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Review Bainbridge Island

FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 27, 2013 | Vol. 113, No. 32 | | 75¢

Root of the problem


Wasabi farmer breaks ground on Bainbridge Island

Bonkowski, Ward and Lester refuse to turn over computers

BY CECILIA GARZA Bainbridge Island Review

Wasabi, as most people know it, comes in the form of a green paste on the edge of our Happy Hour sushi platter. It’s spicy, salty with a little sweet zest, but mostly straight hot. What most people don’t know, however, is that this paste that turns up at sushi bars isn’t really wasabi. It’s typically horseradish, mustard, food coloring and water. Real wasabi is hard to come by. Even wasabi farmers in Japan have thinned out their production. This is what farmer, scientist and island native Cathy Chadwick is looking to change in the U.S. with Fresh Wasabi Farms. “Horseradish has one reaction when the air hits it: hot. Boom!” Chadwick said. “But when you hit wasabi, wasabi gets that same thing, but it has an equal reaction which is a carbohydrate: sugar.” With real wasabi, one enjoys the vegetable freshness of sweet and hot at the same time. “The wasabi that you get at sushi bars is ketchup; not bad stuff,” Chadwick said. “But not at all like a farm-fresh tomato.” Over the past few decades in Japan, she explained, farmers have gone out of the wasabi business because it’s too risky and difficult to grow. Also, Japanese farmers know if they stick to vegetables the government will support them no matter if they have a good growing season. Chadwick comes from a Bainbridge family with multiple generations of farmers. But as the

Photo courtesy of Cathy Chadwick

The wasabi plant still in the beginning stages of growth. At maturity, Cathy Chadwick of Fresh Wasabi Farms will use the root to sell for its spicy-sweet flavors.

Cathy Chadwick daughter of a diplomat, she spent much of her childhood in Asian countries, including Japan. She returned to the U.S. in time for college where she completed her undergraduate degree at University of California-Davis in soil and water science. After another stint in Japan for two years, she

then made her way to Washington State University in Pullman to complete her master’s degree in agronomy. There, under Dr. Thomas Lumpkin in Asian crop studies, Chadwick put together a proposal for growing wasabi in the U.S. Her graduate work gained support from the state and recognition from wholesalers in Japan. “My intention the whole time,” Chadwick said, “was to bring to Washington state something that would make agriculture more viable.” Washington, said Chadwick, just so happens to have the perfect climate for growing the spicy-sweet root.

She began by working in several greenhouses throughout western Washington before she brought the plant to Bainbridge Island where her grandfather spent years growing rhododendrons before her. For the past few years she has worked to build up nutritious soil and set up shop on what was formerly the Dosono family raspberry farm. Still, despite her upbringing and extensive background in the crop, the island has proven itself a difficult place to start a commercial farm. Chadwick has hit wall after wall to develop her land since she began making major changes in April. First, she was notified by the city that she needed to update her stormwater management plan to include the gravel and greenhouses being brought onto the land. Second, considering the amount of gravel needed, she also needed to submit a grade and fill permit. Both after-the-fact permit requests would ensure her farm controlled potential erosion. Moreover, confusion with building permits and lot coverage requirements required Chadwick’s crew to give in to several do-overs on the site. “There’s so many laws on development, on all these things which interact with farming that we can’t possibly do,” Chadwick said. Several years ago, Chadwick explained, she attended a farming meeting. One of her friends and a fellow farmer stood up and asked a state representative if there

Three city council members at the center of a lawsuit against the city of Bainbridge Island have refused to turn over their personal computers so the hard drives can be searched for public records. The denial has put a spike through a potential settlement between the city and two Bainbridge citizens, Althea Paulson and Robert Fortner, on the lawsuit. Paulson and Fortner filed suit in Kitsap County Superior Court earlier this month after the city didn’t release public records that the pair have sought for more than two months. In the lawsuit, Dan Mallove, the attorney for Paulson and Fortner, noted the city requires council members to use the email accounts provided by the city to correspond about city and council business, and restricts council members

turn to root | A12

turn to lawsuit | A11

Lawsuit heads to court Friday BY BRIAN KELLY

Bainbridge Island Review

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People Bainbridge Island

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Friday, September 27, 2013 • Bainbridge Island Review


Kudos Nowadnick earns doctorate’s degree Beth Nowadnick of Bainbridge Island graduated in June with a doctorate’s degree in physics from Stanford University. She is continuing her research in condensed Beth Nowadnick matter physics as a postdoctoral research scientist at Columbia University in New York City.

