REVIEW BAINBRIDGE ISLAND
R.O.C.K. IN THE U.S.A.: Gem hunter gets rolling for stones. A11
FRIDAY, JULY 5, 2013 | Vol. 113, No. 27 | WWW.BAINBRIDGEREVIEW.COM | 75¢
Fire board races center on staffing, levy funding
THE GOOD, THE FAST AND THE THRIFTY:
Shoppers look to score big with a fistful of dollars Rotary auction and sale draws crowd of hundreds BY RICHARD D. OXLEY Bainbridge Island Review
It was a battle, a fight to the end filled with raging shopaholics, deal hunters, thrift seekers and those merely with a fervor to stand noseto-nose against frugal foes. It was the 53rd annual Bainbridge Island Rotary Auction and Rummage sale and it left a slew of good deals — and tired islanders — in its wake. For Rotarians, the sale was a success. “It went very smoothly this year,” said Marisa Lanning with the Bainbridge Island Rotary. “The numbers look extremely good,” she said. “We still need to add up all the cash and checks, and this year we added a lot more credit card machines.” Rotarians continue counting the sale’s proceeds, though it’s too soon to tell how much money was ultimately raised. Lanning expects the numbers to be made official by Sunday, July 7. The sun had barely crested over the horizon when islanders, and more, began lining up on Saturday, June 29 outside Woodward Middle School. Cars and trucks lined the
BY RICHARD D. OXLEY Bainbridge Island Review
Richard D. Oxley / Bainbridge Island Review
Islanders didn’t waste any time. As the final notes of the National Anthem were sung, the starting lines broke and bargain hunters raced into the rummage sale. sides of New Brooklyn Road and Sportsman Club Road in all directions as the entrances to the school swelled with hundreds, all mad with shopping fever.
By 8 a.m., as the final lines of the National Anthem were sung, nothing could keep them back any longer. The starting lines broke as a frenzy of rummagers raced onto
the grounds. Some pushed their way through in a mad dash, while others calmly executed their plan of SEE SHOPPERS, A12
It was the first, and perhaps only, time they were all in the same room together. Candidates for the island’s board of fire commissioners recently gathered for a candidate forum to say why voters should choose them for a position with the Bainbridge Island Fire Department. The forum on Thursday, June 27 served to familiarize the island community with the candidates and the issues facing the department. Three issues were of chief concern for the candidates; funding, staffing, and how to communicate the need of both to voters. Staffing the department, which relies heavily on volunteers, is a challenge. But staff, and volunteers, need financial support, the candidates said. “We have a volunteer program that has improved SEE FIRE, A11
For the fruit, not the work
IslandWood welcomes migrant students for week of outdoor education BY CECILIA GARZA Bainbridge Island Review
Cecilia Garza / Bainbridge Island Review
Students of Team Ravine pick huckleberries to snack on while hiking in the woods at IslandWood. It is in stark contrast to the jobs their parents have picking fruit. In IslandWood’s “Voices from the Field” program last week, instructors taught the students the beauty and the science of nature.
For Washington migrant students, trees are not so much ecosystems as they are what gives their parents work in the apple orchards and cherry farms of Eastern Washington. That is until they came to IslandWood last week for the “Voices from the Field” program. “Even the ferry ride is exciting for them, because they’ve never been on the ferry before, or even seen the Puget Sound,” said Samantha Ruiz, the migration graduation specialist for the Wahluke School District in Mattawa. The week-long program brought in 70 middle school students who come from
migrant households almost all from the eastern side of the state. Students coming from migrant family households have one or two parents who work in the agricultural industry. Also, it is not uncommon for them to pick up midschool year as the family makes moves between districts for seasonal work. “That’s really hard when you have an interrupted school year like that,” Ruiz said. “When you’re trying to transfer credits back and forth between schools, a lot of things can get messed up. “These kids can fall between the cracks because, between larger schools or small schools, they sometimes go unnoticed.” Victoria Diaz, an eighth-grader from SEE ISLANDWOOD, A11
Friday, July 5, 2013 • Bainbridge Island Review
Friday, July 5, 2013 • Bainbridge Island Review
Close to Home | BY JOEL SACKETT
Joel Sackett photo
In a questionable island ritual that goes back many years, some Bainbridge High School graduating seniors think it’s cool to partake in “Paint Night,” leaving their marks around the island on roads, signs and walls. Reactions from the community vary from amused to nostalgic (mostly from those former BHS grads who consider it a tradition), and perhaps the largest group who think of it as plain vandalism. Whatever it is, time to clean up the mess, again. — Joel Sackett
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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.
Marshall-Hoag exchange vows
One Call names interim director
Abby Marshall, a 2001 graduate of Bainbridge High School, and Christopher Hoag were married on March 30, 2013 at Sodo Park in Seattle. Marshall, the daughter of Becky Fox Marshall of Bainbridge Island and the late Rory Marshall, will be teaching fourth grade at Blakely Elementary School on Bainbridge this fall. A graduate of Willamette University in Salem, Ore., she was placed in Las Vegas by Teach For America in 2005. She remained in Las Vegas, teaching elementary school and special educaAzzura Photography tion for the Clark County School District where she is currently a Abby Marshall and Christopher Hoag have joined hands in marriage. literacy coach. Hoag, the son of Marti and David Hoag of McAllister, Mont., Island. graduated from Borah High School in The bride’s uncle, Tom Lamping, was Boise, Idaho. He graduated from the the wedding officiant. The wedding University of Idaho in Moscow, Idaho, party included the bride’s sister, Claire in 2005 and moved to Las Vegas in Marshall of Boston, as maid of honor; 2007. He is now working at Point It in Pete Schindele of Boise, friend of the Seattle. groom, as best man; and Lucy Brown The couple, who met in 2009, is of Bainbridge Island, daughter of the making their first home on Bainbridge bride’s cousin, as the flower girl.
Holly Rohrbacher has joined One Call for All as the organization’s interim executive director, the board of the fundH. Rohrbacher raising operation has announced. “We are excited to have Holly step in to support One Call for All,” said Jon Green, the organization’s board president. “With experience in the community, she will do a fantastic job supporting the more than 90 nonprofits that do good work on the island that are part of One Call for All,” he said. Rohrbacher is a familiar face on Bainbridge Island, having worked with many local nonprofits over the years. She is a professional event coordinator and has worked with IslandWood, the Bloedel Reserve, Bainbridge Community
Friday, July 5, 2013 • Bainbridge Island Review
Foundation, Friends of the Farms and also with a number of people celebrating private events. She served in a number of development roles at IslandWood, and has been on the board of directors of KidsUp! and was the board president of Island Cooperative Preschool. Rohrbacher was raised in Salt Lake City and moved to Washington to attend Washington State University on a volleyball/ basketball scholarship. She and her husband David moved to the island in 2004 after they were married, and the couple now has three children. One Call for All is an umbrella organization that provides needed funding to more than 90 essential island and regional nonprofits. The organization raises funds through an annual islandwide mailing marked by the arrival of the One Call for All “red envelope” in mailboxes every October. The annual campaign begins in October and ends on Dec. 31, although contributions are welcome throughout the year. A unique Bainbridge Island tradition, 100 percent of the money donated to One Call for All goes directly to the nonprofits that are designated by donors.
Two islanders make dean’s list Two Bainbridge Island residents have recently been named to the dean’s list at Boston University for the spring semester. Tess E. Harpur and Selby M. Knudsen earned the academic honors. Each school and college at Boston University has their own criterion for the dean’s list, but students generally must attain a 3.5 grade point average (on a 4.0 scale), or be in the top 30 percent of their class, as well as a full course load as a full-time student.
Vincent earns bachelor’s degree Jessica Vincent of Bainbridge Island has graduated from Pomona College with a bachelor of arts in mathematics and economics from Pomona College. The college’s 120th Commencement Exercises were held on May 19, 2013. Vincent is a graduate of Bainbridge High School. She is the daughter of Jeff and Georgia Vincent of Bainbridge Island.
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Friday, July 5, 2013 • Bainbridge Island Review
Bainbridge council to receive public records primer, again BY RICHARD D. OXLEY Bainbridge Island Review
The Bainbridge Island City Council will get an education on the state’s Open Records Act after the recent revelation that council members have been using personal email accounts for city business. At the city council meeting July 1, Councilman Bob Scales requested that the council receive an overview on the state’s public records laws, as well as the city’s governance manual. He specifically pointed to regulations restricting the use of personal email accounts for city business. It is an issue that each council has had to deal with in the past, Scales told his colleagues, and it’s about time that the current council gets up to speed. The council scheduled a primer on public records with the city’s attorney for Aug. 7. Scales said Tuesday morning
City and fire department begin planning for shared-use facility BY RICHARD D. OXLEY Bainbridge Island Review
The Bainbridge Island City Council gave its city manager the go-ahead this week to begin efforts to establish a facility that would house both the island’s fire and police departments under one roof. “We’ve had a number of discussions with the Bainbridge Island Fire Department with the potential of joining with them on a joint police and fire safety building,” City Manager Doug Schulze said at the council meeting Monday. “This is the first step toward memorializing that joint effort,” he said. Fire Chief Hank Teran has previously noted that the two departments could share facilities such as locker rooms, fitness areas and meeting rooms. Schulze has also said that talks have centered on taking an existing fire department building and converting it to serve both
is easy for city employees to search for and retrieve public records. Scales noted that council members should automatically be forwarding emails about city business that are sent to their personal accounts. “Often people will get something in their personal email about city business. We have a requirement to forward those onto our city email so they can be searched,” Scales said. “It’s not just a transparency issue, it’s a huge liability issue,” he added. “The city could be penalized up to $100 a day per record that is not disclosed. If it takes 100 days to get them out, then you can do the math.” Scales, a lawyer, said he also became concerned after hearing claims made by some in the community that were legally inaccurate when it came to public records. He wants to make sure that the entire council is on the same page.
surface water utility, and whether that he is not aware of any specific the Utilities Advisory Committee violations of the Public Records must abide by Act or the city’s the state’s Open governance manual, Meetings Act. rather, he has come Scales said he across emails from “It’s not just a didn’t have details fellow islanders transparency issue, on those recent discussing the conit’s a huge liability emails, but wanted cern. to instigate a broader He also noted the issue.” conversation. Review’s June 28 Bob Scales “I don’t know editorial that identiBainbridge city councilman all the specifics. I fied Councilmen don’t know if there David Ward, Steve are any emails that Bonkowski and council members are refusing to Councilwoman Sarah Blossom as using their personal email accounts disclose,” Scales said. “It would be good to have a public discussion for city business. so the public and the council are Blossom has been the only informed as to what the proper council member who has turned procedures are for handling public over emails from her private email documents.” account in response to a recent Under the city’s governance public records request. The emails manual, council members are between council members showed directed to use their city provided elected officials corresponding email accounts. That way, when a about the appropriateness of addpublic records request is made, it ing a new employee to the city’s
departments. But talk on Monday did not get into specifics. Rather, it was a formal thumbs up to pursue planning. One detail was discussed, however. A proposed contract between the fire department and the city mentions the possibility of hiring a planning consultant to help guide the effort. Schulze said that the fire department has a consultant in mind; one it has used before. Schulze also said that the cost of the consultant would likely come in under $30,000, and that the fire department would also likely take on a majority of the funding responsibility. The idea for a joint facility has been long discussed by city and fire department officials. Until now, the concept has gained little traction. In 2008, murmurs of combining island police, fire and court facilities surfaced but did not go very far. Times have changed and tight budgets and shared
needs — such as aging facilities for both departments — may be the motivation each party needs to make the idea become reality. The island’s fire department, and the city, are separate government entities, each taking a different slice of the tax-funding pie. Joining forces would allow each party to share the burdens of running their respective departments. It would also allow the city to move the police station from its current location on Winslow Way and Highway 305. Schulze has previously expressed a desire to move the police station from the corner so something that more aptly matches the downtown core could move in. The fire department currently has three stations on the island: the Madison Avenue headquarters; the station on Bucklin Hill; and the Phelps Road station which is sparsely staffed and used.
“The law is so expansive, it is easy for council members that haven’t had to deal with this routinely to think that (for example) sending an email to a member of the community for scheduling a date for a public hearing isn’t a public record when it is,” Scales said. “It takes a while to get used to that. That’s why we have a requirement in the governance manual to only use our city email,” he said. It isn’t the first time the city council has faced conflicts with personal and city email accounts. Scales also broached the topic in December 2011 when it was discovered that then-Councilman Bill Knobloch had frequently used his personal email account for city business. To remedy the matter, Scales put forth a massive public records request asking for an immense list of Knobloch’s emails that Scales knew about. The request took nearly three months to complete.
Young child taken to Seattle hospital after fall from second-floor window BY RICHARD D. OXLEY Bainbridge Island Review
A 4-year-old child was taken to a Seattle hospital after falling from a second-floor window Wednesday afternoon near Lynwood Center. Bainbridge Island medics received an emergency call at 12:42 p.m. July 3 and were dispatched to the scene along with Bainbridge Island police. The child fell
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approximately 10 feet. The child was conscious and suffered non-life threatening injuries, fire department officials said. The accident occurred after the child leaned against a screen which then gave way. The child slipped through the window and landed in the bushes below. Because of the nature of the fall, however, the child was transported to a Seattle hospital for observation.
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OPINION Bainbridge Island
Friday, July 5, 2013 • Bainbridge Island Review
IN OUR OPINION
A challenge to do better
ndependence Day reminds us of our blessed foundations in liberty, and our constitutional guarantees to freedom of speech, freedom of assembly, freedom of religion, and freedom of the press. We should also take time to celebrate another right we all share in a democratic and civil society: the ability to peacefully disagree. Too often, it seems, we are eager to disagree but embrace such differences with added unfortunate flourishes such as character attacks, imagined motives, disrespectful declarations and zealous mischaracterizations. We do ourselves a great disservice when we summarily discount an opposing or differing view with such relish. Our democracy, our marketplace of ideas, works best when a diversity of opinions are shared without fear of the focus being shifted to the person offering the opinion, rather than the idea itself. Let’s not be afraid to challenge and test the opinions that bubble up over important issues of our time. But let’s also seek to keep our debate respectful and to stay mindful to not assign ill attributes to the person instead of the opinion.
LETTERS In response
Please keep the wildlife shelter on Bainbridge CORRECTION In the story “Council OKs staff training trip” on Page A5 in the June 21 edition of the Review, the location for a city employee management training session was wrong. The three-day workshop will take place at Bainbridge Island City Hall.
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To the editor: I noticed in your article about the 25-year plan of the Bloedel Reserve that you failed to mention one important fact: The West Sound Wildlife Shelter will be forced to move. I am so proud to live on an Island which has a gem like the reserve. It is exciting to see plans for its growth and expansion. But I wonder whether those plans could not be designed to retain the wildlife shelter in its present location. If forced to move the shelter will have to look for land in a less expensive place than Bainbridge. Bloedel has always leased the five acres to them and they are a wonderful presence on the Island. I think we would all lose if the shelter was not here. I hope that the Bloedel board will rethink their plan and revise it so that both entities will continue to prosper on our Island and I encourage Islanders to write them and ask them to leave the wildlife shelter in its current site. ANNETTE STOLLMAN Bainbridge Island
Let’s hear from the ratepayers only To the editor: I find it extremely ironic to read opinions on the current city water utility issue being voiced by persons with absolutely no connection to the problem other than an interest in seeing the current ratepayers continuing to be overcharged to pay an
unfair portion of the costs of running our city government, costs that should rightfully be shared by all of the citizens living on the Island, not just a few households that happen to be connected to the city utility system. In addition, these same persons are giving the impression that by transferring the operation of the utility to the Kitsap Public Utility District, we are giving away some portion of our collective assets. I am sure that the water being pumped out of the ground will remain on our island and be well utilized by Island citizens and not exported. In the future, I would prefer reading opinions expressed by only the actual ratepayers. I am thankful that the issue is being properly presented and pursued by some fair-minded council members. FRED MCGINNIS Bainbridge Island
Examples of politics at its worst on Bainbridge To the editor: I applaud you on your last two editorials regarding our city council and the questionable governance processes that have been used by some council members pushing for certain water utility changes (such as Mayor Bonkowksi and David Ward). In both columns, you hit a bull’s eye. By contrast, council members Scales, Hytopoulos and Blair have tried their hardest to bring reason and common sense to the council meetings but have been constantly ignored. It only makes sense to study our city’s water utility rate structure
and capital projects needs carefully and to let City Manager Schulze do his job. Trying to pass proposed cuts (as the mayor and Mr. Ward have tried to do) on a date when our city manager wouldn’t be available to attend the meeting is outrageous. It appears that certain council members are saying in essence that we really do not need a city manager. Ramrodding political agendas through when a council member and the city manager are expected to be away is politics at its worst. Please stop this dysfunctional way of doing business. KATHY DUNN Bainbridge Island
Generous donations help create Waypoint art To the editor: A very heartfelt “Thank You” to sponsors of the Waypoint beach glass tiles and the many island residents who dug deep into your treasured beach glass collections! Your generous donations are the reason this installation is as beautiful as it is. We hope the residents of Bainbridge and others enjoy the 30 tiles for many years to come. Thank you to Kimberly Gawlick and Steve Davis who helped make this a community project, cheered us on and helped us over bumps along the way. Finally, thank you to Bart Berg for orchestrating the installation, the final piece of the puzzle. Thank you, to a unique community we are proud to be a part of. DIANE BONCIOLINI AND GREGG MESMER Mesolini Glass Studio Bainbridge Island
Friday, July 5, 2013 • Bainbridge Island Review
around the island Most student fees won’t go up Parents of Bainbridge students won’t have to dig deeper into their pockets to cover student fees next year. The Bainbridge Island School Board approved the schedule of course fees for students at Bainbridge High and Woodward Middle School at the board’s meeting last week, and most of the fees will remain the same. The sports participation fee at BHS will stay at its current rate of $250. Student parking passes will also remain at $240. Course fees will mostly stay the same, though students in AP Studio Art, AP Biology and AP Physics classes will also pay AP test fees in addition to course fees. The AP exam fee is estimated to cost $94. The fee for biology courses will increase from $15 to $20 a semester. District Superintendent Faith Chapel said that was to be expected, given the tremendous number of labs conducted during the course. “Our biology class is very, very hands-on,” she said. Fees for Associated Student Body cards at Bainbridge High — a major funding source for student activities and the student athletic program — are expected to stay at
$45 for the 2013-14 school year. The ASB card fee is set by students on an annual basis. The school board also voted to keep most student fees at Woodward Middle School at their current level. The exception was for seventh-grade field trips; that fee will rise from $11 to $20.
Meeting planned for subdivision The developer of a new subdivision of single-family homes on Bainbridge Island will host a community meeting next week. PVT Estates has filed a subdivision application with the city of Bainbridge Island for permission to turn a 7-acre parcel into 18 lots with three open space tracts. The property is located on the north side of Wing Point Way between Tiffany Meadows Drive and Azalea Avenue NE. A community meeting on the project will be held from 6 to 8 p.m. Thursday, July 11 at the Wing Point Country Club.
