPER
wheels Marine Power
YARD SALE!! 4 Families moving and downsizing their furniture, household items & much, much more! Saturday & Sunday, 6/8 and 6/9, 9 am to 4 pm, located at 18701 Harris St NE. Estate Sales SUQUAMISH
S AT U R D AY, J U N E 8th and Sunday, June 9th, 9am to 4pm, 1 7 5 5 6 D i v i s i o n Ave NE, Suquamish. Estate Sale includes Furniture, Sofa, Coffee Ta b l e , B e d s i d e Ta bl e s, E n t e r t a i n m e n t Center, China Hutch, Chair, Lamps, Dishes, Cooking Utensils, Knick Knacks, Craft Items, Yarn, Crochet Thread, Clothing, Flower Arranging Vases and So Much More! Find It. Buy It. Sell It. Looking for the ride of your life? www.nw-a�s.com 24 hours a day
3 4 ’ 1 9 8 8 B AY L I N E R Sportfisher 3486. Beautiful! $29,900. Sleeps 6, 2 staterooms, 1 head & shower, propane galley, salon, flying bridge, large cockpit. Twin 454’s - 305 gal. fuel, well maintained boat. 2-VHS radios, Raymarine Radar, Depth Sounder. Full bridge enclosure, windless. Call Ken 206-7144293 for details. Automobiles Classics & Collectibles
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C L A S S I C C A D I L L AC 1991 silver Brougham with leather interior, all power and sunroof. Good tires, original rims and only 66,680 miles. O r i g i n a l ow n e r m a i n tained. Spacious cruiser! They don’t make them like this anymore! Includes records. Wonderful condition! $3,500 obo. San Juan Island. Interior and exterior photos available via email. 360-378-3186.
The opportunity to make a difference is right in front of you. Recycle this paper. Automobiles Honda
2011 HONDA FIT compact hatchback, white, Snow bird owner, has only 3,000 miles! Immaculate condition. Auto trans, all power, 4 door. $17,500. (360)279-2570 Miscellaneous Autos
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2009 34’ EVEREST 5 th wheel. Road ready! 4 year buyers protection on all systems. Sleeps 4 to 6. Features 4 slide outs, 2 TV’s, fireplace, roof top satellite dish, central vacuuming, double refrigerator/ freezer, breakfast bar, dining table, Corian counter tops, inside and outside showers. Many more luxury features! Buy now, we l e ave O a k H a r b o r i n June. $36,900. 360-2231768.
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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.
1997 BIG FOOT 2500, 10.6 bsmt. Sleeps 3 adults, queen size bed with storage on each side, FanTastic fans, full bath with separate shower, outside shower as well. 3 way refrig with freezer, double kitchen sink, 3 burner gas stove, lots of cabinets and d r aw e r s, c e d a r l i n e d closet, roof ladder and rack, duct heating, no A / C, e l e c t r i c r e m o t e jacks, 2 propane tanks and 4 Trace batteries, full basement under walkway, everything in working order, has no leaks. $7,800. (360)2217560
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YARD SALE Saturday, June 8th, 9am - 2pm 19351 8th Ave, Poulsbo
On the corner of 7th & 8th, across from Poulsbo Farmers Market & Albertsons
Assorted Home & Garden items, including toys for both young & old.
Don’t Miss this Sale!
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