Sloat wins writing scholarship at USC

Randy Hawkins photo

Jamie Hawkins, a 2000 Bainbridge High graduate, heads out on Yelllowstone Lake in Wyoming for an early morning kayak ride.

Katherine Sloat, a senior at the University of Southern California, has been awarded the Clifford J. Campion Writing Scholarship for the school year of 2013-14. This scholarship is awarded on the basis of Writing Division faculty recommendations and script merit.

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Friday, September 27, 2013 • Bainbridge Island Review

More Kudos

Justin Berg

Berg graduates from basic training Justin Berg has completed basic training at Lackland Air Force Base, Texas. He is now at Keesler Air Force Base, Miss. for technical training. Once he completes training in Mississippi he will be sent to Spokane to continue technical training. Berg is a 2008 graduate of Bainbridge High and is the son of Tom Berg of Seabold.

Ordway students to be honored Students from Boo Schneider’s 2013 thirdgrade class will be recognized this coming fall for their work raising

funds for Bainbridge’s Nicaraguan sister island, Ometepe. The Ordway Elementary students were selected as this year’s Outstanding Young Philanthropists by the Washington chapter of the Association of Fundraising Professionals. The award will be given to the students at an award reception on National Philanthropy Day on Nov. 14. Schneider’s third-grade class has been raising funds for the BainbridgeOmetepe Sister Islands Association for four years. Every year, the students put together and sell calendars for their calendar project. Each calendar is sold for $10 and the proceeds go to various programs in Ometepe, Nicaragua. This past year, the students put together and published 1,000 calendars. On April 10, they presented a check of $9,945. The students elected to fund six programs organized by the BainbridgeOmetepe Sister Islands Association. The programs

Cecilia Garza | Bainbridge Island Review

Fairly successful

Members of the Bainbridge Island 4-H club racked up the ribbons this year at the Kitsap County Fair in categories ranging from archery to livestock care. The 2012-2013 students are (front, left to right) Izzy Powell, Elizabeth Dauber, Cate Gleason, Joelle Pazoff, Kaden Amaden, River Amaden, Max Strom, Bodie Strom and (back) Megan Gleason, Angela Kaurin, Matthew Zuleger, James Hampton and Cruz Strom.

and hygiene program for Ometepe preschoolers; an accelerated program for older students who were unable to complete elementary school; and a year’s pay for a weekend ambulance driver. “Although they may not

were the construction of a primary school library on Ometepe; a one-year college scholarship for two students; Sí a la Vida, a program that supports boys on the streets of Nicaragua; a milk, vitamin

know what the word ‘philanthropy’ means, they absolutely know what it feels to be a philanthropist,” said Katy Childers, a volunteer with the sister island association, in her nomination letter. Funds have been raised

through the calendar project for 20 years. Over the course of the project, students have given more than $100,000 to Bainbridge’s sister island and other international programs.

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SeaTac man faces felony charge after walking out on bill at Bainbridge restaurant Man pulls knife on bartender who tries to collect tab BY BRIAN KELLY

Bainbridge Island Review

A SeaTac man has been charged with second-degree robbery after he allegedly walked out of Doc’s Marina Grill without paying his bill Thursday, but then pulled a knife on the bartender who confronted him after he left. Nicholas Robert Jennings, 32, was arrested Thursday, Sept. 19 after he entered Doc’s and ordered beer and a shot of whiskey. The bill came to $13.07, and Jennings left the restaurant without paying and began walking up Madison Avenue. The bartender followed to see if Jennings was going to pay his bill when Jennings ducked into a hair salon on Madison Avenue, according to court papers. The bartender followed inside, and when he asked if Jennings was going to pay his bill, Jennings allegedly said “no” and looked for an escape route out of the salon. With the bartender blocking the front door and the only way out, the bartender grabbed a skateboard in Jennings’ hands to stop him as he tried to go past. A struggle ensued. Jennings allegedly pulled an 8-inch folding knife out of his pocket, and at that point, the bartender “took him to

the ground” and held him there until police arrived, according to court documents. While waiting for police, Jennings apologized and offered to pay his bill. Jennings told an officer that he had been on his phone and forgot to pay his bill when he left the restaurant. Police believed Jennings to be intoxicated, and he was arrested for third-degree theft and second-degree assault. The knife was recovered by police. In a police report, a Bainbridge officer said the knife was “very sharp to touch and overall could cause great bodily injury or death if it had been used.” Bainbridge police also noted Jennings has a history of alcohol-related offenses and a prior assault on his record. Jennings was charged with second-degree robbery on Friday, Sept. 20 in Kitsap County District Court. He is being held in the Kitsap County Jail and bail has been set at $12,500. Authorities did not list a home address for Jennings in court charging papers; an online search by the Review found addresses for Jennings in SeaTac. Second-degree robbery is a felony that carries a maximum 10-year prison sentence and a $20,000 fine upon conviction.