Input wanted on new fare increases Across-the-board and back-to-back ferry fare increases are being proposed by the Washington State Transportation Commission. If adopted, a 2 percent increase on passenger
fares and 3 percent increase on vehicle fares would kick in on Oct. 1, and would be followed by a 2 percent increase on passenger fares and 2.5 percent increase on vehicle fares on May 1, 2014. The commission has also suggested a change in the vehicle fare for cars less than 14 feet. Those vehicles will be charged 70 percent of the vehicle fare that is paid for standard vehicles (14 feet to less than 22 feet). Officials are also seeking the elimination of the motorcycle oversize surcharge, and want to increase the youth discount from the current 20 percent off the full fare, to 50 percent off the full fare. Commission officials said the fare hikes are needed to meet the revenue target for ferry fares that was set by the Legislature in the recently enacted 2013-2015 transportation budget. Officials said the proposal was based on recommendations from Washington State Ferries and members of the citizen-based Ferry Advisory Committee on Tariffs. The commission is seeking public comment on the proposal during the coming weeks and is expected to make a final decision during its meeting at 3 p.m. Tuesday, July 30, at Union Station in Seattle. The commission will hold several meetings in communities served by the ferry system to
get feedback on the proposed fare changes. One of the meetings will be held on Bainbridge Island. That meeting is 6 to 8 p.m. Monday, July 15 at Waterfront Park Community Center.
League to hold candidate forum The League of Women Voters of Kitsap will host a candidate forum on Bainbridge Island this month in advance of the Aug. 6 Primary Election. The event is free and open to the public. Voters are welcome to meet the candidates and ask questions. The forum will feature candidates for Bainbridge Island City Council Position 3. Three candidates are running for the post now held by Councilwoman Kirsten Hytopoulos: Roger Townsend, Robert Bosserman and Dee McComb. Hytopoulos decided earlier against seeking
another term for the South Ward seat. The forum is 6:30 p.m. Tuesday, July 23 at Bainbridge Island City Hall. Organizers said the forum will be recorded and broadcast later on Bremerton-Kitsap Access Television. For more information, call 360-871-3993.
Cost climbs for police study The police expert hired as a consultant to review the city of Bainbridge Island Police Department has now billed the city a total of $12,148 for his work on the assessment. Pendleton Consulting, a Kingston-based firm headed by Michael Pendleton, a former police officer and professor at the University of Washington, has been doing an in-depth organizational assessment of the department. Pendleton started his
work in March, and in his most recent invoices to the city, he has billed Bainbridge for 14 hours of additional time on the project. The council approved the payments for the work — conducted by Pendleton in May — at its last meeting. Pendleton has not responded to repeated requests by the Review for an update on his assessment. According to his project log, his most recent work has been for a two-hour interview with police on Bainbridge Island, followed by seven hours spent on data analysis from his earlier police interviews. He also spent five hours on data analysis from interviews from Bainbridge leaders and community members. All told, Pendleton has spent nearly 75 hours on the project. He is being paid $135 an hour for his work on the police department analysis.
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Friday, July 5, 2013 • Bainbridge Island Review
Council approves contract change for Rockaway Beach project BY HENRI GENDREAU Bainbridge Island Review
The Bainbridge Island City Council moved forward Monday with shoring up a perilous cliff on Rockaway Beach that has bedeviled the road above it for almost two decades. The council voted unanimously to approve an updated contract for the Rockaway Beach Roadway Stabilization project, which will allow planners to redesign a retaining wall to buttress the eroding bluff. The $65,887 change will increase the consultant contract with Seattle-based engineering firm BergerABAM to $409,362. The council previously approved a $77,915 increase in the consultant contract in March 2012. The consultant costs will come out of funds already granted to the city and will be used for new designs and permits necessary to begin the job. Originally, engineers sought to build a rock revetment wall, as that option was thought to least likely harm the nearby eelgrass beds and shoreline environment. But that plan was discarded recently for a different type of seawall. On May 31, representatives from several government organizations met for six hours at the site with City Manager Doug Schulze. The Washington Department of Fish & Wildlife and the Suquamish Tribe members in attendance opposed the use of a rock
Henri Gendreau / Bainbridge Island Review
The city council has voted in favor of moving ahead with plans to stabilize a portion of Rockaway Beach Road. revetment wall, which they said would harm nearby habitat for surf smelt. Instead, federal officials and the city agreed to redesign the project with either a sheet pile or soldier pile wall, which is expected to be cheaper than the rock revetment wall anyway.
“As I’m sure the council knows, the city had proposed what is called a revetment wall,” Interim Public Works Director John Cunningham told the council Monday. Cunningham said that particular design was not acceptable to the state and the tribe, however. “We had to go back to the drawing board and redesign the project,” he said. Contractors are in the process of taking soil borings to determine whether a sheet pile wall is feasible, or if a soldier pile wall would be a better option. Cunningham expects a bid to go out to contractors this Friday to see which option would be cheaper and take less time to build. “From an engineering standpoint, we don’t really care what it is,” Cunningham said. “The city will have the right to choose the lowest responsible bidder.” Cunningham expects bidding on the project to open Aug. 1, with a contract signed by Aug. 16 and work beginning three days later. “The idea is to have the wall completed and be out of the water area by the middle of September,” he said. The council vote was 5-0. Council members Dave Ward and Kirsten Hytopoulos were not in attendance at Monday’s meeting, which was moved up from July 3 to accommodate the Fourth of July holiday.
Luke Carpenter photo
The moving truck struck power, phone and cable lines along Cave Avenue.
Power knocked out around Cave Avenue BY REVIEW STAFF
Power was knocked out around Cave Avenue in Winslow after a moving truck took down electrical lines along the road, Monday afternoon. “He got under the wires and dropped off furniture and whatever, and then snagged wires on the way out,” said Fire Marshal Luke Carpenter. “Nobody is hurt.” The Bainbridge Island Fire Department and police were dispatched to the scene. Puget Sound Energy was also called in. The truck also knocked down telephone and cable lines serving the area. The lines cut into the truck, Carpenter said, and the utility companies worked to remove the truck first, before repairing the lines.
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Friday, July 5, 2013 • Bainbridge Island Review
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THE ROCK SHOW One man’s mission to school the nation on the thrill of discovery BY CECILIA GARZA Bainbridge Island Review
Islander Houston Wade is a gemstone hunter and, by default, an adventurer. He has visited countless ghost towns, had guns waved in his face, been mistaken for a cattle thief in the night, had his underfooting on the side of a desert cliff give way while hauling $10,000 worth of equipment up its steep face, and has driven off a bluff into Class 3 rapids. And after all that, he’s lived to tell the tales. It’s no wonder that two years ago when a friend told Wade to submit his gemstone hunting adventures to Mike Rowe’s reality show, “Dirty Jobs,” a seed was planted. It was a comment that inspired a whole pot of possibilities for Wade, who recently launched a Kickstarter to transform this morethan-a-hobby into what has the potential to become a Discovery Channel-esque TV show. “My goal is to demonstrate that people have an innate curiosity,” Wade said. “And if you give them smart TV they’ll feel something from it.” When Wade graduated from the University of Hawaii at Hilo in 2006
with degrees in geology, geography and astrophysics, he envisioned himself continuing on to the University of Washington for graduate school in astronomy, as if he didn’t have enough academia under his belt already. Samuel Wade photo Instead, not a whole Houston Wade holds a 1-carat Colorado diamond that his crew dug out after working through seven feet of cow dung at year out of college, Wade one of the “Lost Lakes” in Colorado. The “lake” is more dung than water as cattle daily relieve and refresh themselves at realized that, though he the site. understood the science of rocks from his studies, he had never actuOver the years it has escalated. brand. They’re interested in the sci- trips in the summers to places like ally gone out and found something. At first he spent his time gold minence and the hunt, not so much the Colorado, the Dakotas, Nevada and At the time he didn’t foresee that ing, but after too money or backcounUtah. this raw curiosity would later have many run-ins with try weaponry. This summer will be a bit difhim traveling around the country money-hungry, “Rock is also a ferent. pulling precious gemstones from gun-toting miners, lot harder to find With his new pilot series, ten“There’s always canyons, desert sand and mine he changed tracks and a lot harder to tatively dubbed “Get Your Rocks risk. You just think shafts deep underground. and took up gem break,” Wade said. Off with Houston,” Wade will take it won’t happen to He started small. He took a gold hunting. “Even with modern viewers from their couch to westyou.” sifting pan and went to the creek People who technology it makes ern Utah in search of Bixbite, a red located next door to That’s-A-Some know Wade are me appreciate what Houston Wade gemtone that’s said to be worth a Gem hunter Pizza. familiar with his people managed to thousand times more than gold. And bam! His pan picked up quirky, unfiltered do with essentially “People don’t realize that we glacier gold dust that had found its personality that Bronze Age materihave enough gem wealth to pay off way down from Canada. It was just takes shape in als.” the national debt,” Wade explained. that easy. funky Hawaiian T-shirts, a recent So in between his jobs as a Bixbite is considered the rarest Sure, the dust didn’t have much mohawk and his forest green pickmath and science professor at the gem in the world, and it can be dug worth, but he was hooked. up truck, named “Dentosaurus Art Institute of Seattle and weekup in our very own U.S.A. “Life takes you on these jourRex” for its many off-roading dents. end waiting at the Public Harbor neys,” Wade said. “This wasn’t even The explorers he meets on his House, he takes mini-trips throughSEE ROCK, A10 my hobby at all.” gemstone expeditions are more his out the year and at least two big
Boat fest rides wave of success 1,000 and 1,500 visited in 2011. This year’s festival was a resounding success, drawing more than 3,800 people over the Father’s Day weekend; a factor in the festival’s popularity. “We had a lot of kids coming down with their dads which is a pretty special way to spend the day with your dad,” he said. And perhaps the best aspect of the event was its price; free. It’s something that organizers hope they can continue should they decide to put on another festival in the future. “We don’t want to make this about money,” Schoonmaker said. “The big thing for us is that we want it to be free. We didn’t sell anything, not T-shirts or hats.” Schoonmaker again stressed that the festival is chiefly about fostering a community of Bainbridge Islanders with a penchant for wooden boats. The island’s wooden boat festival has established a website, www.biwbf.info, as well as its own Facebook page.
BY RICHARD D. OXLEY Bainbridge Island Review
The Bainbridge Island Wooden Boat Festival is an infrequent event, thrown by locals, for fellow enthusiasts. But when the festival does float into town, it makes quite a splash. “It was wildly successful,” said Bob Schoonmaker, owner of the Chandlery at Winslow Wharf and organizer of the event. “Boat owners welcomed hundreds and hundreds of people onto their boats,” he said. “Everybody had a great time.” Nearly 50 wooden boats with Bainbridge Island connections converged onto the Harbour Pub dock on June 15 and 16. It was a celebration of the craft, but mostly it was a way for admirers to talk shop. “This is about building community,” Schoonmaker said. “We were successful in building community with Bainbridge Islanders.” Heads were not counted at the first Bainbridge Island Wooden Boat Festival, but Schoonmaker “guestimated” that between
Friday, July 5, 2013 • Bainbridge Island Review
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For every 150,000 diamonds found, one Bixbite is found. Often called red emerald, this little red-purple stone is commonly found at a size of .15 carats or less. It has been discovered just a few times weighing more than one carat. Wade has a couple little guys in his résumé of discoveries and hopes to uncover more in Utah where he has mapped out virgin ground. Of course there’s more to it than digging in dirt with wenches, pry bars and possibly explosives. There are a few things about gemstone hunting that Wade explains are key to his trips, and he plans on covering them in “Get Your Rocks Off With Houston.” He will talk about the gem and its qualities, what measures it will take to get to the location where the gem is thought to be and how they plan on retrieving it, and lastly, the history of the places they pass along the way. Where mines are, he says, there are often ghost towns. And with ghost towns there are often good stories. “It’s fascinating how fast a force of humanity can extract everything and leave and move on,” Wade said. About a year ago, Wade started actively searching for producers for his show. A few seemed promising, but fell through, including one who wanted to turn his educational idea into “The Big Bang Theory in real life.” Running around the desert act-
Photo courtesy of Houston Wade
Wade inside a mine several hundred feet under the earth in Ontario, Canada. Sitting next to him is the explosive technicians’ mascot for the mine. ing like a nerd wasn’t what he had in mind. Instead Wade plans to show his audience the accessibility of rare stones, whether it be opals, turquoise or bixbite, in more of a “Myth Busters” fashion. At this point he has enlisted David Merwin of Merwin Productions to provide the production equipment — “He is like the super helper man,” Wade said — and he has recruited some of his most digitally inclined students at the Art Institute to provide the filming expertise. His Kickstarter fundraising goal is $24,000, which will be used to take a
crew of people out on the road. They need to raise the money for gas, food and incidentals in case something happens; Wade knows all too well that accidents can happen. “There’s always risk,” Wade said. “You just don’t think it’ll happen to you.” In fact, around this time last summer, Wade was on his way to a ghost town about 30 miles south of Winnemucca, Nev. called Star City. The road up to the town was easy at first. Then it got bad. Then it got worse. On one side was a sheer cliff and on the other side was about a six-foot drop that ended in water. He got out to see if there was a place he could turn around. About 500 yards up the mountain he found one, but soon the path under the front driver’s side tire gave way and he began rolling down the side of the mountain. There had been moments of realization before this that death might come sooner than imagined. But this was the first time he actually thought he was about to die. By steering into his demise instead of out of it, Wade explained, he somehow managed to drive his Ford F150 — or “Dentosaurus Rex” — through the Class 3 rapids back onto land with just a broken running board at the end of it. If he can manage his goal of $24,000 to take a crew out to Utah, he will be taking the “Dentosaurus Rex” to filming locations starting this August or September. His Kickstarter can be found under the pilot name, “Get Your Rocks Off With Houston,” on Kickstarter.com.
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ISLANDWOOD CONTINUED FROM A1
Mattawa, lives with her parents and relatives. She says it’s hard because she doesn’t get to see her 19-yearold brother who, about four months ago, left for Wenatchee to drive a forklift at an apple packaging plant. Her father works as a mechanic for Evans Fruit Company. Her mother just recently went back to work picking apples at King Fuji Ranch after a fall from her ladder left her to recover from a broken tailbone and a pinched nerve. Victoria has moved just often enough to qualify her as a migrant student in Mattawa but not so much that she is going in and out every year. It’s the stress of a working family that makes a flexible education vital for migrant students. So with this, the IslandWood education team, along with Helen Malagon, the State of Washington’s associate director in Migrant and Bilingual Education, and Ellen Ebert, the state’s science director, teamed up to create an opportunity for Washington migrant stu-
Cecilia Garza / Bainbridge Island Review
IslandWood instructor, Mallory Primm, asks students of Team Ravine what they see in their leaf prints that they didn’t notice about the leaves still in the wild. While hiking, Primm had the students pick leaves for the art project that they could identify. dents to travel to Bainbridge Island. “It’s not about understanding the value of IslandWood,” said Martin LeBlanc of IslandWood. “It’s highlighting that you have a population of migrant families and migrant workers in the state who give so much to our
FIRE CONTINUED FROM A1
dramatically, compared to 10 or five years ago,” said YongSuk Cho, a candidate for Position 2. “As a commissioner you need to think about funding that program more.” David H. Lynch, also running for a six-year term in Position 2, agreed. “One issue is trying to keep volunteers and career people on the island,” Lynch said. “The island is much more expensive to live on than, say, Poulsbo. First responders are going to have difficulty getting here if the Agate Pass Bridge is not available.” Lynch brought the matter back to the need for public communication, so voters can provide the funding the department will need. “We have to say what kind of levies we can go to the voting public for,” Lynch said. “How do we present that to the public and help them understand what kind of staffing is necessary?”
state’s economy. “I mean they are invaluable, but they are under an incredible amount of stress for the amount of work that they’re doing and the amount that they are having to move around their families.” The program “Voices from
Lynch asked, noting that it’s the commission’s responsibility to make the case. Lynch said that inflation often outpaces the amount of funding coming into the department, and that the EMT levy provides less money than other sources of income. The majority of calls the fire department responds to are also medical-related. Position 2 attracted considerable attention during the forum. Three candidates — Lynch, Cho and Meghan McKnight — are vying for the post. The three-way race has prompted a Primary Election battle, with just two advancing from August to the November ballot. McKnight comes fresh from her duties at a code compliance officer for the city of Bainbridge Island, where she worked closely with the fire department, handling regulations related to fire codes. Lynch is CEO of ApoVax, Inc. a biotech company based in Kentucky. He said he brings experi-
the Field” is in its second year at IslandWood. The goal is to help build confidence in these students, many of whom have never seen deer n or woodpeckers before, let alone traveled to Western Washington’s notable forests and beaches. Students split off into
ence in management and communication with the public. Cho has been a volunteer firefighter on Bainbridge Island since 1991. He has spent 14 years as a firefighter and EMT with the Seattle Fire Department. He hopes to bring his experience in the field, and intimate knowledge of the department, to the board. One question from the audience drew particular attention from the candidates. Three of the candidates, one in each race, have ties to the fire department, and they were asked if it posed a conflict of interest. Holly vanSchaick, a Skagit County paramedic and member of the International Association of Fire Fighters union, said she is not a member of the island’s bargaining unit and therefore has no conflict of interest. Bill Ruddick’s son is employed as a firefighter in the department. Ruddick said that he was not aware of any issues that could cause concern.
small groups of seven or eight for the week and were led by an IslandWood instructor on outdoor education. Each day the groups worked on an investigation. For example, one project studied how much tree cover
Cho is a 23-year member of the island’s volunteer force. He said he did not believe it posed any conflicts. If any arise, Cho said he would step aside. “A large part of the department are my friends,” he added. “There are union issues. I’m going to lean more toward their safety, which means more staffing.” The remaining candidates used the forum to introduce themselves and stress why they would make good commissioners. Eileen McSherry, a candidate for Position 4, noted her experience working in the safety field as a human resources professional for North Kitsap Fire & Rescue. Ruddick, her opponent, noted his background in the business realm. “I’ve run businesses that do up to $275 million in business,” Ruddick said. “Whether it’s a corporation (or a fire department), these things are all the same,” he said. “We have to
affects the amount of rain that reaches the ground. The students used rain gauges and placed them in different areas around the tree to compare. Another study had the students divide the beach into sections to find how many crabs live in an area based on the distance from the water. It gives a whole new image to the outdoors for these students, and, IslandWood hopes, sheds light on the scientific aspects of the fields their parents work in. Over the week at IslandWood, students could be found hiding in the woods playing a game called “camouflage,” identifying plants, pointing out even the smallest of birds hopping from limb to limb in the forest, or learning the difference between sapsuckers and woodpeckers from the marks they leave behind on tree trunks. “We don’t want them to just go back into the fields when they’ve graduated,” Ruiz said. “And that’s why we bring them to IslandWood, we want them to see what else is out there and experience new things.”
look at the internal things going on in an organization, the external things, and the financial situation.” Teri Dettmer, a retired lawyer, faces vanSchaick in the race for Position 5. For her part, vanSchaick said that she works a 48 hour work week — all 48 hours straight — leaving her plenty of time to devote to board work. She went through basic training on Bainbridge Island in 2009 before moving on in her career. vanSchaick said that she believes she can use her experience in other districts to improve Bainbridge’s fire department. Dettmer said she brings years of experience managing a law firm that handled many health care cases, and added that most calls on the island deal with health-related emergencies. “I think it is important that commissioners have management experience because that is their job, management,” Dettmer said.