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Close to Home | BY JOEL SACKETT The Bainbridge High cross country team, with some family members, clear the hillside of the historic Johnson Farm of Scotch Broom. The “Let’s Pull Together” initiative of Sustainable Bainbridge coordinates and supports efforts to rid Bainbridge Island of the noxious weed. Scotch Broom is an aggressive invasive weed that threatens native plants and wildlife population. It’s good for the island and good for the team as the initiative makes a donation to the nonprofit Spartan Booster Club for team support. Plus, pulling Scotch Broom is a great work out. — Joel Sackett

Joel Sackett photo

Paid Political Advertising

#2 in a Series – by Dick Haugan, Candidate for City Council

An Open Letter to the Citizens of Bainbridge I’m Dick Haugan. I’m running for City Council. The main reason I’m running is to introduce sound, fiscal management for our city. Currently, the city wastes a lot of our money. Often in ways that are really hard to believe. There’s lots of talk, along with seemingly endless studies, but again and again, little real work performed. Many projects not are completed in a timely manner. Let me show you two more examples of what I mean. (We’ll be sharing more examples every week in this paper.). Winslow Tomorrow was a Financial Disaster Remember Winslow Tomorrow? Did you know the City spent over $5,000,000 of your money on consultants? They then ran out of money to complete the project and never did bury the power lines as called for in the plan. How to Fix It. This was a big, complicated project. It started with a grandiose plan that was around $100 million if memory is correct. The way to start a project/vision like this it is to spend a little money up front to determine just how big and costly it might be. Every major part of the program can be generally scoped and rough estimated, based on standard costing. If the apparent cost-benefit isn’t there, cut the program before a lot of money is wasted on it. In addition staff time and consulting fees should be budgeted and capped. It doesn’t make sense to spend more on staff time and consultants than on capital investments. $1.7 Million Grant Money Lost for Wyatt Way and Wing Point Way The City got a grant to fix both Wyatt Way and Wing Point Road. The Wyatt Way project never went anywhere, so the City had to send the money back. Wyatt Way still isn’t fixed. The Wing Point Money was spent on Winslow Tomorrow. Even robbing Peter to pay Paul couldn’t get Winslow Tomorrow done, and they are now launching a $375,000 study for Wing Point Road. Maybe they’ll get it done this time. How to Fix It. Grant money can be taken away and/or squandered if proper controls are not in place. In both cases, the projects should have been fast-tracked with a not-to-exceed budget equal to the grant plus any required match. By the way, one of the reasons COBI continually is late and over budget with these projects is the over-use of consultants. Did you know that Kitsap County wouldn’t even hire consultants for these two projects? Contractors know how to fix the problem. Let them do it and save time and money by leaving consultants out of the equation. P.S. There are more issues discussed at Can I count on your vote?


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Opinion Bainbridge Island

Friday, September 27, 2013 • Bainbridge Island Review

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In Our Opinion

Let’s hear the details


he first — and only so far — voters’ forum will be held next week.

Sponsored by Post 17s, it’s at 7 p.m. Thursday, Oct. 3 at the American Legion Hall and will feature candidates for the Bainbridge Island City Council. Judging by the statements the candidates have submitted for the county voter’s guide, each council hopeful is making promises that are sure to connect with Bainbridge voters. There are pledges for greater transparency. Vows to protect the environment and open space on the island. Road repairs and bike lanes. Controlling expenses and creating greater efficiencies in government. Restoring trust in city hall, and making city hall more responsive to citizens. One candidate has noted a “lack of fiscal controls,” and “an excessively broad scope of services.” Writing in such broad strokes of how one would serve as a council member is the easy part. Now comes the hard part: supplying voters with specifics to the promises, vows and assertions. How, exactly, would a council member create greater transparency? What would be done? How, specifically, would expenses be controlled? What would be cut? Which services should the city not provide? Is there a plan, or at least an outline, of services that would be outsourced to other providers? How would a council member work to ensure development is compatible with Bainbridge? What zoning changes or regulations would be changed, tightened or done away with? Now is the time for candidates to go beyond their vague promises, and tell voters what they really have in mind to do if elected.