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Friday, July 5, 2013 • Bainbridge Island Review
Bainbridge Community Foundation gives grants to 46 nonprofits BY REVIEW STAFF
Troubled teens on Bainbridge will soon receive free, confidential mental health guidance in a way that is familiar and convenient: through social media. Bainbridge Youth Services is sponsoring the new mental health program, and the nonprofit’s outreach effort is one of nearly 50 programs that will receive funding this year from the Bainbridge Community Foundation. The grants were announced at a celebration event on Thursday, June 27 at the Bainbridge Performing Arts facility. There was a lot to celebrate. The grants, which total about $140,000, were awarded to 46 nonprofits, including the Bainbridge Chorale, Helpline House, and the Bainbridge Island Domestic Violence Program by the YWCA of Kitsap County. Bainbridge Youth Services will collaborate with the Rotary Club of Bainbridge Island to develop the new mental health service. Teens will have access to help through both texting and web-based educational tools designed and implemented by professionals on Rotary’s Healthy Youth Committee. “Over the last decade Bainbridge Youth Services has seen an increase in our youth ‘calling for help,’” Marina Cofer-Wildsmith, executive director of BYS, said in the grant application. “The collective data tells us that our adolescents have extremely high anxiety and depression issues.” The social media campaign is a way to answer urgent, real-time questions and to provide resources that can help both teens and their parents. Privacy and
confidentiality will be guaranteed. “Our texting program will be staffed by qualified, certified therapists who will use this outreach to educate and engage, not counsel,” Cofer-Wildsmith explained. “Likewise, the web program will have two pages (an Ask the Doctor and an Ask the Counselor page). Qualified medical professionals will staff both pages.” The grant celebration event was the culmination of the Bainbridge Community Foundation’s ninth annual community grants cycle, in which local nonprofits submit funding requests to help them meet local needs. The requests are evaluated by a grant committee made up of members of the foundation board and the community. The grant requests fall into a variety of categories, including health and human services; environment; arts and culture; education; animal welfare; and recreation. “BCF is proud to be a part of a collection of donors, nonprofits and community members working together to enhance the quality of life for Island residents and beyond,” said Jim Hopper, executive director of the foundation. “Our donor-advised fund partners contributed more than $80,000 toward these grants,” he said. Individual grant amounts ranged from $750 to $6,825. Twenty-three of the proposals were fully funded. Among the programs receiving grants were: Robotics education in Bainbridge elementary schools: The Bainbridge Schools Foundation will introduce a STEAM (Science, Technology, Engineering, Arts and Mathematics) robotics
SHOPPERS CONTINUED FROM A1
plan of attack. There were a variety of tactics utilized. Some shoppers preferred entering with a considerable supply of empty shopping bags to fill. Others came prepared with jumbo shopping carts and hand trucks. Smart families took on the sale as a team, sending swift-footed scouts ahead to occupy furniture and stake other claims. The bicycle field was picked through within 10 minutes, leaving only a handful of bikes scattered across the dewy grass under the morning sun. The camping gear fell quickly to an onslaught of outdoorsmen.
program at the elementary school level this fall to stoke children’s interest in math and science at an early age. The BCF grant will help fund the first phase of the program – summer training for a pilot teacher from each grade at each of the four elementary schools and robotics kits for their classrooms. Throughout the year, students in the pilot classes will design and build machines to make the connection between what they are learning and how to solve real-world problems. Sensory program to serve children/families with autism: On the fourth Sunday of each month the Kids Discovery Museum will be open solely to children and families with autism, from 10 to 11:30 a.m., to allow them to explore the exhibits in a quieter environment, with assistance from applied behavior analysis specialists. In addition, four times a year a “Kids Night at the Museum” will be geared for autistic children, giving parents a needed break knowing that their child is in trained hands. Student Conservation Corps removing invasive plant species on conservation lands: This Bainbridge Island Land Trust grant will pay for corps directors to oversee students (ages 15 to 18) throughout a four-week summer program and support an additional week of student work on trust-conserved properties. The ongoing student program not only enhances the overall health of the natural areas of the Island, it also educates a new generation of conservationists, the application said. Spay and neuter program: The Kitsap
Inside the school building, bodies squeezed and raced through hallways to raid camera gear, musical instruments, books and more. And sporty islanders scored a range of equipment from soccer balls to basketball hoops. While the initial wave swept through the sale quickly, taking quite a few deals with it, the campaign continued throughout the day, sparing very little. But the leftovers won’t go to waste. “A lot of the items we did not sell went to charities and nonprofits,” Lanning said. The Rotary auction raised $385,856 in 2012. The money went toward a variety of Rotary projects, including local programs and scholarships, local community grants, and international work. The money also went into a fund for major projects on Bainbridge.
Photo courtesy of the Bainbridge Schools Foundation
Bainbridge student Josie Hill demonstrates to the school board at its June 13 meeting how she can program a robot to follow a path on the floor. A grant from the Bainbridge Community Foundation will help fund an expansion of the robotics program currently in place in the middle grades to the elementary schools. Humane Society operates a spay-and-neuter program to control pet overpopulation in Kitsap County, and assists low-income families by offering special pricing for the surgery. Additionally, in partnership with PAWS of Bainbridge Island, the Humane Society will establish a new program called “Project Connect,” which will center on providing pet spay/neuter services to the underprivileged and homeless free of charge and also transportation to the shelter for the procedure.
Visually impaired persons room at the library: The Bainbridge Public Library will be able to renovate and upgrade the small downstairs room that is used by members of the visually impaired persons group and other library patrons whose vision is impaired. After 15 years, the room looks like a storage place for outdated stuff and the environment is no longer inviting – or even safe, the application noted. Free legal assistance: Kitsap Legal Services will use foundation funding
to continue operating the monthly Bainbridge Island Advice Clinic at Helpline House, which provides assistance to vulnerable and lowincome residents in areas of civil law, including housing, family, bankruptcy, consumer, employment and wills. The Bainbridge Youth Services grant for innovative mental health access was one of three Trustee Awards given this year. These special recognition awards are separately funded by foundation trustees, staff and grants committee members, and are given to proposals that promote partnership or collaboration between community organizations. Two other Trustee Award recipients were the Bainbridge Schools Foundation, to fund the planning of a large art installation by children in collaboration with the Bainbridge Island Museum of Art and KiDiMu; and Bainbridge Island Child Care Centers, to support a collaborative staff training program for the Boys and Girls Club of Bainbridge Island and the child care center – the two largest after-school programs on the Island. The Bainbridge Community Foundation, established in 2001, is a public grant-making charity that accepts and manages funds from donors who want to support community improvements. The foundation’s assets total approximately $10 million. During the last 12 years, the foundation has given more than 900 grants totaling just under $4 million to causes that the Bainbridge Island community cares about.
Richard D. Oxley / Bainbridge Island Review
Rotary volunteer Dale Spoor makes a sign while waiting for the sale to begin Saturday morning, June 29.
Friday, July 5, 2013 • Bainbridge Island Review
district officials talk about replacement levy for technology BY BRIAN KELLY Bainbridge Island Review
Bainbridge Island school officials have settled on four options for a technology levy that may go before voters next year. The school district’s current $5.2 million levy, passed by voters in 2010, expires in 2014. Options now under consideration range from a $4.5 million levy, that would pull in $1.5 million a year, to a $6.6 million levy, which would mean annual revenues of $2.2 million. At their meeting last week, school board members indicated they weren’t interested in letting the tech levy expire without a replacement. Even so, discussions are still in the early phases as officials review how much money should be devoted to five focus areas for levy funding, from learning and teaching to communications, infrastructure and network systems. Although the state Legislature has pledged an additional $1 billion for education in the next biennium budget, Bainbridge officials don’t expect to see a windfall that can be used to fund the district’s ongoing technology needs. District Superintendent Faith Chapel noted it was unrealistic to think any additional funding would cover the existing gap between what the state gives the district to pay for basic education in Bainbridge schools and what it actually
costs. “There’s still going to be a tremendous need for local support for technology,” Chapel said. Under the four options that include a replacement levy, the $4.5 million scenario would maintain the current approach of having the equivalent of two to three computer devices per classroom, or a student-to-device ratio of 4:1 across the school district. Teaching staff computers would be replaced on the current five-year schedule, and computers would also be replaced for district and school support staff. The district’s telephone and voicemail system that was purchased in 2006 would also be replaced in 2014-15, and current levels of tech training for support staff and teachers would continue. Other scenarios — a $5.9 million levy, a $6.1 million levy and a $6.6 million levy — would build on the first levy option by increasing the student-to-device ratio and putting more computers in classrooms. Those scenarios could also create the possibility for students to “check out” computing devices. Some school board members said they supported a tech levy that would go beyond the basic option that would maintain the status quo by using technology purchased by the 2005 and 2009 bond measures. Officials also noted the
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tech levagainst are miles ies that ahead of have been “Speaking for myself ... us,” Spence approved I favor being fairly said. in recent aggressive.” Mercer years mike Spence Island, in other School board president noted Puget Bainbridge Island School district Chapel, has Sound-area plans to put school iPads in districts. the hands of students from Mercer Island passed a kindergarten through high six-year, $24 million levy school. in 2010. Also that year, the Board Member Tim Snoqualmie Valley School District passed a $9.9 million Kincaid said he supported the option for a $5.9 million tech levy, Issaquah voters approved a $32.9 million levy, tech levy — which would result in revenues of Bellevue approved a $74 million levy, and the Lake $1.9 million each year — but Washington School District also said officials need to be passed an $83 million levy. asking hard questions about Tech levy funding per what will be purchased and student in those five school where those devices will go. districts ranges from $397 The board president (Snoqualmie Valley) to $954 agreed. (Mercer Island). “We have to be very “Speaking for myself ... judicious in spending this I favor being fairly aggresmoney,” Spence said. The funding estimates sive,” said Board President for the levy options are Mike Spence. expected to change given “The ones we compete
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classrooms still used overhead projectors and 85 percent of classrooms were equipped with televisions and VCRs. In the past school year, the current tech levy has paid for new computers at Woodward Middle School, including desktop models in the lab and library. The staff also decided to replace old computers used by students with 19 desktop computers and 41 laptops. New Smart boards were also installed at Bainbridge High and Eagle Harbor High. The existing levy has also paid for iPads, and staff at Bainbridge High and Woodward are now exploring the use of Chromebooks — personal computers that are designed to be used while connected to the Internet and online applications — as a pilot project in the school district.
Charles Warner Gates, II September 23, 1926 - June 22, 2013
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the Legislature’s recent work on funding K-12 education measures in the state budget. More accurate estimates on the district’s technology needs and priorities will be prepared for the July 25 school board meeting. At that meeting, board members will get revised technology options and also options for measuring success of technology levy projects. Bainbridge passed its first tech levy in 2006. Before then, roughly 90 percent of computers in district classrooms were donated by PTOs or purchased with grant funding from the Bainbridge Education Support Team or the Gates Foundation. There were no student computers in sixth- through eighth-grade classrooms, and only one out of 10 high school science classrooms had computers. Approximately 95 percent of
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Charles Warner Gates, II, was born in Chicago, Illinois, on September 23rd, 1926. He was the son of Charles Clifford Gates and Lela Courson Gates. His grandfather, Charles Warner Gates, for whom he was named, was a founding member of the Crossett Lumber Company in Crossett, Arkansas. He was also an early benefactor of the California Institute of Technology, (CalTech), in Pasadena, California, where he and his brother, A. Peter Gates, gave the Gates Hall of Chemistry, now used as the office of the president and others connected to Cal Tech administration. When he was two years old his mother was widowed, and soon afterwards took him to live in France for four years. He learned to read and write and speak the French language, which he continued to read and speak and enjoy for the rest of his life. After leaving France he moved to Pasadena with his mother and graduated from the Polytechnic School, the Cate School, in Carpenteria, California, and UC Berkeley, where he was in the School of Business. He graduated in 1948, and was a member of Alpha Delta Phi fraternity. In December of 1948 he married Helen Elizabeth (Betty) Upton, who graduated with him in the same class, and they had four children: Charles Warner Gates, III, William Upton Gates, Geoffrey Stephen Gates, and Elizabeth Courson Gates. They were married for 65 years. When he retired as a Vice-President of Merrill Lynch, he moved to the Seattle area, and lived on Bainbridge Island for 18 years. He became active in the Mayflower Society of Washington State, and was one of their presidents. He was directly descended from Stephen Gates who came to the Boston area in 1636 from Hingham, England. The family subsequently married into the families of Stephen Hopkins and John Billington, two of the passengers on the Mayflower. In addition to his wife and four children and their spouses, he leaves six grandchildren, six great-grandchildren, a stepbrother and sisters, and many cousins. There will be a service at St. Barnabas Church on Saturday, July 6th, at 3 p.m. Contributions in his memory made be made to the Organ Fund of St. Barnabas Church, 1187 Wyatt Way, Bainbridge Island, WA 98110. TRIBUTE Paid Notice
Page A14 Legal Notices NOTICE OF PUBLIC NOTICE OF HEARING APPLICATION/SEPA CITY OF BAINBRIDGE COMMENT PERIOD ISLAND The City of Bainbridge HEARING EXAMINER Island has received the YOU ARE HEREBY NOfollowing land use TIFIED that the City of application: Bainbridge Island HearDate: JULY 5, 2013 ing Examiner will conOwner: Carlene Murphy duct a PUBLIC HEARAgent: Leann McDoING at 9:00 a.m. on nald, Shoreline SoluFriday, July 26, 2013, in tions the Council Chamber, Permit Request: ShoreCity Hall, 280 Madison line Substantial DevelAvenue N, Bainbridge opment Permit Island, Washington, File Name & Number: pursuant to BIMC SecMurphy (SSDP11535) tion 2.16.100 and SecDescription of Propotion 16.12.380, to consal: Remove existing sider construction of pier, ramp, float and stairs from the top of pilings and construct a the bank to the beach of new pier, ramp, float approximately 330 and boatlift. square feet. Location of Proposal: Applicants/Owners: 8068 Hidden Cove Maria and Robert BuntRoad ing Tax Parcel Number: Location of Proposal: 342602-3-067-2008 10058 Lafayette Avenue Date of Application: Tax Parcel Number: May 28, 2013 4155-000-005-0000 Complete Application: YOU ARE INVITED to atJune 26, 2013 tend the hearing and This proposal is subject make oral and written to State Environmental comments. The Hearing Policy Act (SEPA) reExaminer has discretion view as provided in to limit testimony to WAC 197-11-800. The relevant, non-repetitive City, acting as lead comments and to set agency, expects to issue time limits. If you are a Determination of Nonunable to attend, written significance (DNS) comments, photographs threshold determination or other exhibits on the for this proposal. Utilizapplication may be subing the optional DNS mitted prior to the hearprocess provided in ing date. All such subWAC 197-11-355, the missions should state comment period specithe specific case and be fied in this notice may directed to the Hearing be the only opportunity Examiner’s Clerk at City to comment on the enviHall. ronmental impact of this The Mitigated Determiproposal. The proposal nation of Nonsignifimay include mitigation cance (MDNS), filed unmeasures under applider the State cable codes, and the Environmental Policies project review process Act (SEPA), was issued may incorporate or reon July 3, 2013. The quire mitigation measappeal period will end ures regardless of on July 17, 2013. whether an EIS is preQUESTIONS may be dipared. A copy of the rected to and the file acsubsequent threshold cessed from Heather determination for the Beckmann, Associate proposal may be obPlanner, Department of tained upon request. Planning and CommuThe City will not take a nity Development at final action on the pro780-3754. posal nor make a CITY OF BAINBRIDGE threshold determination ISLAND for 14 days from the STAFFORD SMITH date of this notice. Any HEARING EXAMINER person may comment Date of publication: on the proposal and/or 07/05/13 the SEPA review. AddiBR494635 tionally, any person may participate in a public hearing, if any, and may request a copy of any decision. For considCity of Bainbridge eration under SEPA enIsland - Public Works vironmental review, Department comments must be Bainbridge Island, WA submitted by Friday, 98110 July 19, 2013. ADVERTISEMENT FOR If you have any futher BIDS questions, contact: ROCKAWAY BEACH Heather Beckman, AsROAD STABILIZATION sociate Planner PROJECT City of Bainbridge Island Sealed bids will be reDepartment of Planning ceived by the City of & Community DevelopBainbridge Island for the ment Rockaway Beach Road 280 Madison Ave. N. Stabilization Project Bainbridge Island, WA until 9:15 AM, July 30, 98110 2013, at the City Clerk’s Phone: (206) 780-3754 office, 280 Madison AvFax: (206) 780-0955 enue N., Bainbridge IsEmail: email@example.com, Washington bridge-isl.wa.us 98110, and will be Date of publication: opened and publicly 07/05/13 read out loud. BR493758 All bid proposals must be on the form provided and must be accompanied by a bid proposal
Friday, July 5, 2013 • bainbridge island review
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deposit in cashier’s check, postal money order, or surety bond in an amount equal to five percent (5%) of the amount of the bid proposal. The amount of the surety bond may be stated either as a dollar amount or as a percentage of the bid proposal. Should the successful bidder fail to enter into such contract and furnish satisfactory contract bond within the time stated in the specifications, the bid proposal deposit shall be forfeited to the City of Bainbridge Island. Contract Documents may be purchased for $45.00 per set (halfsized plans) or reviewed at the City of Bainbridge Island, Public Works Department, 280 Madison Avenue N., Bainbridge Island, WA 98110 Phone 206.842.2016. Delivery by US Mail is an additional $10.00 per set for half-sized plans. When requesting to purchase contract documents, please include with your form of payment: contact name, address, phone number, fax number and email address. Bids must be sealed with the outside of the envelope marked by the PROJECT NAME AND BID OPENING DATE. Name and address of the bidder should also appear on the outside of the envelope. Faxed bids and/or surety bonds will not be accepted. After the date and hour set for the opening of bids, no bidder may withdraw its bid unless the award of the contract is delayed for a period exceeding 120 calendar days following bid opening. All bidders agree to be bound by their bids until the expiration of the stated time period. PROJECT NAME: Rockaway Beach Road Stabilization Project SEALED BIDS DUE: 9:15 AM, July 30, 2013 BID OPENING: 9 : 3 0 AM, July 30, 2013 NATURE OF IMPROVEMENT: The Contractor shall provide all labor, materials, tools, equipment, transportation, supplies and incidentals necessary for the following major elements: The work includes, but is not limited to, the following: Stabilize embankments and repair a section of the roadway in the vicinity of an eroding shoreline bluff located approximately 1000 feet South of Old Creosote Hill Road. Major items of work include the construction of approximately 340 feet of wall along the beach, geotextile slope stabilization, and restoring approximately 550 feet of the roadway. No in-water work will occur during this project. The City of Bainbridge Island reserves the right