CORRECTION On Page A9 of the Sept. 20 edition of the Bainbridge Island Review, the article “UAC deletes public comment from the agenda and suspends further meetings” contained an error. The story implied the Utility Advisory Committee took a vote to suspend further meetings pending a briefing from the city attorney on the Open Public Meetings Act. Commissioners discussed the idea, but did not take a vote. The Review regrets the error.

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Named Washington’s Best Community Newspaper: 1990, 1992, 1993, 1997, 2001, 2004 Bainbridge Island Review (ISSN No. 1053-2889) is published weekly, every Friday by Sound Publishing Inc. Review: 911 Hildebrand Lane, Suite 202, Bainbridge Is., WA 98110. Headquarters: 19351 8th Ave NE, Poulsbo, WA 98370. SUBSCRIPTION RATES: $48/year carrier or motor route delivery; $69/year in-state mail delivery, (not available within carrier or motor route delivery area); $95/year out-of-state mail delivery. Periodicals postage paid at Seattle, Washington. POSTMASTER: Send changes of address to Bainbridge Island Review, P.O. Box 10817, Bainbridge Island, WA 98110. Copyright 2013© Sound Publishing Inc.

Letters In response


UAC encourages openness, transparency

The Review welcomes letters from its readers. Send letters to Please limit letters to 350 words and include a contact number for author verification.

To the editor: I would like to respond to the Bainbridge Island Review’s Sept. 20, 2013 article concerning the Utility Advisory Committee. For your information all meetings of the committee have been open to the public since our committee’s inception in 2009. We did have discussion about the Open Public Meetings Act and the Public Records Act as they apply to our committee at our Sept. 9 general meeting. The reason for that discussion was for members to voice their questions about the revised interpretation by the interim city attorney. He stated that these rules applied to our purely advisory committee. The committee was previously advised by the city’s former attorney that Open Public Meetings Act did not apply to the UAC and received no advice on the Public Records Act. We discussed the importance to us to be informed of all guidelines we are to follow going forward. When the interim city attorney announced the revised interpretation of the rules at the July 24 council meeting, he did so with a promise to provide a briefing on how committees and commissions are to comply with these rules and guidelines. This briefing is no different from that provided to all new council members when they first join the council. That briefing was included on the

city council’s agenda for Aug. 28, but we were later informed by the city manager that “Due to the lawsuit filed last week, the presentation has been pulled from the agenda.” The Utility Advisory Committee analyzes utility issues and policy, and provides advice to our city and city council. The UAC is comprised of a number of highly trained professionals who offer their time and expertise in aid of the greater community. I for one can state that we encourage openness and transparency in our deliberations, and the public has always been and continues to be welcome to participate. ARLENE BUETOW UAC Chairwoman Bainbridge Island

A fond farewell to a favorite Lynwood staple To the editor: When my husband and I arrived at Salmon Canyon Cafe on Sunday and found it closed and a “sale” sign in the window, my heart broke, it couldn’t be true. No more Salmon Canyon Cafe? No longer would we be able to

enjoy fluffy blueberry pancakes as big as a plate, no more salmon Benedict or one of Dave’s famous omelets and how will I live without his bacon onion jam? We have been customers at Salmon Canyon since we first moved here and to us this was hands down the best breakfast joint on the island; a hidden gem in Lynwood Center packed with regulars and locals who came there not only for the delicious food, but because of it’s two wonderful owners, Dave Ortiz and Shauna Sheridan. I don’t think I’ve ever met two harder working or nicer people. Dining at Salmon Canyon was like having breakfast in their home: cozy, warm, inviting and very comfortable. I can’t remember a morning when Shauna wasn’t greeting folks at the door or Dave wasn’t behind the stove cooking everything to order. It didn’t matter how busy they were, every customer was met with a smile and the service was always friendly and accommodating. So it is with great sadness and an empty stomach I say goodbye to our beloved Salmon Canyon Cafe. I would like to thank Dave, Shauna and their hardworking staff for all the great meals through out the years and wish you all only the best in your next culinary adventures. You will be truly missed! To the next occupant of the Cafe, I say “welcome” and I wish you luck; you’ve got awfully big shoes to fill and many broken hearts to mend. MANDY RHYS Winslow