to reject any or all bids and to waive informalities in the bidding process. The contract will be awarded to the lowest responsible bidder. Bidders must meet the mandatory responsibility criteria required by RCW 39.04.350 and supplemental responsibility criteria described in the Special Provisions that are incorporated herein by reference. Bidders should verify they meet the responsibility criteria before submitting a bid. Title VI Notice: The City of Bainbridge Island fully complies with Title VI of the Civil Rights Acts of 1964 and related statutes and regulations in all programs and activities. Americans with Disabilities Act (ADA): Individuals requiring reasonable accommodations may request written materials in alternate formats, sign language interpreters and physical accessibility accommodations. For more information, contact the City Clerk’s office at 206.842.2545 and/or firstname.lastname@example.org The City of Bainbridge Island in accordance with Title VI of the Civil Rights Act of 1964, 78 Stat. 252, 42 U.S.C. 2000d to 2000d-4 and Title 49, Code of Federal Regulations, Department of Transportation, subtitle A, Office of the Secretary, Part 21, nondiscrimination in federally assisted programs of the Department of Transportation issued pursuant to such Act, hereby notifies all bidders that it will affirmatively insure that in any contract entered into pursuant to this advertisement, disadvantaged business enterprises will be afforded full opportunity to submit bids in response to this invitation and will not be discriminated against on the grounds of race, color or national origin in consideration for an award. Date of first publication: 07/05/13 Date of last publication: 07/12/13 BR494077 REVISED NOTICE OF APPLICATION/SEPA COMMENT PERIOD The City of Bainbridge Island has received the following land use application: Date: JULY 5, 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 232502-3-043-200. 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 July 19, 2013. If you have any futher questions, contact: Joshua Machen, AICP, Planning Manager City of Bainbridge Island Department of Planning & Community Development 280 Madison Ave. N. Bainbridge Island, WA 98110 Phone: (206) 780-3735 Fax: (206) 780-0955 Email: email@example.com Date of publication: 07/05/13 BR493762
T.S. No. 1364754-25 Parcel No. 3124-022-005-2000 NOTICE OF TRUSTEE’S SALE I. NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned Trustee, Cal-Western Reconveyance Corporation of Washington, will on July 19, 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: The South 462 feet, of the East 330 feet, of the West 660 feet, of the North half, of the Northwest quarter, of the Northwest quarter, Section 31, Township 24 North, Range 2 East, W.M; Except the Easterly 30 feet thereof, for road purposes; Situated in Kitsap County, Washington, commonly known as: 1670 Payseno Lane Southeast, Port Orchard, WA 98366, which is subject to that certain Deed of Trust dated March 25, 2005, recorded April 01, 2005, under Auditor’s File No. 200504010252, book XX, page XX, records of Kitsap County, Washington, from: Robert J. Biehl Jr. and Michelle E. Biehl, husband and wife, as Grantors, to Stewart Title, as Trustee, to secure an obligation in favor of Mortgage Electronic Registration Systems, Inc. as Nominee for Westsound Bank, dba Westsound Mortgage, its Successors and Assigns, as Beneficiary, the beneficial interest in which was assigned to CitiMortgage, Inc. under as assignment recorded on April 10, 2012, under Auditors File No. 201204100366, 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 for which this foreclosure is made is as follows: Failure to pay when due the following amounts which are now in arrears: $38,378.66; (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 $147,074.46, together with interest as provided in the note or other instrument secured from April 01, 2011, 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 19, 2013. The default(s) referred to in paragraph III, must be cured by July 08, 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 08, 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 08, 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: Robert Biehl Jr. 1670 Payseno Lane SE, Port Orchard, WA 98366; Michelle E. Biehl, 1670 Payseno Lane SE, Port Orchard, WA 98366; Robert J. Biehl, 23052 Alicia Pkwy. # H218, Mission Viejo, CA 92692; Michelle E. Biehl, 23052 Alicia Pkwy. # H218, Mission Viejo, CA 92692; Robert J. Biehl, Jr. 1670 Payseno Lane SE, Port Orchard, WA 98366; Robert J. Biehl, Jr. 23052 Alicia Pkwy. # H218, Mission Viejo, CA 92692; Robert J. Biehl, 5407 69th St. Ct. NW, Gig Harbor, WA 98335; Michelle Biehl, 5407 69th St. Ct. NW, Gig Harbor, WA 98335; Robert J. Biehl, 5114 Point Fosdick Dr. E, 188 Gig Harbor, WA 98335; Michelle Biehl, 5114 Point Fosdick Dr. E, 188 Gig Harbor, WA 98335; Robert J. Biehl, c/o NW Development LLC, 5407 69th St. Ct. N.W. Gig Harbor, WA 98335; Michelle Biehl, c/o NW Development LLC, 5407 69th St. Ct. N.W. Gig Harbor, WA 98335, by both first class and certified mail on September 14, 2012, proof of which is in the possession of the Trustee; and on September 14, 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, thrrough or under the Grantotor
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 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 Website: www.homeownership.wa.gov The United States Department of Housing and Urban Development: Telephone: (800)569-4287 Website: www.hud.gov The statewide civil legal aid hotline for assistance and referrals to other housing counselors and attorneys: Telephone: (888)201-1014 Website: http://nwjustice.org DATE: March 07, 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. (06/14/2013, 07/05) R-427189 Date of first publication: 06/14/13 Date of last publication: 07/05/13 BR487489
Friday, July 5, 2013 • Bainbridge Island Review
CALENDAR Bainbridge Island
PHOTOGRAPHY BY SUSAN ARTHUR PHOTOGRAPHY: Stop by the Bainbridge Performing Arts Gallery in July for “Dogs/Beach Mapping,” an exhibit by Susan Arthur of blackand-white photographs of found beach objects, specifically at Eagle Harbor, and low-tech images of dogs. One wall will showcase photographs from a beach mapping project where the photographer collected detritus from the beach, logged it, photographed it, re-created the objects in sculpture, and wrote essays about each object. The other wall highlights dogs on the beach, photographed primarily with a plastic, low tech camera. Visit photographer Susan Arthur online at www. susanarthur.net. The BPA Gallery will participate in the First Fridays Art Walk from 5 to 7 p.m. July 5 for a special artist reception. Gallery hours throughout the month are 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Tuesday through Friday. Admission is free. ART WALK: The Bainbridge Public Library will participate in the First Fridays Art Walk from 5 to 7 p.m. Friday, July 5. On exhibit this month is “Narrative Mixed Media
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Collage” by Donna Snow. Info: Call 206-842-4162 or visit www.bainbridgepubliclibrary.org. KEIKO HARA SHOW: Bainbridge Arts & Crafts welcomes Keiko Hara, a Japanese artist of international renown, for the exhibit “Keiko Hara: Prints from 1981 to 2013” at the gallery in July. An opening reception is 6 to 8 p.m. July 5 on the First Fridays Art Walk. Through vividly abstract two and three-dimensional work, the artist explores the universal concepts of place, space, nature, memory, and the passage of time with imagination, energy and astonishing technical skill. Hara has built a 40-year career in the United States with works of art that meld traditional and contemporary techniques with a sophisticated sensibility that truly bridges cultures. Born during World War II, the artist relocated to the U.S. in the early 1970s to further her art studies, earning three fine art degrees in vastly different locales, from Mississippi to Michigan to Wisconsin. From 1985 to 2006 she was a professor of art at Whitman College in Walla Walla. Hara will discuss her inventive, technically astounding prints, which meld traditional Japanese techniques with a strikingly modern sensibility, at a gallery talk at
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12:30 p.m. Saturday, July 6 at BAC. No advance registration is necessary for the free presentation. Also on display in July at BAC, “Sumi” and “The Vase.” “Sumi” features works on paper by members of Puget Sound Sumi Artists. These “masters of ink” will show both calligraphy and landscape by Bill Colby, Darlene Dihel, Fumiko Kimura, Chizuko Nicholas, Trish Rogers, Selinda Sheridan, Midori Kono Thiel, Lois Yoshida and Yuming Zhu. “The Vase” includes elegant, functional Japanese-inspired vessels by Nick Ashman, Colleen Gallagher, Barry McAlister, Michel McCarter, Reid Ozaki, Ann Reynolds-Pearl and Rick Stafford. BAC’s July exhibitions coincide with this year’s Japanese American National Museum Conference, to be held July 4-7 in Seattle and commemorating the 25th anniversary of the signing of the Civil Liberties Act of 1988. The exhibitions run through July 29. Bainbridge Arts & Crafts is at 151 Winslow Way E. and is open from 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. Monday through Saturday and 11 a.m. to 5 p.m. Sunday. Info: Call 206-842-3132 or visit www.bacart.org. ABSTRACT IMPRESSIONIST: The Island Gallery will hold its Sizzling Summer Ceramics Sale from July 5 through July 31. The gallery will feature work by Martha Reisdorf of Gig Harbor, an abstract impressionist artist, through July. An opening reception is from 6 to 8 p.m. on First Friday, July 5. First Friday will feature a musical performance by Bainbridge Island’s Julie Duke Band on the Plaza. The Island Gallery is at
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CAN’T MISS HAPPENINGS Bainbridge Arts & Crafts presents prints from Japanese artist Keiko Hara in July. The show opens for the First Fridays Art Walk on July 5. The final shows of “Les Misérables” will be presented by Ovation! Musical Theatre Bainbridge this weekend. Check the calendar listings for details. Donna Snow is the featured artist this month at the Bainbridge Public Library. Image courtesy of Donna Snow / Bainbridge Public Library
ON THE HORIZON Astronomer Steve Ruhl will look at distant galaxies and what they tell us about the universe and its history at the planetarium show “Galaxies Far, Far Away” at 8:30 p.m. Saturday, July 13 at Ritchie Observatory. Ruhl will also look at what we know about the universe
400 Winslow Way E., Suite 120. LES MISÉRABLES: Ovation! Musical Theatre Bainbridge is the first local theatre in the Northwest to present a new, re-imagined production of the Boublil/ Schönberg musical classic “Les Misérables.” Performances are 7:30 p.m. Friday, July 5 and Saturday, July 6; and 3 p.m. Sunday, July 7. Tickets are $19 to $27 at www.brownpapertickets. com, Winslow Drug, and by phone at 1-800-8383006. Info: Visit www.ovation mtb.com.
SATURDAY 6 FARMERS MARKET: The Bainbridge Island Farmers Market returns to the town square from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. Saturday, July 6. The market is brimming with fresh strawberries, zucchini, garlic, tomatoes, peas, carrots, onions, potatoes, cabbage, lettuce, herbs, salad mixes and more. Shoppers can also find artisan crafts, fresh food and live music each week. 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.
and what we just do not have a clue about. If the sky is clear, the group will also check out some deep sky wonders through the telescopes of astronomers with the Battle Point Astronomical Association. The talk is free to association members; $2 donation suggested for nonmembers, $5 for families.
at Bethany Lutheran Church. Info: 206-780-0121. COMPUTER HELP: Book a computer trainer and get help on your personal computer from 11 a.m. to 1 p.m. Saturday, July 6 at the Bainbridge Public Library. Have a question about using your computer? Want to learn more about navigating the web? Sign up for an hour with a computer trainer and get your questions answered. Call the library at 206-8424162 to reserve a spot. DIGITAL DOWNLOADING: The Bainbridge Public Library will present a digital download class at 1 p.m. Saturday, July 6. 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, July 9. FOREIGN CORRESPONDENT: John Thorne, who grew up on Bainbridge Island, will give the talk “On Assignment: Life as a Foreign Correspondent” at 1 p.m. Saturday, July 6 at the Bainbridge Public Library. Thorne has worked for 10 years as a foreign correspondent, primarily in North Africa, for the Associated Press, The
National and The Christian Science Monitor. He will recount some of the highlights of his job, which range from covering the Arab Spring in Tunisia and Libya to accompanying the French Foreign Legion as it routed Islamist terrorists in northern Mali last January. He’ll also describe some of his tricks of the trade, such as eluding government “minders,” dealing with overzealous police, and gaining the trust of the people he interviews, plus offer pointers for aspiring globe-trotting journalists. FUNNY BUSINESS: Join The EDGE Improv for an ingeniously improvised evening of on-the-spot comedy, all from audience suggestions, at 7:30 p.m. Saturday, July 6 at Bainbridge Performing Arts. The troupe’s riotous antics have earned a devoted community of followers and inspired rave reviews from audience members. The EDGE troupe members include Ken Ballenger, Frank Buxton, John Ellis, Cynthia Lair, Susan MacPherson, Bhama Roget, Andrew Shields, Chris Soldevilla and Matty Whitman. Tickets are $16 for adults and $12 for seniors, students, youth, military and teachers and may be purchased at www.bain bridgeperformingarts.org.
For adoption through PAWS: Pip is a 1-year-old shorthaired tortoise shell who came in as a stray. She is a shy girl who takes a while to warm up, but once she does you’re her friend for life. She has a chirpy way of telling you all about her day. She is at the PAWS Pleasant Beach Adoption Center; call 780-0656.
Info: Call 206-842-8569, email tchallinor@bain bridgeperformingarts.org or visit www.bainbridge performingarts.org.
For adoption through Kitsap Humane Society: Happy Fourth of July! I am a little firecracker named Louise, a 5-yearold Shih Tzu Mix, with freedom and loyalty in my heart. There is no better way to celebrate liberty than in a new, forever home. Meet me and other adoptable pets at the Kitsap Humane Society, www. kitsap-humane.org.
at 10:30 a.m. Mondays, July 8, 15, 22 and 29. Bring your toddlers to enjoy stories, rhymes,
songs and fun with our children’s librarian. The free program is for ages 18 months to 3 years; parent/caregiver attendance is required. Info: Visit www.krl.org. PJ NIGHT: The Bainbridge Public Library presents Pajama Night at 6 p.m. Tuesdays, July 9, 16, 23 and 30. 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. IT’S MAGIC: The Kitsap Regional Library presents Magician Jeff Evans in a free show at 10:30 a.m. Tuesday, July 9 in the Commodore Commons. Evans will unearth secrets of the deep in his all-new subterranean summer reading spectacular. The surprises are non-stop whether he is mining for precious metals, discovering aquifers of drinking water, or sharing amazing
N YS PE DA
COMING UP STORYTIME: Toddler Storytime is back at the Bainbridge Public Library
facts about the world’s deepest supercave. Science stunts, creepy crawlies and amazing magic are buried throughout the show. SUMI DEMOS: In conjunction with its Sumi exhibition in July, Bainbridge Arts and Crafts will offer a series of free midday demonstrations by members of Puget Sound Sumi Artists including Trish Rogers, Midori Kono Thiel, Fumiko Kimura, Darlene Dihel, and Selinda Sheridan at noon on Tuesdays and Thursdays, July 9-25 at BAC. Sumi is a delicate but highly dynamic art in which every brush stroke carries weight. No advance registration is necessary. Bainbridge Arts & Crafts is at 151 Winslow Way E. Info: Call 206-842-3132 or visit www.bacart.org. THE GREEN MUSE: Ethan J. Perry hosts a night Inspired by the Goddess
of Artistic Rebellion from 8 to 10 p.m. Tuesdays at Pegasus Coffee House. What story do you want to tell? Come by for a spoken word and poetry open mic with a bit of music thrown in. All ages welcome. FUN FOR WEE ONES: Bring your preschoolers to enjoy stories, rhymes, songs and fun with the children’s librarian at Bainbridge Public Library at 10:30 a.m. Wednesday, July 10, 17, 24 and 31. The free program is for ages 3 through 6 with a parent or caregiver in attendance. www.edwardjones.co 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 206-842-4162 to reserve a spot. www.edwardjones.com
the Ideal Retirement Is Your Job. Helping You Get There Is Ours. www.edwardjones.com
SUNDAY MARKET: The Lynwood Community Market is 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. Sunday, July 7 in the parking lot of the commons near Walt’s Market. There is a farmers market plus wares from artists, crafters and food vendors. Info: lynwoodcom firstname.lastname@example.org or call 206-319-3692. AUTHOR VISIT: Pakistanborn writer Maliha Masood will visit Eagle Harbor Book Co. at 3 p.m. Sunday, July 7 to talk about her trip back to Pakistan as a young woman, chronicled in her book “Dizzy in Karachi: A Journey to Pakistan.” In a post 9/11 world, Masood sought to understand what remained of her homeland beyond the headlines and stereotypes. BPA JUGGLING: Bainbridge Performing Arts hosts juggling sessions from 7 to 8:30 p.m. on the first Sunday of each month. Experienced jugglers, beginning jugglers and closet jugglers are encouraged to drop in or become regulars in this invigorating new gathering that is free for all ages and all levels. Bring your own juggling implements or borrow from BPA.
Adoptable pets of the week
Friday, July 5, 2013 • Bainbridge Island Review
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Member Member SIPC
Friday, July 5, 2013 • Bainbridge Island Review
VIP: Bainbridge Island Visually Impaired Persons Support Group will meet at 1 p.m. Wednesday, July 10 at the Bainbridge Public Library. The VIP Book Group will share short synopses of books they highly recommend reading. There will be a hand-out to take home. Come enjoy connections with other VIPs, and get ready to plan your summer reading. Info or transportation: Call 206-842-1670. THE DIVE SESSIONS: Ethan J. Perry plays at 9 p.m. Wednesdays at The Island Grill. Free admission. Musicians are welcome to play along. SPACE WESTERN: The Island Film Group will gather for the movie “Serenity” at 7 p.m. Wednesday, July 10 at the Bainbridge Public Library. The group meets every second Wednesday for free films and discussion. This month’s film is “Serenity,” a 2005 film that is set 500 years in the future. Captain Malcolm Reynolds and his crew take on any job that pays — even criminal assign-
ments. The film is rated PG-13. CONCERT SERIES: Village Music teams up with the Island Music Guild to present the third annual Front Porch Concert Series. These popular shows take place every Wednesday during the summer from 7 to 9 p.m. in front of Village Music at Lynwood Center. The series continues Wednesday, July 10 with Brent Grossmen. No stranger to the stage, Grossmen will liven up the evening with a mixed bag of musical tricks. Be prepared to sing along to your favorite melodies. Front Porch Concerts are free to the public, donations accepted. Info: Call 206-842-4120. CONCERTS IN THE PARK: The free Concerts in the Park series starts July 10 and runs through Aug. 21. The lineup is: July 10: LoCura at Fay Bainbridge Park. Vivacious world music with contagious rhythms and multiple languages. July 17: Harmonious Wail at Fay Bainbridge Park. Infectious blend of
Eastern European folk and American jazz. July 24: African Showboyz at Fay Bainbridge Park. Tribal ensemble from Ghana, West Africa. July 31: Hawaiian Luau with Kani Kapahu O Lohiau and Ire Nation at Fay Bainbridge Park. Traditional Hawaiian music and hula will blend into modern rhythms of today for a South Pacific musical journey. Wear your Hawaiian styles! Aug. 7: Massy Ferguson at Battle Point Park. Raucous rock-and-twang band delivers electrified Americana. Aug. 14: Tiller’s Folly at Battle Point Park. Americana/Folk/Celtic group from Canada. Aug. 21: Grupo Meridional at Battle Point Park. Celebrate the last days of summer with sizzling Latin/Cuban dance grooves from the island’s own Alan Simcoe and band. BOOKS AFLOAT: The Ferry Tales book group will meet on Thursday, July 11, 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 4:40 sailing. (The monthly book selection can be found at www.krlferry tales.wordpress.com.) Books will be available on the ferry during the meeting, and at the Bainbridge Public Library all month. For email updates, contact Audrey at abarba email@example.com. PASTEL WORKSHOP: Mary McInnis will lead a workshop in pastel exploration for BAC from 10 a.m. to
2 p.m. Friday, July 12 and Saturday, July 13 at Hyla Middle School. Capturing light and the stunning use of color are hallmarks of McInnis’ pastel work. In this two-day workshop, she’ll demonstrate techniques, discuss materials, and help students navigate their own luminous, vibrant world. The class is for beginners and experienced pastel artists alike. Tuition is $125; BAC members, $105; students, $95. To register for July workshops, stop by BAC or call 206-842-3132. Bainbridge Arts & Crafts is at 151 Winslow Way E. BAINBRIDGE IN BLOOM: This is the 25th anniversary for Bainbridge in Bloom, and
this year’s self-guided tour from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. July 12-13 features five gardens in five distinct neighborhoods. Food, music and local arts and crafts will be available at the Bainbridge in Bloom Hub at the FilipinoAmerican Hall. Friday, July 12 is Preview Day, a self-paced tour of the garden sites. Preview Day tickets are also good for Saturday. A Preview Day Package is available that includes a chauffer-guided tour, an elegant pastoral luncheon at a sixth garden, and an indoor house concert with pianist Yelena Balabanova. Tickets are available at bainbridgeartshumanities. org/bainbridgeinbloom.