Friday, September 27, 2013 • Bainbridge Island Review

Second Opinion

More letters Council elections

Buetow will hit the ground running To the editor: Who do you want representing you on city council for the next four years? I live in the Central Ward, and will be voting for Arlene Buetow. Unlike her opponent, Arlene brings many years of hands-on experience to the position, including volunteer service on the city’s Utility Advisory Committee. It’s this critical experience, in addition to her passion to get things right, that’ll give her a running start when taking office. Her extensive hands-on business and community experience ranges from utilities to land use, residential construction, permitting and mitigation issues. Impressively, Arlene has been an advocate for making city services and operations more understandable to the public. Over the next four years the council will be making many difficult decisions to meet vital community needs. Experience and proven leadership will be critical. Arlene has both and will not close her eyes to any continuing waste of our tax dollars. Arlene has the necessary hands-on experience to hit the ground running. She’s proven herself fully capable of making the right decisions — decisions that end up benefitting the entire community. With Arlene, the community will have an advocate on their side who makes common sense policy choices on behalf of the entire community. Pragmatic, tenacious and resourceful. That’s Arlene Buetow. Arlene has my vote. JOHN GREEN Laughing Salmon Lane

We endorse Haugan 100 percent To the editor: Marianne and I have known Dick Haugan and his wife Sue for more than 30 years. We are very thrilled and excited that Dick is willing to make the effort to contribute his time and efforts to our community by running for council. Dick has common sense, a strong work ethic, and an abiding desire to make a difference. He is the consummate family man, and wants to see our cherished island lifestyle continue on for future generations. Contrary to the characterization his opponent made, Dick is not an angry man. His work style is cooperative and collaborative. He has an easy going disposition and gets along with everyone. He is especially effective working with youth and seniors. As Marianne and I saw personally, with his development and implementation of youth programs when his family was involved with operating Hyak Ski Resort on Snoqualmie Pass. I note with interest that Dick’s opponent was quoted last week about not needing to worry about “Winslow Yesterday” in response to Dick pointing out that the city has spent $5 million (that’s $5 million of our money) on consultants on the Winslow Tomorrow project, and then not having enough money to finish the job. Ignoring the process and the people who got us into this financial bind is ignoring reality. The first step toward fixing issues on Bainbridge is to admit there is a problem, and that is what Dick is doing. Dick Haugan has a strong private sector business background, has owned property on the Island since the 1970s, and would bring a positive,

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analytical and balanced managerial approach to our city government. He is a business person who understands how organizations need to operate for short and long term success. We endorse him 100 percent, and hope that you will have the opportunity to meet him during the campaign, and get to know him personally. We can say with utmost confidence that Dick Haugan is just what we need on our island city council. LEE AND MARIANNE JORGENSON Bainbridge Island

Candidate resorts to Tea Party rhetoric To the editor: Judging by a recent fundraising letter sent out by City Council candidate Richard “Dick” Haugen and his more recent political ad in this newspaper, it is obvious that he has chosen to conduct a campaign based on gross misuse of facts and Tea Party rhetoric. This type of campaign is a disservice to all residents of the island. It draws attention away from a meaningful conversation of real issues and attempts to incite fear and anger about issues he either seems to know very little about or, more likely, has intentionally chosen to grossly mischaracterize. Bainbridge Island needs and deserves serious, informed and thoughtful leadership. Sadly, Mr. Haugen’s campaign reflects none of these attributes. BOB BOSSERMAN Bainbridge Island

Roth will bring mutual respect To the editor: It is critical to this island’s future that Wayne Roth be elected to the city council. Wayne’s leadership experience, integrity and openness make him an ideal choice to help restore the community’s confidence in the council.

It’s time for the council to turn away from its negative approach to city services, secret e-mails and disparagement of the manager and city employees, and focus on meeting the needs of our island community. As the former manager of KUOW Public Radio, and chairman of the board of National Public Radio, Wayne has a constructive vision of where the island needs to go, and the leadership skills, collaborative approach and commitment to open government required to get there. A man who has devoted his career to promoting thoughtful listening, Wayne is also a great listener. Wayne is a person who synthesizes with insight and vision. Above all, he acts on the basis of facts, fairness and respect for board and community processes. Please vote for Wayne Roth Nov. 5 and help bring mutual respect, collaboration and teamwork to our island’s city council. STEVE JOHNSON Lytle Road

Val Tollefson has a proven record To the editor: As a shoreline property owner, I strongly support Val Tollefson for city council. I am concerned about the health of Puget Sound waters and the near shore environment and believe that Val’s position that a balance between private property rights and the public good is essential for the continued well-being of all who live in, on or near Puget Sound water - and that includes all of us on Bainbridge. Val brings years of experience contributing to the Bainbridge community by serving in leadership roles in many local organizations, recently the Bainbridge Island Library Board of Trustees and the Bainbridge Island Land Trust board. He has a proven record of helping organizations find compromise on contentious issues in order to make decisions and he clearly understands the division between board and staff roles and