Bainbridge Island Chamber of Commerce
Most credit cards exist to make their issuer money. Ours is different. We are owned by our members. And as a financial co-op, we make
Your Chamber at Work For You
decisions that are best for our members.
*Promoting The Community *Providing Networking Opportunities *Promoting Strong, Sustainable Business Practices *Representing the Interests of Business with Government *Creating a Strong Sustainable Local Economy
A Card That’s Different
Apply today at kitsapcu.org/visagold
Volunteer Opportunites: Visitor Center & Events
Join the Chamber Today 206-842-3700 firstname.lastname@example.org
no annual fee no teaser rate no cash advance fee no balance transfer fee
APR refers to annual percentage rate. Minimum annual gross income of $30,000 to be considered for a Visa Gold. Visa Gold transactions are subject to a Variable Rate which is based on the Prime Rate as published in the Money Rates Section of the Wall Street Journal on the Friday preceding the 27th of March, June, September, and December of each year plus our Margin of 2.90%. Increases or decreases in the Interest Rate will cause like increases and decreases in the Finance Charge and will affect the number of Your Scheduled payments. Changes in the Interest Rate will take effect on the first business day of each calendar quarter of each year. The Annual Percentage Rate will never be greater than 18.00%. Grace period for repayment of balances for purchases is 25 days. Method of computing the balances and purchases is Average Daily Balance. Late payment fee $35 or minimum payment amount, whichever is less. Over limit fee $35. The information about the costs of the Kitsap Credit Union Visa Gold card account is effective April 1, 2013.
Friday, July 5, 2013 • Bainbridge Island Review
FYI POLICE BLOTTER Bainbridge Police reported the following incidents: Wednesday, June 19 12:57 p.m. A young woman near Sunrise Drive called 911 after her friend panicked while drinking alcohol and smoking marijuana. An aid car was called and the three friends were evaluated and found to be in good health. Police parked their car nearby and drove the girls to their tent at Fay Bainbridge Park. 8:55 p.m. A woman drove her car off the road at Seabold Road and Highway 305. When police spoke to her, she said she had been drinking “way too much” and said she had been drinking “gin and something.” The woman failed roadside sobriety tests and was arrested for drunk driving. Attempts to get a breath test at the station failed as the woman began vomiting. Before going to jail, an officer was able to get a breath test, which registered a .202 blood alcohol level. Thursday, June 20 3:26 p.m. A young woman said she placed an ad on craigslist for work. She was soon emailed by a man asking her to cash a check for $1,995. The man asked that she send him $1,500 and she could keep the rest. The woman did so, but later found out that the check was counterfeit and she now owes her bank $1,500. 4:18 p.m. An owner of a vessel anchored in Eagle Harbor called 911 after someone boarded her vessel overnight and took a commemorative plaque from the wheelhouse. 6:34 p.m. A Winslow father called 911 when his two daughters came to his home after an argument with their mother. The mother was unhappy with one daughter over a camp she wanted to go to, saying it was during her visitation days. The mother clenched her fist and advanced toward her daughter. She then retreated to the bathroom where she cried loudly. The girls then ran out of the home. When police spoke to the mother, she thought her daughters were upstairs and still at home. She told police her ex-husband was “poisoning” their minds against her. Police said it was best to separate people during an argument, and the mother said that officers were violating her rights as a parent and accused the officer of taking her children away from her. She then went into the bathroom and began crying. An officer was able to calm her down before leaving the scene. The daughters stayed with their father. Saturday, June 22 12:46 a.m. Police pulled over a driver on Sportsman Club Road after she swerved in and out of her lane. The driver failed roadside sobriety tests and registered .19 on a portable breath test. The driver was arrested. Later breath tests registered .193 and .184 blood alcohol levels. 2:43 a.m. A north island resident called police after a young intoxicated man walked into her unlocked home and scared her and her daughter. The man then walked away. Police patrolled the area and found a young man walking on the road. He was intoxicated, but did not match the description of the first young man. Soon, another officer discovered a young man sleeping in an unlocked van that wasn’t his. Police gave the man a ride home. The next day, the young man called the officer and said he wanted to apologize to the homeowner and the owner of the van. The officer set up a meeting for the apology.
Harrison HealthPartners Welcomes Kitsap Pulmonary & Sleep Medicine
Harrison HealthPartners is pleased to welcome Kitsap Pulmonary & Sleep Medicine (KPSM) to our growing network of physicians. For more than 30 years, KPSM has provided excellence in pulmonary and sleep medicine to residents of Kitsap County. It is our privilege to be entrusted with your care, and we look forward to serving you as Harrison HealthPartners Pulmonary & Sleep Medicine. We continue to provide a full range of therapeutic options for pulmonary diseases and sleep disorders. With seven specialists and two sleep centers to choose from, you can breathe easier knowing you have access to the latest treatments in pulmonary medicine — right here in your own community. Clinic Locations: 1225 Campbell Way, Suite 201, Bremerton, WA 98310 19917 Seventh Ave. NE, Suite 210, Poulsbo, WA 98370
OPEN HOUSE Free Pulmonary Function Tests Meet our doctors and tour our Poulsbo Clinic & Sleep Center July 18 , from 4 – 7 pm 19917 Seventh Ave. NE, Suite 210 Poulsbo, WA 98370 From left to right: • W. Scott Klipper, MD • David Corley, MD
Harrison Sleep Disorders Center, 2520 Cherry Ave. Bremerton, WA 98310
• Alyce Weckwerth, ARNP
• Cong Ying Stonestreet, MD
Open Monday – Friday, 8 am – 5 pm
For Appointments Call 360-479-8022. harrisonhealthpartners.org
• Roger Eagan, MD • Griffith Blackmon, MD, MPH • Margaret Krieg, MD, MPH
Friday, July 5, 2013 • Bainbridge Island Review
Terry Klein 206/949-3360
ay nd Su pe n O P E N S U N D A Y, 1 - 4 , 1 3 4 4 6 SEA BECK H W Y N W, SEA BECK:
OPE N SU N DAY, 1-4 , 979 6 N E MURDEN COVE DRIVE: Very cool
This spectacular single-level waterfront
view home with beautiful renovations
home has unsurpassed Olympic mountain
including lovely new kitchen with cherry
views and 1 0 0 f t. of prime walk- out
cabinets, soapstone countertops, and
b e a c hf ro nt! O f fe ri n g th re e e n -su ite
bamboo, travertine & limestone flooring;
bedrooms, amazing finishes, lofty ceilings,
and custom-designed sunroom overlooking
MLS #466544. $1,195,000.
Vesna Somers 206/947-1597
garage, plus 300± sq. ft. studio/shop/wine
Vesna Somers, 206/947-1597
cellar. Wonderful location close to beach.
and walls of glass on park-like grounds.
Terry Klein, 206/949-3360
the Sound & gardens. 3BR/2.5BA, 2-car
MLS #511640. $639,000.
Beautiful Kitsap and Bainbridge Homes
W ING POINT:
PORT M A DISON:
New to the market!
This wonder f ul
Adorable and charming, light-filled cottage
farmhouse-style home on over an acre
on the 5th and 6th fairways of the Wing
will steal your heart! The main house
Point Golf Course. Featuring an open floor
features timeless details, vaulted ceilings,
plan with 2 bedrooms and 2 baths, a river
2 bedrooms, plus den. Detached studio
rock fireplace, and sweet built-ins. Deeded
offers two rooms, including a main room
beach access is just around the corner.
Debbie Nitsche-Lord 206/714-6190
Beautiful yard and gardens. Great location
amenities Winslow has to offer.
close to the Seattle ferry and all of the MLS #500663. $489,000.
with skylights plus a full bathroom, perfect
Sarah Sydor 206/683-4526
for home office, guest space, or art studio.
with charming shed.
A great property for gardeners, complete MLS #506925. $412,000.
– trust & confidence since 1978 — 206/842-5626 · windermerebainbridge.com 840 MADISON AVE NORTH · WRE/BI, Inc.
Friday, July 5, 2013 • bainbridge island review
Bainbridge Island’s Real Estate Experts W ING POIN T
WAT ER F RON T ACR E AGE
PORT M A DISON
DELIGHTFUL HOME IN CHARMING, HISTORIC
CREATE YOUR DREAM HOME SITE! OLD
PRICE REDUCED! STUNNING LIKE-NEW
& desirable golf course neighborhood with community beach access . Filtered views of Eagle Harbor, fabulous sun, expansive decks and master suite with balcony and fireplace. MLS #494127. $889,000.
Manzanita farm offers 8.7 acres on 2 tax parcels with open, sunny pasture, garden space, and small fruit orchard. Older home with newer 4-bedroom s e p t i c . Zo n e d R -2 . M L S # 47 2 2 1 5 . $ 8 7 9 , 0 0 0 .
Carleen Gosney 206/909-2042
Craftsman with access to shared dock on Bainbridge’s premier waterfront bay! Exceptional quality home on private wooded site. Delightful entertaining areas, luxurious master suite, guest quarters. MLS #458747. $800,000.
ROL L ING BAY
OLY MPIC T ER R ACE
BORDERED ON 2 SIDES BY GREENBELT, THIS
THIS IS WHAT LIVING ON AN ISLAND IS
WONDERFUL 4-BDRM HOME ON SUNNY NEAR
HIDDEN COV E ESTAT ES
impeccable 4BR home has a wonderful 3,600 sq. ft. plan with fabulous kitchen, 2-story great room & huge master suite. Trails through acres of open space lead to ball fields & waterfront park. MLS #484364. $749,000.
all about. Unbelievable views from Mt. Baker to Seattle plus 41 ft. of waterfront & the best walking beach around! Tall ceilings, granite countertops, wide plank floors, excellent craftsmanship. MLS #484612. Listed at $738,000.
Bill Hunt & Mark Wilson 206/300-4889
acre. Flexible floor plan with both formal & informal dining/living spaces, office on main, hardwood floors. Large bonus above garage. Nicely landscaped with water feature & fi re pit. MLS #507493. $698,000.
Shannon Dierickx 206/799-0888
ROL L ING BAY ACR E AGE
ROL L ING BAY
COUNTRY CHARM ABOUNDS IN THIS
LOVELY, SUNNY & PRIVATE 3.41 ACRES
PRICE REDUCED! EASY 1-STORY LIVING IN
E AGL EDA L E
gracious 3,239 sq. ft. home on a beautiful, sunny acre featuring a wraparound covered deck and beautiful oak fl oors. Close to the conveniences of town, yet you’ll feel worlds away. MLS #508038. $630,000.
Wendy Indvik 206/276-1031
near Manitou Beach, Murden Cove and Rolling Bay. Zoned R-2 with PUD water. Have it all…perfect property for a private estate or subdivide for long-term investment or future development. MLS #468037. $425,000.
desirable Rolling Bay with large yard & mature trees. 3BR/1BA plus large bonus room. Level, sunny backyard is perfect for a garden. Close to Bay Hay and Feed, Rolling Bay Café & Manitou Beach. MLS #455783. $325,000.
Keith Hauschulz 206/920-7802
– trust & confidence since 1978 — 206/842-5626 · windermerebainbridge.com 840 MADISON AVE NORTH · WRE/BI, Inc.
Friday, July 5, 2013 | Bainbridge Island Review
Insert Page 1
Your 1st JMA Transponder Key Please call to schedule your apppointment. One per coupon. Cannot be combined with any other offer. Must present coupon. Expires 7/31/13.
(360) 779-2000 • Poulsbo Village
20% OFF Selected Sanding Supplies
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Port Gamble Insert Page 2
Friday, July 5, 2013 | Bainbridge Island Review
Port Gamble romance. culture. recreation. entertainment.
Upcoming Events • Thursdays, July 11, 18 & 26 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, July 11 ALIVE AFTER FIVE CONCERT SERIES PRESENTS: Soul Siren at the Observation Deck All ages, 5pm-8pm on the Historic Observation Deck
• Saturday-Monday, July 12-15 MUDDY PAW
at the Baseball Fields. MudPack is hosting both a NADAC (North American Dog Agility Council) and ASCA (Australian Shepherd Club of America) agility trials. Spectators are welcome!
• Saturday, July 27 ORCA AIR SHOW
Olympic Radio Control Association is having an air show in the Port Gamble Uplands. Come out and join the fun! For more information visit: www.flyorca.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
Friday, July 5, 2013 | Bainbridge Island Review
Insert Page 3
Insert Page 4
Friday, July 5, 2013 | Bainbridge Island Review
best wishes to our many Brides and Grooms
we have such
wedding jewelry extraordinary
as unique and one-of-a-kind as our
BLUE HERON JEWELRY CO. Voted #1 Best Jeweler in North Kitsap 2009-2012
18946 Front Street • Downtown Poulsbo 360-779-3322 • www.blueheronjewelry.com
KITSAPweek J u l y 5 - 11 , 2 0 1 3
LIFE AND CULTURE
Heart & soul
Classic cars and live music on Thursdays in Port Gamble— pages 2-3
PAG E X X
Real Estate • Employment Merchandise • Auto and More — Pages 7-10
You can see classic cars like this one every Thursday at Cruise Port Gamble. This car was one of about 20 exhibited June 21 at Emeritus at Montclair Park in Poulsbo. Richard Walker / Staff
In this edition Cover story ...................... 2 Calendar ....................... 4-6 Northwest Wines ......... 11 Gluten-Free Foodies ....... 12
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, July 5, 2013
The new ‘big day’ of the week In Port Gamble, Thursday becomes a warmup for the weekend with car shows and a free music concert series
ednesday is hump day. Friday is the last work day of the week. The weekend is, well, the weekend. So what the heck is Thursday? It’s like a tease — the weekend is staring you in the face, but it’s … just … out … of … reach. You’ve still got to get through Thursday and Friday to get there. Port Gamble, that 1853 mill town-turned-visitor destination overlooking Gamble Bay and Hood Canal, is transforming Thursdays into a warmup for the weekend, with classic cars and live music
performances by some of the region’s hottest bands.
And the car show and concerts are free.
Kitsap Mental Health Services 18th Annual
G LF FOUNDED 1978
CLASSIC Presented by
Proceeds Benefit K MHS Services A U G U S T
Gold Mountain Golf Club
Scramble Format- 1:00 Shotgun Start OTHER MAJOR SPONSORS Genoa Healthcare Propel Insurance Pepsi-Cola Bottling Company of Bremerton Gallagher Benefit Services, Inc. and Premera Blue Cross Fred Meyer of Bremerton
Puget Sound Energy Larry Tuke, Senior Vice President - Financial Advisor, Morgan Stanley Wealth Management Mark L. Hartman CFP®, Vice President - Portfolio Manager, Morgan Stanley Wealth Management Andy Davidson, VALIC Financial Advisors
Sound Publishing For more information: www.kitsapmentalhealth.org or call the KMHS Development Office at (360) 415-6672 • FAX (360) 377-0458
Cruise Port Gamble From left, Soul Siren performs at Port Gamble’s Alive After 5 began May 2 and conon July 11. The Slacks perform Aug. 8. The Julie Duke Band tinues every Thursday performs Sept. 12. All photos: Courtesy of the bands through Sept. 26, 6-9 p.m., on the lawns beside Mike’s Four Star BBQ and Gamble Bay Coffee. Car buffs show off their classic, new or unique cars. Port Gamble Manager Shana Smith said 40-60 cars show up each week. Even in poor weather, about 30 cars are on display. “They get a good turnout,” she said. Car enthusiasts typically wander over to Mike’s BBQ for a bite to eat, or down to the Port Gamble General Store or the Bistro By Night, both of which are open for dinner Thursday through Saturday. Cars show up between 5-5:30 p.m. Depending on the weather and public interest that day, cars will the Vandellas, “Jump, Jive, “Northwest’s Premier be on display until about Party Band,” which would & Wail” by Brian Setzer, 8 p.m. “Lady Marmalade” by be a bold statement if The Alive After 5 Patti LaBelle, and “Son of not for the band’s live-music series a Preacher Man” by Dusty schedule: As of began June 13 Springfield. this writing, COVER with Coldnote The Slacks perform Soul Siren had and continSTORY Aug. 8, laying down 35 gigs booked ues through disco, funk and pop hits through the end September on the from the 1970s and ’80s. of the year, includsecond Thursday of Gigmasters, an entertaining two on the Fourth each month — July 11, ment booking service, of July. Aug. 8, and Sept. 12, 5-8 reports that The Slacks This quartet plays p.m. You can dance, sing is the hottest cover band dance favorites from the along or simply enjoy it books. The band has a 1960s, ’70s, ’80s and ’90s, the music and a picnic. repertoire of approximateand works to replicate Performances are on the ly 70 songs. the original versions. observation deck below The Julie Duke Band A repertoire sampling: the U.S. flag. closes the music series “Celebration” by Kool Soul Siren takes Sept. 12. The band, from & the Gang, “Chain of the stage July 11. The Fools” by Aretha Franklin, group bills itself as the “Heatwave” by Martha & See PORT GAMBLE, Page 3
Friday, July 5, 2013
Local cormorant colony is the largest in state KITSAP BIRDING By GENE BULLOCK
n fairy tales, scary things often hide under bridges. But in Kitsap County, bridges can harbor unusual wildlife, including peregrine falcons and a unique colony of pelagic cormorants. A pair of falcons can be seen nesting on the underside of the Agate Passage Bridge. And the Warren Avenue Bridge in Bremerton is home to a unique community of pelagic cormorants, as well as a nesting pair of peregrine falcons. The steel girders and massive columns of the Warren Avenue Bridge are inaccessible to land-based predators and rain, making them especially attractive to winged wildlife. Of course, the presence of rock pigeons is an added plus for peregrine falcons that pursue them for a living. Although these nest sites are unreachable without special equipment, they are visible from the water and from vantage points at both ends of these overarching spans Most people are familiar with the common Doublecrested Cormorants that
The largest population of Pelagic Cormorants can be found at the Warren Avenue Bridge in Bremerton. Ruth Sullivan / Contributed dive for fish along the country’s fresh and salt water shorelines. But the slender, snake-necked Pelagic Cormorants are found only along the rocky cliffs and saltwater shorelines of the Pacific Coast. The colony that has adopted the underside of the Warren Avenue Bridge is the largest in Washington state. The Pelagic Cormorant is one of three species of Cormorants found in Kitsap County. Bluecheeked Brandt’s Cormorants tend to congregate around the
Bainbridge Island fish farms, where they look for free meals of farm-raised salmon. More than 10 years ago, Kitsap Audubon member Ivan Summers discovered this thriving colony under the Warren Avenue Bridge and persuaded Kitsap Audubon to fund the construction of stairs and a hand rail to make Lower Rota Vista Park more accessible. This charming little park at the end of Elizabeth Avenue offers an exceptional vantage point for viewing activity under the bridge. Kitsap
Up to 60 classic cars are on display every Thursday evening as part of Cruise Port Gamble.
Continued from page 2
Bainbridge Island, delivers an edgy, unrestrained blend of blues from the 1920s to today. The band features the vocals of front-woman Julie Duke, funky bass powerhouse Steve Pearce, guitarist Brian Barta, keyboard player Van Bergen and the rhythmic styling of drummer John Lester. The band’s cover versions are choice and eclectic, including songs by Elmore James, Bobby “Blue” Bland, Koko Taylor, Freddie King and Big Mama Thornton. “Rousing, rattling, big-bottomed boogie and blues,” Kingston Farmers Market manager Clint Dudley said of the band. “Julie fronts a band of seasoned bluesmen with warmth, humor, and the style and taste to play to almost any crowd ... This
Audubon has since funded the design and installation of an interpretive sign that explains the special significance of this viewing site and acknowledges Kitsap Audubon’s debt to the late Ivan Summers. When the bridge was repainted in 2004, the Washington Department of Transportation headed pleas from Kitsap Audubon members and took special care to avoid disrupting this breeding colony. A wildlife rehabilitation specialist was lowered by crane to rescue an egg from the Peregrine
An interpretive sign in Lower Rota Vista Park tells of the nearby bird populations. Gene Bullock / Contributed Falcon nest. It was incubated in an active nest in Oregon and released as an adult in the Lower Columbia Gorge on May 13, 2004. Peregrine Falcons prey on other birds, such as Rock Pigeons. They can plummet from great heights with their wings folded to strike passing birds. They can achieve speeds of 200 miles per hour during these “stoops,” making them the world’s fastest bird. After striking prey with their rapier-like spurs, the remarkably agile falcon
often catches the falling prey in mid-flight before it tumbles to the ground. The absence of oils in their feathers makes cormorants less buoyant, enabling them to dive deeper in their pursuit of fish. Because of the lack of oil, however, feathers become saturated and must be dried in the sun. Cormorants are often seen sunning themselves with wings spread open to dry. — Contact Gene Bullock at email@example.com
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gang lays on the classic blues for everyone’s dancing pleasure.” The band performs Aug. 23 at Emerald Downs, and at the Leavenworth Blues Festival Sept. 13. Cruise Port Gamble and Alive After 5 are wedged in between a host of other summer events in Port Gamble, including the Muddy Paws Dog Agility Trials, July 13; Olympic Radio Control Association Air Show, July 27; the eighth annual Roots
Rock Port Gamble HalfMarathon and Marathon, Aug. 4; Maritime Music Festival, Aug. 10; Olympic Radio Control Association Scale Meet Fly-In, Aug. 24; Doug Barley Memorial Car Show, Sept. 8; Olympic Radio Control Association Pattern Fun Fly, Sept. 21; Old Mill Days. Sept. 27; and the Forest Festival, Sept. 28. For times and other information, go to www. portgamble.com.
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page 4 kitsapweek Friday, July 5, 2013
kitsapcalendar Calendar submissions The Kitsap Week calendar is a free listing of events in Kitsap County. To submit an event, email the name of the involved organization, the event’s date, purpose, cost (if applicable) and contact information to firstname.lastname@example.org.
art galleries BPA GAllery: July 5, 5-7 p.m., 200 Madison Ave. N, Bainbridge Island. First Friday Artwalk presents “Dogs/Beach Mapping — Photography by Susan Arthur.” Info: (206) 842-8569, www.bainbridgeperformingarts.org. ColleCtive visions GAllery: July 5, 5-9 p.m., 331 Pacific Ave., Bremerton. Reception featuring Ken Lundemo and KitsapArt School of the Arts. Info: (360) 377-8327, www.CollectiveVisions.com. the islAnd GAllery: July 5, 6-8 p.m., 400 Winslow Way E., No. 120, Bainbridge Island. Reception introducing Gig Harbor abstract impressionist artist Martha Reisdorf. Featuring Julie Duke Band with Peter Spencer. Info: (206) 780-9500, www.theislandgallery. net. BAinBridGe Arts & CrAFts: July 5, 6-8 p.m., 151 Winslow Way E. Reception for Keiko Hara: Prints from 1981 to 2013; and Sumi: Works on Paper by Members of Puget Sound Sumi Artists. Info: (206) 842-3132, www.bacart.org. roBy KinG GAlleries: July 5, 6-8 p.m., 176 Winslow Way, Bainbridge Island. Reception for new mixed media paintings by Bainbridge Island artist Patty Rogers. Info: (206) 842-2063, www. robykinggalleries.com. sidney Art GAllery: July 7, 1-4 p.m., 202 Sidney Ave., Port Orchard. Reception for “The Coast, a New Vision: The Sand Dollar Mosaics,” by Mimi Cernyar Fox. Info: www.sidneymuseumandarts.com. CresCendA GAllery: July 7, 1-5 p.m., 9321 NE Highway 104, Kingston. Landscapes- Art of the
Natural World. An artists collective exhibit. Info: (360) 297-4223, www.crescendagallery.com. Art sPACe GAllery @ChoCMo: July 11, 6-9 p.m., 19880 7th Ave., Suite 102, Poulsbo. Reception for Lindsay Carpenter. All ages welcome. Free. Located at Info: www.chocmo.com, (360) 9300283. Art in the Woods studio tour APPliCAtions: Deadline July 15. North Kitsap-based studio tour open for applications from artists and studios. Jury process involved. Send images and descriptions to leigh@KnowlesStudio.com. Art In The Woods Studio Tour info: www.cafnw.org. the GAllery At GrACe: Featured exhibition “Amy Sie: Color and I,” through July. Located at 8595 NE Day Road, Bainbridge Island. BAinBridGe islAnd MuseuM oF Art: Featuring work of selected art instructors from the Bainbridge Island Metro Parks Department. Located at 100 Ravine Lane NE. Info: www.biartmuseum.org.
BeneFits & events KitsAP historiCAl MuseuM 65th BirthdAy CeleBrAtion: July 5, 5:30-8 p.m., Kitsap County Historical Society Museum, 280 Fourth St., Bremerton. Kitsap County Historical Society & Museum turns 65. Ice cream social, festivities, musical performance by Eric Haines. Info: (360) 4796226, www.kitsaphistory.org. 38th AnnuAl indiAnolA strAWBerry FestivAl: July 6, 11 a.m. to 4 p.m., Indianola LivingHope Church, 20789 NE Division St.,
Indianola. Strawberry shortcakes made from local berries with home-made biscuits, pies and baked goods for sale, multi-family yard/rummage sale, live entertainment. Info: (360) 297-2340, email@example.com. suquAMish ChAMPionshiP WrestlinG — PAtriot ACtion: July 6, 6 p.m., Suquamish Tribal Gym, 15838 Sandy Hook Road. SCW/AIWF Pro wrestling excitement, including title matches and Hall of Fame inductions. Admission: $4. Info: facebook. com/scw.rebranded. PAddle BAinBridGe: July 13-14, Ford Ward Park, 2241 Pleasant Beach Drive NE, Bainbridge Island. A 26-mile circumnavigation in any human-powered watercraft on Kitsap Peninsula Water Trail. Overnight at Fay Bainbridge Park. Info: www.olympicoutdoorcenter.com. soCK hoP And iCe CreAM soCiAl: July 13, 7:30 p.m., Island Center Hall, 8395 Fletcher Bay Road, Bainbridge Island. Swing workshop mixer, then dance to DJ music. Dress in ‘50s attire. Singles and couples, adults and teens. Bring your favorite ice cream and/or toppings to share. Cost: $10 at the door. Info: www.educatedfeet.net/dances.htm. 20th AnnuAl PetsWAlK: July 13, 8 a.m. to 1 p.m., Kitsap County Fairgrounds, 1200 NW Fairgrounds Road, Bremerton. Proceeds help homeless pets at the Humane Society. 1K or 5K walk. Children’s activities, contests, demonstrations and adoptable animals. All animals restrained with leashes or harnesses. Registration: www.kitsap-humane.org. Fee: Donation of any amount. For a T-shirt, raise or donate a minimum of $35. suBMissions to Celluloid BAinBridGe FilM FestivAl: Festival Nov. 1-3. Co-sponsored by Historic Lynwood Theatre and Bainbridge Cinemas. Films with a Bainbridge Island connection and other featured films. Guidelines and applications: www. BainbridgeArtsHumanities.org.
38th Annual Strawberry
Festival Saturday July 6th 11–4 pm
INDIANOLA Living Hope Church 360-297-2340 Corner of Midway & Division (20789NE)
Homemade strawberry shortcakes, local berries, pies, white-elephant, baked goods, plant sale, live entertainment, friends & fun! Proceeds go to repair and renovate our beloved church building. A portion goes to our mission program to help the children in the Dominican Republic
classes PAstel eXPlorAtion WorKshoP With MAry MCinnis: July 12-13, 10 a.m. to 2 p.m., Hyla Middle School, 7861 Bucklin Hill Road NE, Bainbridge Island. Tuition: $125, BAC members $105, students $95. AMeriCA’s BoAtinG Course: July 13-14, 9:30 a.m. to 3:30 p.m., Poulsbo Yacht Club, 18129 Fjord Drive NE. Presented by Agate Pass Sail & Power Squadron, completion of this class qualifies for the WA State Boater Education Card. Pre-registration and info: firstname.lastname@example.org. CoMMunity sAilinG lessons: Eagle Harbor, Bainbridge Island. U.S. Sailing-certified instructors teaching private lessons to individuals and small groups. Families welcome. Dates and times are flexible. Info: Jeff Ozimek, email@example.com, (206) 842-2306, ext. 115; email biparks.org/index. html.
meetings, support groups & lectures GAllery tAlK: July 6, 12:30 p.m., Bainbridge Arts and Crafts, 151 Winslow Way E. Keiko Hara, traditional Japanese techniques with a strikingly modern sensibility. Free. Info: (206) 842-3132, www. bacart.org. on AssiGnMent — liFe As A ForeiGn CorresPondent: July 6, 1-2:30 p.m., Bainbridge Public Library, 1270 Madison Ave. N. Bainbridge islander John Thorne has worked for 10 years as a foreign correspondent. Free. Info: (206) 842-4162, www.krl.org. CliCK! diGitAl doWnloAd ClAss: July 6, 1-3 p.m., and July 9, 10 a.m. to noon, Bainbridge Public Library, 1270 Madison Ave. N. Learn to download library eBooks, audiobooks and music. Pre-register at the Bainbridge Public Library information desk or call (206) 842-4162. WoMen in netWorKinG GenerAtinG suCCess: July 8, noon to 1 p.m., Round Table Pizza, 3276 NW Plaza Road, No. 101, Silverdale. Striving to establish our ever growing member businesses and to help one another succeed. Info: firstname.lastname@example.org. trout unliMited: July 8, 6:30 p.m., Central Market, 20148 10th Ave., Poulsbo. General meeting for North Kitsap chapter 383. Special presentation on restoration of Dogfish Creek. Info: (360) 598-5604. Bethel GrAnGe: July 8, 7 p.m., 5998 Bethel Road SE, Port Orchard. Bring questions for Rep. Jan Angel; she will discuss updates on the budget and Legislature. Info: (360) 895-1918. PoulsBo historiCAl soCiety: July 9, 9:30 a.m., City Council Chambers, 200 NE Moe St. “Old Homes, Part 2: 4th Ave., Fjord Drive, Hostmark and Eliason Street homes.” Bring artifacts or photos of Poulsbo-area homes for display. Non-members wel-
come. MAGiCiAn JeFF evAns: July 9, 10:30 a.m., Commodore Commons (Cafeteria), 9530 NE High School Road, Bainbridge Island. Unearth secrets of the deep in all-new subterranean summer reading spectacular. Free. Info: www.krl.org. sWerv: July 9, 10:30 a.m. to noon, Filipino American Hall, 7566 High School Road, Bainbridge Island. Savvy Women Exchanging Relevant Views hear Seattle resident Cheryl Stumbo speak on “In My Shoes: Helping Others Picture Themselves as Victims of Gun Violence.” Donation: $2. Artist deMos: July 9-25, Tuesdays and Thursdays, noon, Bainbridge Arts and Crafts, 151 Winslow Way E. Free demonstrations with Puget Sound Sumi Artists. loW vision suPPort GrouP: July 10, 1-3 p.m., Bainbridge Public Library, 1270 Madison Ave. N. Free, speaker and refreshments each month. islAnd FilM GrouP: July 10, 7-9 p.m., Bainbridge Public Library, 1270 Madison Ave. N. “Serenity” (2005). Second Wednesday for free films and discussion. 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 confidential time and place. AMeriCAn leGion veterAns AssistAnCe oFFiCe: Open every Thursday (except holidays), 10 a.m. to 3 p.m., 19068 Jensen Way, Suite 3A, Poulsbo. Free services to assist veterans and widows with VA claims. Info: (360) 779-5456. At eAse toAstMAsters: Wednesdays, 7-8 p.m., Subway meeting room, 3850 Kitsap Way, Bremerton. Learn valuable public speaking, evaluation and leadership skills in a friendly, supportive atmosphere. Info: Dave Harris, (360) 478-7089 or harriscd.wa@ comcast.net. BAinBridGe islAnd rePuBliCAn WoMen: Second Wednesday, 11 a.m., Wing Point Golf and Country Club, 811 Cherry Ave., Bainbridge Island. Lunch: $17. Guests welcome. RSVP: (206) 337-5543. BisCuits & GrAvy: Thursdays, 6:30-10 p.m., Pegasus Coffee House, 131 Parfitt Way, Bainbridge Island. Ethan J. Perry hosts a pickin’ session in the round. Free, open to all levels of musicians. BPA JuGGlinG: First Sundays, 7-8:30 p.m., Bainbridge Performing Arts, 200 Madison Ave. Experienced jugglers, beginning jugglers, and closet jugglers are encouraged to drop in. Free. Info: (206) 842-8569, email@example.com, www. bainbridgeperformingarts.org. BreMerton northern Model rAilroAd CluB: First Mondays,
7-8 p.m., All Star Bowling Lanes, 10710 Silverdale Way NW, Silverdale. New members and guests. Info: Reed Cranmore, firstname.lastname@example.org. BridGe GrouP: Tuesdays, 8 a.m., Stafford Suites, 1761 Pottery Ave., Port Orchard. Free to play, $4 for lunch. Info: Denise Hoyt, email@example.com, (360) 874-1212. CAt FiX dAy: Second and last Tuesdays, 7-9 a.m., Kitsap Humane Society, 9167 Dickey Road NW, Silverdale. Low-cost spay/ neuter day for felines of lowincome residents. Limited to first 50 walk-ins. Info: (360) 692-6977, ext. 1135; www.kitsap-humane. org./cat-fix-day. CAtAldo lodGe (sons oF itAly): Third Wednesday, 5:30 p.m., VFW Hall, 190 Dora Ave., Bremerton. Dinner at 6:30 p.m. and meeting at 7:30 p.m. Free. Open to the public. Info: JoAnn Zarieki, (360) 692-6178. CentrAl/south KitsAP WoMen And CAnCer suPPort GrouP: Second and fourth Thursday, 10:30 a.m. to noon, Radiation Oncology Library, Harrison Medical Center, 2520 Cherry Ave., Bremerton. Facilitators: Sue-Marie Casagrande, oncology social worker; and Bonnie McVee, life coach and cancer survivor. Info: (360) 744-4990, www.harrisonmedical.org. CoMPuter trAininG: Wednesdays, noon to 4 p.m., Bainbridge Library, 1270 Madison Ave. Sign up for an hour with a computer trainer and get your questions answered. Info: (206) 842-4162. dePression & BiPolAr suPPort GrouP: Tuesdays, 6-7:30 p.m., Saint Paul’s Episcopal Church, 700 Callahan Drive, Bremerton. Open to those living with depression and/or bipolar disorder, and loved ones and supporters of people living with these mood disorders. Info: Richard, (360) 377-8509. the dive sessions oPen MiC: Wednesdays, 9 p.m. to midnight, The Island Grill, 321 High School Road, Bainbridge Island. Musicians welcomed to play a few songs and play along. druM CirCle: Sundays, 2 p.m., The Grange, 10304 N. Madison, Bainbridge Island. A drum circle led by Dennis Pryor. Bring a drum or borrow one. Donation: $10. Info: (360) 598-2020. edWArd Jones CoFFee CluB: Fourth Wednesday, 8:15 a.m., Edward Jones, 2416 NW Myhre Road, Suite 102, Silverdale. Current market and economy updates. To reserve a seat, call Beth Halvorson at (360) 692-1216. Food AddiCts in reCovery AnonyMous: Wednesdays, 7-8:30 p.m., Manette Community Church, 1137 Hayward Ave., Bremerton. Membership is open to anyone who wants help with their eating habits. Info: www.foodaddicts. org, FAKitsap@gmail.com. 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. See calendar, Page 5
Friday, July 5, 2013
PENINSULA ROMANCE WRITERS: July 5, 5-8 p.m., 2 Blocks Up Cafe, 409 Pacific Ave., Bremerton. Author signings. Free. FERRY TALES BOOK GROUP: July 11, 3:50-4:25 p.m. BI to SEA; 4:40-5:15 p.m. SEA to BI. Discuss your favorite book on the 3:50 p.m. ferry and share the monthly title on the 4:40 p.m. Info: Audrey at abarbakoff@krl. org; www.krlferrytales.wordpress.com. 6
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Puzzle 36 (Easy, difficulty rating 0.44)
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Puzzle 29 (Easy, difficulty rating 0.40)
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Puzzle 33 (Easy, difficulty rating 0.38)
Puzzle 32 (Easy, difficulty rating 0.37)
Puzzle 35 (Easy, difficulty rating 0.33)
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Puzzle 30 (Easy, difficulty rating 0.42)
Generated on Thu Jun 25 18:51:23 2009 GMT. Enjoy! 9 8 1 by3 http://www.opensky.ca/~jdhildeb/software/sudokugen/ 7 6 2 4 5
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KITSAP WEEK SUDOKU
See CALENDAR, Page 6
Easy, diffi difficulty Easy, culty rating 0.622 0.44
Generated by http://www.opensky.ca/~jdhildeb/software/sudokugen/ on Thu Jun 25 18:51:23 2009 GMT. Enjoy!