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responsibilities. I urge your support for Val Tollefson. DALLAS YOUNG Bainbridge Island

Buetow cares about our taxpayer dollars To the editor: I wanted to let you know why I believe so strongly that we all should support Arlene Buetow for Bainbridge Island City Council. I’ve known Arlene for more than 20 years. During that time we’ve shared our deep commitments to our community, recognizing what we can do to make it better. Arlene’s perspective has always been, “If you don’t like what’s happening around you, don’t just complain. Participate in the process.” Arlene has my vote because she’s done just that. There are few people who understand the dynamics of this island, including the comprehensive plan land use guidelines and regulatory drivers, as well as Arlene. She’s interested in that stuff, which is hard for many of us to grasp. And I respect her enormously for her endless time and dedication on behalf of the city utility ratepayers. We need Arlene’s common sense perspectives and values on council because she truly cares about the bottom line, about efficiency and effectiveness and getting the most for the taxpayer dollar. Arlene listens. Arlene cares deeply about preserving and protecting the Bainbridge we’ve all come to know and love. My informed vote is for Arlene Buetow for city council. BONNIE DEKKER Bainbridge Island

Haugan presents sensical solutions To the editor: It was refreshing to read Dick Haugan’s advertisement in the local newspapers. He has researched his subjects and has positive and doable solutions that make sense and should be relativity easy to accomplish. Mostly because they are common sense solutions.

Dick sees problems, does his research and analyzes the best course of action to settle the problem. He is as skilled in this in politics as he is in his business dealings. Dick will be an excellent addition to the city council, and I feel will bring some make-sense solutions to the issues that are disturbing so many citizens. Watch for his next open letter and see how he faces the many items that have caused so much angst over the past years. ELIZABETH MURRAY Little Manzanita

In response

Let’s help these traditions continue To the editor: I would just like to thank Esther’s Fabrics, the talented quilters and all the volunteers who made the first Bainbridge Island Quilt Show such a wonderful event on Saturday, Sept. 14. Saturday was a stunning day on Bainbridge Island, whether you were enjoying the wildly successful and popular Taste of Lynwood or the subtle beauty of dozens of vibrant and beautiful quilts gently blowing in the breeze on Winslow Way. Thank you to all the volunteers on Bainbridge Island who blessed us with two such great events and let’s hope they continue both traditions into the future! Two more reasons to love this island. WINIFRED PERKINS Bainbridge Island

Other computers should be examined To the editor: In keeping with the new sense of openness and transparency stressed by Althea Paulson and Robert Fortner, I think they should offer their personal hard drives for review as they probably contain more messages between council members than those demanded in the lawsuit. JIM MCNETT Bainbridge Island

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Friday, September 27, 2013 • Bainbridge Island Review

More letters In response

UAC needs to abide by state law To the editor: The lead Review article in the Saturday, Sept. 21 web edition captures a priceless moment in Utility Advisory Committee (UAC) history: “‘It said that the real thing that they’re hanging their hat on is the fact that we take public comment,’ Turloff said. So, he requested the group delete public comment from the agenda so they may not fall under the act for the current meeting.” It seems that Mr. Turloff has grabbed the wrong end of the stick here. He apparently thinks that by denying public comment he will avoid responsibility for acting according to state law and city ordinance. I think this is a vain hope. The Washington State Open Public Meetings Act (Chapter 42.30 RCW) applies to “pubic agencies.” The OPMA says: (1) “Public agency” means: (a) Any state board, commission, committee, depart-

ment, educational institution, or other state agency which is created by or pursuant to statute, other than courts and the legislature; (b) Any county, city, school district, special purpose district, or other municipal corporation or political subdivision of the state of Washington; (c) Any subagency of a public agency which is created by or pursuant to statute, ordinance, or other legislative act, including but not limited to planning commissions, library or park boards, commissions, and agencies. The UAC certainly seems to be a “subagency” of the city of Bainbridge Island that was “created by or pursuant to statute.” Therefore, it seems pretty clear that the OPMA applies to the UAC and the UAC has been told on several occasions to act as if it does. Furthermore, COBI ordinance says that “Meetings shall be open to the public” (Ordinance No. 2010-27). It might be concluded from this that the UAC would want to let the public speak at their meetings. But no, the reasoning of Mr. Turloff is

that if the UAC doesn’t take public comment, it must not be a public agency. The Mad Hatter couldn’t have said it better. There is a name for this logical fallacy. It is called “denying the antecedent”: If we take public comment, then we are a public agency. We don’t take public comment. Therefore, we are not a public agency. This is like saying: If Napoleon was German, then he was a European. Napoleon was not German. Therefore, Napoleon was not a European. Napoleon actually was a European for reasons other than being a German (He was French). And likewise, the UAC actually seems to be a public body as defined in the OPMA and city ordinance and subject to their rules, whether the members want to take public comment or not. The declaration by the committee chair that “We don’t want to have any further meetings until we get advice from the city attorney on our rights and responsibilities on how we are to

Page A9

operate as an organization” and the statement by the city manager that, “With the impending lawsuit, we won’t be looking at doing any briefings until that has been resolved,” would seem to put the UAC in danger of violation of another bit of city ordinance, which says that “The committee shall hold regular meetings at least once during each quarter year.” What a shame that would be if they were to violate yet another city ordinance in their efforts to avoid responsibility for acting in accordance with state law. Kudos to the Review and to staff writer Cecilia Garza for this great reporting. RANDAL SAMSTAG Former UAC member

What if Keynesian economics is wrong? To the editor: What if raising the national debt limit shrinks the middle class, makes the poor poorer, makes the rich richer, increases the military-industrial complex, promotes war and enervates the economy? What if Keynesian economics is wrong and you cannot spend your way into prosperity?

What if the Austrian school of economics is right on sound money, the business cycle, and government largesse? Some 400 years ago the “Spanish Scholastics,” mostly Dominican and Jesuit clergy, wrote extensively on economics and government: “excessive spending leads to poverty” (Pedro Fernandez Navarrete, 1619); “Great dangers for the republic spring from financial exhaustion; the population suffers privations and is greatly oppressed by daily increase in taxes,” (Domingo de Soto, 1495-1560). Piling debt upon debt, upon debt - ad infinitum - is not “investment.” It’s just digging a deeper and deeper hole you can’t get out of. The jus gentium does not grant to person A and person B the right to make law to take from person C in order to give to, subsidize, or enable person D. That’s just theft or big government as we’ve come to know it. It’s broke. We’re broke. Time to fix it. Back to basics. That’s “limited government.” No more Keynesian economics. We need a “results” test. If a program, policy, or function of government does not do what it was set out to

do, if it is a refuge of scoundrels, then get rid of it! And then maybe, just maybe, the debt limit won’t have to be raised. PETE BRADY Bainbridge Island

Bainbridge police

City should buy hybrid patrol cars To the editor: With the requisition of new police cars coming up, I would suggest the city of Bainbridge Island acquire a few Toyota Priuses, the iconic car of the island. They are fast, nimble, and of course, fuel efficient. We can get them in black using white lettering saying B.I. Police. In the future when a speeder is apprehended driving too fast to the pot apothecary on the island, the speeder might exclaim to the officer: “Wow, man, a Prius! Now I know who’s on the right side of the law.” We will save money on fuel and servicing and emit less CO2. Good vibrations all around. TOM GOLON Point Monroe

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Page A10

Around the Island COUNCIL ELECTION


Legion hosts public forum

Clam digging may be banned

The American Legion invites the community to participate in a questionand-answer session next week for candidates running for the Nov. 5 city council elections. The public forum will open at 7 p.m. Thursday, Oct. 3 at the American Legion Hall, located at 7880 Bucklin Hill Road. Voters will have the chance to clear off the cobwebs and get a better understanding of the positions and priorities of potential council member. For more information, contact Frederick J. Scheffler at or 206-842-0900.

Bainbridge parks officials will meet next week to consider a ban on clam digging at Fay Bainbridge Park. The board of the Bainbridge Island Metropolitan Park & Recreation District will consider putting a moratorium in place to prohibit clam digging at the popular destination while park staff researches protection of tidelands. Board members will also consider an agreement with the Bainbridge Community Foundation on unspent funding from the Waypoint park project. The board meets at 6

p.m. Thursday, Oct. 3 at Strawberry Hill Center, 7666 NE High School Road. ELDER CARE

Seminar coming for caregivers A one-day educational seminar called “Therapeutic Caregiving” will be held from 9 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. Friday, Oct. 4 at the Waterfront Community Park. The seminar will discuss techniques for the caring of persons suffering from Alzheimer’s and other dementia-causing diseases as well as many ways to keep them more functional both physically and mentally. The program is led by Barbara Bridges, author of “Therapeutic Caregiving: A Practical Guide for Caregivers of Persons

Friday, September 27, 2013 • Bainbridge Island Review

with Alzheimer’s and Other Dementia Causing Diseases.” The seminar is designed for family members, medical professionals and others interested in dementing illness caregiving, including in-home caregivers and adult family home providers. The cost of the event is $60, and it includes a continental breakfast, beverages and a box lunch. Limited scholarships are available. The seminar is co-hosted by Bainbridge Island Metro Park & Recreation District, Bainbridge Island Senior Community Center, Interfaith Volunteer Caregivers and Independent Caregiver Connection and is sponsored by Bailey Manor Adult Family Homes. Interested parties can register through BI Parks by calling 206-842-1616. For information only, call 206-842-0113.