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Puzzle 27 (Easy, difficulty rating 0.44) Puzzle 1 (Hard, difficulty rating 0.75)
3 4 6 8
(360) 692-7499 3276 NW Plaza Rd #104 Silverdale
Refreshments • Music • Gift Certificate Drawings Bouncy House for Kids • Chair Massages
Thursday, July 11th • 12pm - 5pm
Boutique Consignment Silverdale Location
WE HAVE T H E
Generated by http://www.opensky.ca/~jdhildeb/software/sudokugen Generated by http://www.opensky.ca/~jdhildeb/software/sudokugen
Publisher: Donna Etchey, firstname.lastname@example.org Editor: Richard Walker, email@example.com Copy editor: Kipp Robertson, firstname.lastname@example.org Calendar editor: Megan Stephenson, email@example.com Advertising: Bainbridge Island: 206.842.6613, Central Kitsap: 360.308.9161 North Kitsap: 360.779.4464, South Kitsap: 360.876.4414 Kitsap Week is a publication of Sound Publishing, copyright 2013 19351 8th Ave. NE, Suite 106, Poulsbo, WA 98370 / 360.779.4464
Kitsap Week is published every Friday in the Bainbridge Island Review, the Bremerton Patriot, the Central Kitsap Reporter, the North Kitsap Herald and the Port Orchard Independent
BAINBRIDGE ISLAND FARMERS’ MARKET: Saturdays, 9 a.m. - 1 p.m., Town Square/City Hall Park, Winslow. Info: www.bainbridgefarmersmarket.org. BREMERTON FARMERS MARKET: Thursdays, 4-7 p.m., Evergreen Park, 1400 Park Ave.; Sundays, 10:30 a.m. to 2:30 p.m., Waterfront Boardwalk. Info: bremertonmarket.wordpress.com. KINGSTON FARMERS MARKET: Saturdays, 9 a.m. to 2 p.m., Mike Wallace Park. Info: www.kingstonfarmersmarket.com PORT ORCHARD FARMERS MARKET: Saturdays, 9 a.m. to 3 p.m., on the waterfront. Info: www. pofarmersmarket.org. POULSBO FARMERS MARKET: Saturdays, 9 a.m. to 1 p.m., Poulsbo Village Medical/Dental Center, corner of 7th and Iverson. Info: www.poulsbofarmersmarket. org.
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.
(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
Kelly Michaels/ KHS
Bring your furry friends to the 20th annual PetsWalk, hosted by the Kitsap Humane Society, July 13 at the Fairgrounds.
ROLLING BAY PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH MARKETPLACE CAMP: Enrollment deadline July 8. Crafts, singing and games. July 22-25, 9:30 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. For pre-K to students entering sixth grade. Cost: $50; scholarships available. Info: Eleanor Gray, (206) 8423098; www.rbpres.org. SENSORY KIDS’ NIGHT AT THE MUSEUM: July 12, 5:30-8:30 p.m., Kids Discovery Museum, 301 Ravine Lane NE, Bainbridge Island. Children with autism or a similar sensory processing challenge invited for a funfilled evening of museum playtime with friends and therapists. Recommended ages: 3.5-12. Registration required by noon on Thursday. Cost: $30 per child, non-members $40 per child. Info: (206) 855-4650, www. kidimu.org. KITSAP FARM CAMP: Beginning July 15, Pheasant Fields Farm, 13274 Clear Creek Road NW, Silverdale. Explore creeks, gardens, fields, and the animal life on a 15-acre farm. For ages 4-11. Financial aid, and family and alumni discounts. Info: (360) 479-3117, firstname.lastname@example.org, www.kitsapfarmcamp.org. NORTH KITSAP PEE-WEES: Registration open through Aug. 15. 2013 football sign ups for ages 5-13 at nkpw.org. Season begins Aug. 5. Cost: $125. Info: Eric Milyard, (360) 265-3443. KITSAP LOCAL MARKET: Fridays, 1-6 p.m., Kitsap Mall, near Kohls and Hales Ales. Free facepainting, kids’ crafts. Info: www. Neighborlygreetings.com. 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.
FITNESS & KIDS
KEYPORT COFFEE HOUR: Wednesdays, 9-10 a.m., Keyport Mercantile, 15499 Washington Ave. NE. Meet and get to know your neighbors, with coffee and tea compliments of the Merc. Info: email@example.com. KITSAP AL-ANON: Al-Anon meeting for anyone troubled by another person’s drinking. Sundays: Manchester Library, 8 a.m.; Winslow Arms Apartments, Bainbridge Island, 10 a.m. Mondays: Harper Church, Port Orchard, 10 a.m.; Jackson Park Community Center, Bremerton, noon; Saint Barnabas Church, Bainbridge Island, 7:30 p.m.; Belfair Haven Of Hope, 7:30 p.m. Tuesdays: Silverdale Lutheran Church, noon; First Lutheran Church, Port Orchard, 7:30 p.m.; Park Vista Apartments, Port Orchard, 5:30 p.m.; Anglican Church of St. Charles, Poulsbo, 7 p.m. Wednesdays: Belfair Haven Of Hope, 10:30 a.m.; Anglican Church Of St. Charles, Poulsbo, noon. Thursdays: Port Gamble S’Klallam Wellness Center, Kingston, noon; Holy Trinity Church, Bremerton, noon; First Christian Church, Bremerton, 5:30 p.m.; First Lutheran Church, Poulsbo, 7 p.m.; First Lutheran Church, Port Orchard, 7:30 p.m. Fridays: Bethan Lutheran Church, Bainbridge Island, noon; First Lutheran Church, Port Orchard, 7:30 p.m. Saturdays: Washington Veterans Home, Port Orchard, 7:30 p.m.; Anglican Church Of St. Charles, Poulsbo, 6:30 p.m. Info: www.kitsap-al-anon.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. KNITTING GROUP: Wednesdays, 3 p.m., Liberty Bay Books, 18881 Front St. NE, Poulsbo. All skills welcome. Info: Suzanne Droppert, (360) 779-5909, firstname.lastname@example.org. NAVY WIVES CLUB OF AMERICA KITSAP NO. 46: Second Saturday, 11 a.m., Jackson Park Community Center, Naval Base Kitsap, Bremerton. Service-oriented and charitable organization. Info: Joey Price (360) 779-6191, www. navywivesclubsofamerica.org. NORTH KITSAP EAGLES DINNER: Every Thursday, 6 p.m., 4230 Lincoln Road, Poulsbo. Cost: $8 for salad, entree, dessert and coffee or tea. Non-members welcome. Info: (360) 779-7272. NORWEGIAN LANGUAGE CLASSES: Mondays, 6:30 p.m., Sons of Norway, 18891 Front St., Poulsbo. Beginning, intermediate and advanced classes. Info: Stan Overby
gmail.com or see the pick-up section on www.discnw.org. KIRTAN YOGA: First Thursdays, 7:30 p.m., Grace Church, 8595 NE Day Road, Bainbridge Island. Kirtan is musical yoga, the devotional practice of singing the names of the divine in call and response form. Info: (206) 8429997, email@example.com.
Continued from page 4
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@
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.
page 6 kitsapweek Friday, July 5, 2013
p.m. followed by featured act. Play or pay $5. Info: sites.google. com/site/seaboldmusic; or David Hager at (206) 842-3455. PAYDAY DADDY: July 13, 9 p.m. to 1 a.m., Papa’s Eats and Treats, 2901 Perry Ave., Bremerton. 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.
Continued from page 5 BOOK SALE: July 13, 10 a.m. to 3 p.m., Bainbridge Library, 1270 Madison Ave. Info: www. bifriends.org. PENINSULA ROMANCE WRITERS: July 13, 5-7 p.m., The Poulsbo Bookstop, 18954 Front St. Author Sightings Around the Sound. Info: chriskarlsenwriter@ gmail.com, joannejaytanie@ wavecable.com. SILVERDALE WRITERS’ ROUNDTABLE: Every Saturday, 9:30 a.m., Cafe Noir, 3261 NW Mount Vintage Way, No. 101, Silverdale. Looking for writers. Free. Info: Bob, (360) 830-4968.
MUSIC THE RAY OHLS JAZZ TRIO: July 5, 9 p.m., Brother Don’s, 4200 Kitsap Way, Bremerton. Jazz Jam. PAYDAY DADDY: July 6, 7-11 p.m., Moondogs Too, 714 Bay St., Port Orchard. AYRON JONES & THE WAY: July 11, 7-8:30 p.m., on the waterfront lawn, Suquamish Clearwater Casino Resort, 15347 Suquamish Way NE. Performances at the Passage, free Thursday night summer concert series. Info: www.clearwatercasino.com.
THEATER Olympic Outdoor Center is hosting an overnight paddle excursion for all experiences, Paddle Bainbridge, July 13-14. File photo
SAXOPHONIST MARK LEWIS: July 12, 7-10 p.m., Slaughter County Brewing Company, 1307 Bay St., Port Orchard. With Karin Kajita on piano. Info: (360) 329-2340. THE RAY OHLS JAZZ TRIO: July 12, 8 p.m., Brother Don’ Restaurant, 4200 Kitsap Way, Bremerton. Info: (360) 377-8442. RYE AND BARLEY: July 12, 8-11 p.m., Island Grill, 321 High School Road NE, Bainbridge
Island. Fast-paced mix of traditional Irish ballads, sailing shanties and pub tunes. No cover. Info: Facebook at Rye and Barley. SEABOLD SECOND SATURDAY: July 13, 7:30 p.m., Seabold Community Hall, 14451 Komedal Road, Bainbridge Island. Featuring Tall Tales and Short Truths, Puyallup fiddler Sarah Comer with Bainbridge’s Peter Spencer on fingerpicking guitar. Acoustic music open-mic begins at 7:30
THE EDGE IMPROV: July 6, 7:30 p.m., Bainbridge Performing Arts, 200 Madison Ave. N. Tickets: $16 adults, $12 seniors, students, youth, military, and teachers; (206) 842-8569 or www.bainbridgeperformingarts.org. “LES MISERABLES”: Through July 7, Bainbridge High School Theatre, 9330 NE High School Road. Fridays and Saturdays, 7:30 p.m.; Sundays, 3 p.m. Ovation! Musical Theatre Bainbridge production. Tickets: Winslow Drug, www. brownpapertickets.com, (800) 838-3006, and at the door (as available). Info: www.ovationmtb.com, firstname.lastname@example.org, (206) 842-0472. TOPIA: AN ORIGINAL PRODUCTION: July 12-13, 7:30 p.m., Bainbridge Performing Arts, 200 Madison Ave. Original show devised by a group of Bainbridge teens: the Paper Walls Theater Company. Suggested donation $5 will benefit BPA Theatre School. “SHREK, THE MUSICAL” AUDITIONS: July 15-16, 6:30-9 p.m., Bainbridge Performing Arts, 200 Madison Ave. Go to www.bainbridgeperformingarts.org.
Library helps you navigate your world BY JEFF BRODY Kitsap Regional Library
t may be hard to imagine the continued importance of public libraries in the age of the Internet, Amazon’s online book store and Google/ Bing search. The modern library is not a dark, musty-smelling book warehouse patrolled by the quiet police. Take a look at KRL’s plans for the new Kingston branch library and you’ll see a light, airy welcoming space that encourages people not only to browse the collection but also curl up with a book or meet with others to learn together. It is connected to the Internet with a highspeed, high-capacity portal you can use if you have a laptop, tablet or mobile device; if you don’t own such a device, you can use computers at your public library to connect to jobs or social networks. While still offering more than 525,000 physical items patrons can borrow, KRL’s modern library system also has collections of thousands of ebooks and downloadable audiobooks, and millions of songs, that you can download and use for free. New community libraries become gathering
places and spur economic development. New libraries regularly see double the traffic and activity of the older facilities they replace. Where libraries are located strategically in areas that were in decline, as they were in Boise, Idaho, the new facilities provided a boost that generated redevelopment and new business activity. All of this is the result of a relatively small cost to local taxpayers. The typical Kitsap household pays about $80 per year toward library service. If you borrow, instead of purchase, a few books, a few DVDs and a couple of music CDs in a year, you will get more in return than you’ve spent for your share of KRL’s operations. But even more valuable, KRL makes a world of information accessible to you and helps you navigate that world. KRL still gets about 115,000 reference inquiries each year, helping residents find answers to questions for work or school projects. Our reference librarians have even helped local authors write more accurate and detailed books. The art of library reference is not dead. — Jeff Brody is communications director of Kitsap Regional Library.
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real estate for sale - WA Real Estate for Sale Kitsap County
Bremerton Buy! Classic 4 Bdrm with Hardwood Floors 1343sqft + Garage. Price Reduced to $112,500. FHA Ter ms Diane 360-895-9026 Realty West 425-766-7370 Would you like to get a free list of gov’t homes? Realty West (360) 2654685
BAINBRIDGE ISLAND NEW LISTING! $399,000 Enjoy Bainbridge Island living.Close to ferry, Winslow shops,& cafes. 2br 2ba townhome w/ cherry cabinets, Brazilian floors, gourmet kit, 2 view decks + den Eileen Black 206-780-3320 View at www.johnlscott.com/96944 BAINBRIDGE PENTHOUSE! $925,000 Pristine view Penthouse. Beautiful kitchen w/ cherry cabinets & granite. Brazilian hrdwds & tile flooring. Wrap around view deck, 2 prkg spaces near elevator. Jim Kennedy 206-842-5636 View at www.johnlscott.com/28640
CENTRAL KITSAP NEW ON THE MARKET $205,500 “HGTV” Quality! This 2009 Rambler has 3 bdrms, 2 baths & 1-car gar. Fenced beautifully landscaped & ready for you! Oak Cabinets, Kenmore appliances, CK Schools. Jean Bradford 360-698-8155 View at www.johnlscott.com/33317 CENTRAL KITSAP $274,900 Lovely, well maintained 2-story home, 4 bedrooms + loft area, 2.5 baths, 3-car gar, 2098 approx sq ft, fenced rear yard & more! Tommy Jones 360-731-9685 View at www.johnlscott.com/48568 OPEN HOUSE SAT 12-3 $372,500 7717 Windflower Pl NW DD: Anderson Hill to R on Seabeck Hwy, L @ Larson, L @ Northwoods, R @ Windflower. Peaceful serene setting w/1+acre w/garden, Mtn views. Garry Wanner 360-265-9809 View at www.johnlscott.com/44589
SOUTH KITSAP PORT ORCHARD $125,000 Here it is! 4.74 acre building site that is ready to go with priivate well, power, phone & cable. Close to Gig Harbor Hwy. Cleared building site w/trees!! LINDA DEPEE 360-876-7600 View at www.johnlscott.com/12652 PORT ORCHARD $165,000 Enjoy peaceful, private country feel but close in to everything!! 3BR/2BA, 1778 sq. ft. home w/ great kitchen, covered porch, 864 sq. ft. detached garage, +++ GARY LIDSTROM 360-876-7600 View at www.johnlscott.com/82835
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GRAPEVIEW Almost new 3 bdrm 2 bath, .2+ a c r e s, ove r 4 0 0 0 s q f t Find what you need 24 hours a day. $220,000. Realty West (360) 265-4685 Por t Orchard Acreage Rambler 4bdrm 2.5 Bath K I N G S TO N Fe r r y 3 2320 sqft + Garage. bdrm, move in condition. $ 2 5 6 , 5 0 0 F H A Te r m s $110,000. Better than Diane 360-895-9026 Rerent... Realty West alty West 425-766-7370 (360) 265-4685 KITSAP LAKE, Pristine Sell it for free in the FLEA 3 Bdrm 2.5 Bath, 2 story theflea�soundpublishing.com w / p a r t L a ke V i ew. $224,500 Realty West Advertise your service 360-265-4685 800-388-2527 or nw-ads.com
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OPEN SAT 1-4 POULSBO $342,500 1951 NE Laurie Vei Loop. 4bd/3ba/2556sf Oly Mtn view home in cul-desac. Spacious kitchen w/lg brkfst bar,formal dining rm,2-gas fireplaces,spacious family rm. Teresa von Wiederhold 360-779-8529 View at www.johnlscott.com/88636
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 360-731-5216 View at www.johnlscott.com/36306
LOTS AND LAND NEW ON MARKET CHIMACUM $74,500 Buy this great 5+acre site & you’ll feel like you’re in Paradise. PUD wtr in street, soil log holes ordered. Close to Ferries, Poulsbo, Olympics, Port Townsend. Jan Zufelt 360-297-0325 View at www.johnlscott.com/48563 NEW ON MARKET HANSVILLE $399,500 Wow! You can see the world in front of you from this wtrfrt gem. Shipping lanes, Mt. Baker, Cascades & down the Sound. Access to beach. PUD water in street. Jan Zufelt 360-297-0325 View at www.johnlscott.com/12827
JEFFERSON COUNTY NEW ON MARKET PORT LUDLOW $400,000 2 lots on over 8 acres of pasture, garden land, views of the Olympics & Canal. 1 lot w/home, 2nd ready to build. Huge shop waiting to hold your creative dreams. Jamie Jensen 360-620-9351 View at www.johnlscott.com/66923
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.
19362 Willet Lane NE, Poulsbo $259,000 FRI & SAT 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 13446 Seabeck Highway NW, Seabeck $1,195,000 SUN 1-4 Spectacular single-level waterfront home has unsurpassed Olympic mountain views and 100 ft. of prime walk-out beachfront! Offering three en-suite bedrooms, amazing finishes, lofty ceilings & walls of glass on park-like grounds. MLS #466544. Vesna Somers, 206/947-1597, email@example.com. Terry Klein, 206/949-3360, TerryKlein.withwre.com. Windermere Real Estate/BI, Inc.
BAINBRIDGE ISLAND 9796 NE Murden Cove Drive $639,000 SUN 1-4 New Listing! Very cool view home with beautiful renovations including lovely new kitchen and custom-designed sunroom overlooking the Sound & gardens. 3BR/2.5BA, 2-car garage, plus 300± sq. ft. studio/shop/wine cellar. Wonderful location close to beach. Vesna Somers, 206/947-1597, firstname.lastname@example.org. Windermere Real Estate/BI, Inc. 8171 Bucklin Hill Rd NE $968,000 SUN 1-4 One of a kind...combining rustic elegance with handcrafted style & workmanship! Wood ceilings, exposed timbers and a river rock fireplace give the look and feel of a classic NW lodge, while vibrant tile work, stained glass accents and gorgeous wood windows & trim add unique charm to the mix. Overlooking Eagle Harbor, with views of Seattle and the Cascades in the distance, this secluded 1.15 acre setting is a world of its own, but conveniently located just 5 minutes from town and the ferry. MLS # 474394 - Listed by Dennis Paige, Realogics Sotheby’s Int’l Realty, 206.920.3824
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
Real Estate for Sale Pierce County
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page 8 kitsapweek Friday, July 05, 2013 Real Estate for Rent Kitsap County PORT ORCHARD
real estate for rent - WA Real Estate for Rent Kitsap County BAINBRIDGE ISLAND
FANTASTIC Waterfront home. Partially furnished 2,500 SF, 3 BR, 2.5 BA in nice neighborhood! 2 car garage and yard. No p e t s. $ 2 , 7 5 0 / m o n t h . 360-871-0556. POULSBO
Apartments for Rent Kitsap County BAINBRIDGE ISLAND
2 BR SOUND VIEW H o m e. 1 , 5 0 0 S F fe a tures Dish TV & WiFi. Includes all utilities except phone No smoke/ pet. Available 6/1. $1,000/ month, plus first, last & $225 deposit. Viewing available after May 13 th. Call 206-842-2599. 550 Madison Ave Apartments
CHARMING STUDIO Cottage. Fully furnished. 5 minutes from Old Town Poulsbo & Central Market. Fully equipped kitchen with washer & dryer. Full bath with tub/ shower. Located on two acres of gardens & woodlands! Safe, quiet neighborhood. $800/mo All utilities included Advertise your service (electric, water, garbage, 800-388-2527 or nw-ads.com Cable TV & dependable Wi-Fi) Call 360-286BAINBRIDGE ISLAND 9960. 1 year lease. See full photo tour of cottage FINCH PLACE APTS at www.greencatbb.com/ 215 Finch Place SW Taking applications for photos waiting list for 1 bedwww.nw-ads.com room units. 62+, handicap or disablility eligible. We’ll leave the site on for you. Income limits apply. SILVERDALE 206-842-0724 TDD: 711 www.greencatbb.com/photos
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ISLAND TERRACE APARTMENTS
821 NE High School Rd Bainbridge Isl., 98110
Phone: 206-842-1280 TDD: 1-800-735-2900 USDA Rural Development Subsidized Apt Homes May Be Available At This Time. Income Restrictions Apply USDA Rural Development is an Equal Opportunity Lender, Provider, and Employer. Complaints of Discrimination Should Be Sent To:
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MUST SEE THIS Sunny immaculate A-Frame style cabin with view & beach access! 1 BR, 1 BA home has large w e s t e r n fa c i n g d e ck . Gorgeous Olympic Mountain sunsets over the water! Large kitchen and dining area. High output propane stove. Spacious loft can be a 2 nd bedroom. Includes washer & dryer. Privacy! Storage shed. Garden area. $895 / month, $400 damage dep - first & last month rent. 360297-3152. OLALLA
3 B E D RO O M , 2 b a t h mobile on 5 acres. Covered porch. Water, septic, garbage included. $1,050 month, first, last, $500 deposit. No smoking. Call 253-857-3079
3 BR NEWLY remodeled with lake view! Corner lot near Bangor & Keyport. All new appliances including washer / dryer. No pets or smoking. $1,200. First and last, plus $350 dep. 360-6337400 or 360-535-3063. TRACYTON
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WA Misc. Rentals Mobile/MFG Homes
Money to Loan/Borrow
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Bremerton/Silverdale Nicely Furnished 1 Bedroom, 1 Bath 5th Wheel. Includes 1 slideout, shed & carport, in mobile park. No pets, $540 $300 deposit. Country Lane Mobile Park 360-373-4773 360-479-3702
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600 SF STUDIO APT Beautiful view overlooks Eagle Harbor! New carpeting, freshly painted walls, and a washer/ dryer. It has a small kitchen, a small bathroom & a lg main room. Rent is $650/ month and inc l u d e s wa t e r, p ow e r, garbage, & use of the garage. No smoke / pet. On the rare occasion avail to assist my mother. Please call for details 360-297-3068.
Apartments for Rent Kitsap County
200 High School Rd NE 206-842-5482 TDD: 711
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Call Penny Lamping
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1 & 2 BR’s $745 ~ $795
WA Misc. Rentals Want to Share
ROOMMATE NEEDED i n G i g H a r b o r h o m e. Gated community near Fox Island. $650 covers all! Month to month okay. Sharing home with pleasant, clean & responsible adult. Call: 253-719-7917.
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360-779-4679 FJORD MANOR
19581 1st Ave NE Very Nice 1 or 2 BR Apt Avail. Short Waiting List. Rent Is $474 to $559/mo respectively. Must Qualify As An Elderly/ Disabled Household. Income Limits Apply
360-779-6939 TDD: 711
Classiﬁeds. We’ve got you covered. 800-388-2527 POULSBO
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
real estate rentals Commercial Rentals Office/Commercial
OFFICE & WAREHOUSE SPACE FOR RENT Twelve Trees Business Park
Varying sizes and configurations available. North Poulsbo area. Call Mark, Crista or Christine at: 360-779-7266 POULSBO
Beautiful Waterfront Office Space 360-779-7762 360-509-0178
TDD: 711 email@example.com Apartments for Rent Mason County
ADOPTION- A loving alternative to unplanned pregnancy. You chose the family for your child. Receive pictures/info of waiting/approved couples. Living expense assistance. 1-866-2367638 Advertise your product or service nationwide or by region in up to 12 million households in North America’s best suburbs! Place your classified ad in over 815 suburban newspapers just like this one. Call Classified Avenue at 888-486-2466 or go to www.classifiedavenue.net ANNOUNCE your festiva l fo r o n l y p e n n i e s. Four weeks to 2.7 million readers statewide for about $1,200. Call this newspaper or 1 (206) 634-3838 for more details.
Saratoga Springs Apts 1100 N. 12th Street
Rents start at $575/mo including Water, Sewer, Garbage & Electric.
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BAJILLIONS Still Avail for good R.E. Contracts, Notes and Annuities. Are yo u R e c e i v i n g Pay ments?....Get the Best Pricing seen in 25 years….. Skip Foss 800637-3677.
SEEKS RAKU ARTIST I’m a ceramicist and enjoy doing Raku Pottery wor k. I seek a fellow Bainbridge Raku Artist with a “kiln”. Please call Frank to discuss details at 206-780-0677.
A No Smoking Community Elderly and/or Disabled
Income Limits Apply
(360)427-7033 or TDD 711 Reach thousands of readers with one call 1-800-388-2527
This ad is placed in this newspaper as a courtesy for M.A.D.D.
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Valley View Apartment No pets. Credit check.
quamish Tribe may be conducting shellfish surveys between April 8 and August 31, 2013 on privately owned tidelands on all shoreline within Liberty Bay, Kitsap County. If you would like specific notice of any Suquamish surveys on your tidelands to be served on you directly, please provide your name, address, and telephone number to the contact person listed below. Luke Kelly PO Box 498 18490 Suquamish Way Suquamish WA 98392 Tel: (360) 394-8514 Fax: (360) 598-4666 firstname.lastname@example.org Please be advised that within Washington Department of Health’s approved and conditionally approved shellfish harvest areas, the Suquamish Tribe is legally entitled to one half of the har vestable shellfish (excepting only those shellfish found in artificial beds as defined by the Federal District Court). Any non-tribal harvest exceeding one half the harvestable shellfish outside artificial beds without the consent of the Tribe is a violation of Federal Law. This notice is provided as required by Order of the United States District Court for the Western District of Washington. Civil No. 89-3. Date of publication: 0308-13. Date of publication: 06/21/13 PW 811944
Every moment is an opportunity for an extraordinary experience
$13.53 - $15.20 per hour starting CNA base rate
Housekeeper On Call
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We provide Ferry Tickets for more information call 206-567-4421
ADVERTISING SALES CONSULTANT 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
email@example.com Place a private party or mail to: ad for 2 or more weeks Vashon Sales/HR and add a photo at no Sound Publishing, Inc. 19351 8th Ave. NE, charge, both in print and Suite 106 online. Poulsbo, WA 98370 Call 800-388-2527 or go to www.nw-ads.com for Carriers The North Kitsap Herald more information has openings for Carrier Routes. No collecting, NOTICE no selling. Friday mornThe Kitsap County Solid ings. If interested call Waste Advisory Com- Christy 360-779-4464
mittee will meet July 10 -4:00 p.m., at the City of Bremerton Utilities Building, 100 Oyster Bay Ave. S., Bremerton, WA. The regularly scheduled meetings are held on the first Wednesday of every other month. The public is welcome to attend. Date of first publication: 06/28/13 Date of last publication: 07/05/13 PW813964
Experienced Stylist Part Time Garunteed 50% In Poulsbo, Shear Designs, 19723 10th Ave Ste 108 (360)626-1249 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
Friday, July 05, 2013 kitsapweek page 9 Employment General
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
The Central Kitsap Reporter in Silverdale, WA is seeking a general assignment reporter with writing experience and photography skills. Join a three-person newsroom in a position that is primarily beat coverage and secondarily generalassignment coverage of a city, an Urban Growth Area, county gover nment and naval base. Coverage stretches from the deeply rural to the “other Washington” in scope. News, narrative features and photography are at the center of the job. Applicants must b e a bl e t o wo r k i n a team-oriented deadline driven environment, display excellent wr iting skills, have a knowledge of community news and be able to compose articles on multiple topics.
We have an immediate opening for Editor of the South Whidbey Record with offices located in L a n g l ey, Wa s h i n g t o n . This is not an entry-level position. Requires a hands-on leader with a minimum of three years newspaper experience including writing, editing, pagination, photography and InDesign skills. The successful candidate: • Has a demonstrated interest in local political and cultural affairs. • Possesses excellent writing and verbal skills, and can provide representative clips from one o r m o r e p r o fe s s i o n a l publications. • Has experience editing reporters’ copy and submitted materials for content and style. • Is proficient in designing and building pages with Adobe InDesign. • Is experienced managing a Forum page, writing cogent & stylistically interesting commentaries, and editing a reader letters column. • Has experience with newspaper website content management and understands the value of the web and social media to report news on a daily basis. • Has proven interpersonal skills representing a newspaper or other organization at civic functions and public venues. • Understands how to lead, motivate, and mentor a small news staff. • Must relocate to South Whidbey Island and develop a knowledge of local arts, business, and government. • Must be active and visible in the community.
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
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
Position requires use of personal vehicle, poss e s s i o n o f v a l i d WA State Driver’s License and proof of active vehicle insurance. Sound Publishing offers competitive salaries and benefits. Qualified applicants should send a resume and a substantive letter explaining why the Central Kitsap Reporter needs you, including up to 5 recent clips, if you have them to: firstname.lastname@example.org or mail to: Sound Publishing, 19351 8th Ave, Suite 106, Poulsbo, WA 98371 ATTN:CKRREP
Sound Publishing, Inc. is an Equal Oppor tunity E m p l oye r ( E O E ) a n d strongly supports diversity in the wor kplace. Visit our website at: w w w . s o u n d p u b l i s h - This full-time position ofing.com to find out more fers excellent benefits including medical, dental, about us! 401K, paid vacation and holidays. Please send resume with cover letter and salary requirements to email@example.com or mail to SWRED/HR, Sound Publishing, Inc., 19351 8th Ave. NE, Suite #106, Poulsbo, WA 98370 EOE.
Reach thousands of readers with just one phone call.
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Schools & Training
AIRLINES ARE HIRING – Tra i n fo r h a n d s o n Av i a t i o n C a r e e r. FA A approved program. Financial aid if qualified Job placement assistance. CALL Aviation Institute of Maintenance 877-818-0783
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Olympic ESD 114 is hiring for:
*Secretary, Human Resources To apply:
www.oesd.wednet.edu or 360-479-0993 EOE & ADA
Current Employment Opportunities at
www.soundpublishing.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
• Multi Media Advertising Sales Consultants - Whidbey Island - Thurston - Kitsap - Everett - Pierce County - Bellevue
• Inside Sales
- Poulsbo - Renton
• Ad Director
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.
Reporters & Editorial
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.
• Reporter, PT - Vashon
• Office Coordinator/ Inside Sales - Marysville
• Truck Driver
For a list of our most current job openings and to learn more about us visit our website:
page 10 kitsapweek Friday, July 05, 2013 Mail Order
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FOR SALE OR TRADE: 8X16 Heated “Endless” Swimming Pool. Originally cost nearly $25,000. Sell the pool outright for $7,500 delivered. The pool can also be installed outdoors as The opportunity to its heated and has a make a difference is cover. WILL TRADE for right in front of you. a 12’x26’ wooden floor Recycle this paper. installed over an existing concrete floor in our TA K E V I AG R A ? S t o p h o m e . C a l l 3 6 0 - 7 2 0 paying outrageous pric- 2564 Oak Harbor es! Best prices… VIAGRA 100MG, 40 pills+/4 Yard and Garden free, only $99.00. Discreet Shipping, Power Pill. 1-800-368-2718 Miscellaneous
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On July 14, 2013, North Kitsap School District will offer surplus items for sale to the public. A complete list of items may be viewed at www.nkschools.org The sale will be held at North Kitsap High School from 8:00 a.m. to 1:00 p.m. Questions may be directed to Chuck Whitmer at (360) 394-2906
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WE FOUND LOTS OF Fun with this Clean 15’ 2008 FunFinder X139 Travel Trailer. Sleeps 3 with new battery & spare tire included. Easy towing (2,055 lbs dry weight). As the only owner, it has been well maintained! Manuals incl. North Kitsap county. $5,175. 360-297-4818. Vehicles Wanted
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Friday, July 5, 2013
Maryhill Winery on exploration with new wines NW WINES M aryhill Winery owner Craig Leuthold has never been one to sit still, and now he has a new lineup of vineyard-designated wines that not only allow his Columbia Gorge winery to showcase a new reserve tasting room, but also some of his favorite vineyards. Late last year, Leuthold and his winemaker, Richard Batchelor, released nine wines they call “The Vineyards” — small-lot vineyarddesignated wines that are available primarily to wine club members. “The biggest driving force was the introduction of our Reserve Room,” Leuthold said. “We really wanted the iconic appellations of Washington represented in that room and the vineyards we think express those appellations.”
By ANDY PERDUE and ERIC DEGERMAN
Most of the new wines were made in lots of 300 cases or less, and they were crafted to showcase the vineyards and Batchelor’s ability. The 2010 vintage was just the second for the New Zealand native since arriving from Hall Winery in California’s Napa Valley. “There is no doubt I have a lot of trust in Richard,” Leuthold said. “He brought a lot to our cellar.” Batchelor created stability at Maryhill, which went through a three winemakers over the course of a few vintages as the Leutholds tried to find someone with the skills to improve quality and quantity at the same
Maryhill Winery is in the Columbia Gorge near the town of Goldendale. Andy Perdue / Great Northwest Wine time. Today, Maryhill makes about 80,000 cases of wine. In future releases, Batchelor will add Red Mountain to his mix, as he brought in grapes from Kiona and Klipsun vineyards.
While the Reserve Room is open to Maryhill’s 1,000-plus wine club members, other visitors may come in and try the wines for a $20 tasting fee (refundable upon purchase). Here are four of the new
KITSAP WEEK CROSSWORD
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spice market. On the palate, it produces flavors of black pepper, dark chocolate, strawberry-rhubarb jam and Bing cherry. ■ Maryhill Winery 2010 Les Collines Vineyard Merlot, Walla Walla Valley, $36: Norm McKibben owns and co-owns several premier vineyards in the Walla Walla Valley, including Seven Hills and Pepper Bridge, and this 240-acre site in the southern valley is managed by his son, Shane. This yummy Merlot casts out aromas of orange zest, cherry bitters, spice and some oak, followed by flavors of cranberry, black cherry and chocolate. It’s a smooth, approachable red wine. ■ Maryhill Winery 2010 Alder Ridge Vineyard Cabernet Sauvignon, Horse Heaven Hills, $40: Alder Ridge is an 800-acre vineyard in the southern Horse Heaven Hills. It is less than an hour’s drive east of Maryhill Winery and is highly regarded for its warm-climate grapes, particularly Cabernet Sauvignon. This example begins with whiffs of cedar, red currant, black raspberry and ripe plum. On the palate, it brings rich flavors of blackberry compote, chocolate and even notes of fresh cranberry. — Eric Degerman and Andy Perdue run Great Northwest Wine. Learn more about wine at www. greatnorthwestwine.com.
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Maryhill wines: ■ Maryhill Winery 2010 Elephant Mountain Vineyards Indira, Rattlesnake Hills, $40: Elephant Mountain Vineyards in the Rattlesnake Hills region of the Yakima Valley is perhaps best known for its Syrah, but it also grows other Rhône varieties. This vineyarddesignate from Maryhill Winery includes the somewhat rarer Cinsault and Counoise grapes, which are best known for contributing to Chateau de Beaucastel in the southern Rhône. This is a superb red with aromas of dark chocolate, toasted marshmallow, boysenberry, lime zest and toffee. On the palate, it reveals flavors that reminded us of a Heath candy bar, slate, coffee and dark fruit. ■ Maryhill Winery 2010 Northridge Vineyard Primitivo, Wahluke Slope, $32: For many years, Primitivo and Zinfandel were considered to be the same grape. Research revealed they both are clones of a Croatian variety known as Crljenak Kastelanski. Primitivo has a long, illustrious and mysterious history — and a myth has been perpetuated that it was the wine served at the Last Supper. This superb wine opens with aromas of cigar leaf, dried strawberry, raspberry and something that reminds us of an Arab
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page 12 kitsapweek Friday, July 5, 2013
Rainier cherries: Naturally gluten-free and delicious
S Leave the ordinary behind. Go extraordinary.
ometimes, I think that the simple things are a neces-
sity. The summertime is one of my favorite times of the year because it is quite naturally easy to eat gluten-free. One of my favorite treats that the Pacific Northwest region creates is Rainier Cherries. They are so beautiful, with their golden yellow and blush red hue. One of nature’s works of art! The flavor is slightly tart and slightly sweet. I think they are very different than the dark red cherry — excuse me for one minute. Yes, ever so slightly sweet and tart with a creaminess to it. Absolutely ahhh-mazing! Naturally gluten-free Rainier Cherries only make a brief appearance late June and into July, provided that the orchards have nursed them and have been patient. We all must wait for the perfect weather conditions to ripen the cherries so that they can be picked and delivered to us. I hope you realize that
Going to a barbecue? Just watch everyone’s face light up when you walk in with Rainiers. Lisa Garza / Gluten Free Foodies
GLUTEN FREE FOODIES By LISA GARZA I am doing extensive research on the subject and have a bowl filled with them for inspiration as I write. I just learned that Rainier Cherries are a cross between a Bing and a Van (I am not sure what a Van is or if I have had a Van Cherry, so I will get
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back to you on that one.) Harold Fogle, director of the cherry breeding program at WSU Extension in Prosser, made the cross in 1952. The first Rainier Cherries were released in 1960. Word on the street is that the mother tree still exists in that area, receiving royalties and is trademarked! I like to take cherries with me wherever I go during the summer. I usually pack them in a container with a few ice cubes just to keep them chilled. There isn’t any thinking involved, they are naturally gluten free. Rainier Cherries don’t need to “go with anything” because they are perfect by themselves while you read a good book at the beach (or while you write). They are also the perfect “house-cooling” gift at a barbecue in a nice bowl. Just watch everyone’s face light up when you walk in with Rainiers. It will be as if you have a fine, prized bottle of wine! I do have to caution you that the Rainier Cherries have pits just like any other cherry. So, please be aware that this is one time I will say “don’t forget to spit” — because of the pit, not because they are not good. You might also want to be aware that they may cause unprovoked competition between house guests and party goers as each cherry pit spitter tries to out do the other. Have fun, enjoy, and as we say here: Life is but a bowl of Rainier Cherries! Salud! — Lisa Garza’s Gluten Free Foodies is one of the more popular blogs on Sound Publishing’s websites.
Published on Jul 4, 2013