Mental health training course The Bainbridge Island Police Department and the Bainbridge Island Fire Department will be teaming up with Kitsap Mental Health Services this October. The three organizations will host a “Mental Health First Aiders” course on Monday, Oct. 19. The daylong program will help the community to assess situations and respond to signs of mental health concerns. These assessments will cover how to help a person through panic attacks to how to talk with someone with anxiety and depression. The course is meant to prepare community members for everyday occurrences and will be particularly useful to

Please Join Us! City of Bainbridge Island Vincent Road Property Community Meeting

people who work with the public. The training will be held at Bainbridge Island Fire Station 21 on Madison Avenue. Registration is $30 and open to the public. For more information or to sign up visit www. or call 360-405-4010. BAINBRIDGE FERRY

WSF to survey ferry travelers Washington State Ferries will begin onboard surveys of ferry riders Saturday, Sept. 28. Ferry officials said the surveys will focus on ridership data to help shape future ferry service. The surveys will continue through early November. A report on rider travel patterns will be available on the WSF website in mid-2014. UPCOMING MEETING

Public talk on landfill’s future

Kitsap County’s Store for New meeting Kitsap County’s Store NewNew willA becommunity Kitsap County’s Storefor for held from 5 to & Gently Used Building Materials The City of Bainbridge Island seeks public input regarding the City6:30 p.m. Wednesday, County’s Store for New & Kitsap GentlyUsed UsedBuilding Building Materials & Gently Materials Oct. 2 at city hall to disowned 34-acre property located at 6400 Don Palmer Avenue, former site &Don’t Gently Used Materials cuss the Vincent Road dump it - Building donate & deduct it! Kitsap County’s Store for New landfill. The meeting calls for dump it donate & deduct it! Don’t dump it donate & deduct it! &Don’t Gently Used Building Materials Don’t Drop-off dump it - donate & deduct it! Location public input on how the

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6 - 8 pm, Tuesday, October 8 Rolling Bay Presbyterian Church 11042 Sunrise Drive NE This is a mandatory meeting per the City’s Public Participation Ordinance. The draft subdivision plan is available on the City’s website For more information, contact Sean Conrad, Department of Planning and Community Development, (780-3761) or

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Page A11

Eight semifinalists in the running for public works director Interim director not interested in the job BY BRIAN KELLY

Bainbridge Island Review

Eight semifinalists have been chosen for a closer look as the city of Bainbridge Island continues its search for a new public works director. City Manager Doug Schulze said the city’s search consultant, Strategic Government Resources, received applications from 17 different states. Six of the semifinalists are from Washington, with the other two hailing from Indiana and Texas. “The fact that the most applications were received from Washington was a good sign,” Schulze said. “It shows that there are people here in the state that are interested in working for the city of Bainbridge Island.” The city has been without a permanent public works

director since Lance Newkirk was given the gate in April, and his last day was July 31. John Cunningham has been serving since as interim director during the transition period. The eight semifinalists are currently completing a fivequestion online interview. Five or so finalists will be chosen from the pack on Oct. 1, and will be invited for interviews in mid-October. But the temporary hire that some islanders hoped would take on the permanent job as public works director for the city of Bainbridge Island isn’t one of the semifinalists. Cunningham, the amicable and accessible former public works director for the city of Sammamish, has proven to be popular on Bainbridge inside and outside of city hall. Schulze asked Cunningham to consider taking the full-time, permanent post, about six weeks after

“We definitely had a conversation and tried to twist his arm.” Doug Schulze Bainbridge Island City Manager

his arrival, but the time commitment of two years or more was too much. “We definitely had a conversation and tried to twist his arm,” Schulze said. “He has done a great job for us,” the city manager said. Cunningham said he gave the proposal serious consideration before turning it down. “The more we talked ... that was just too long of a commitment for me to make,” he said. “It was a hard decision,” Cunningham added. “I’ve really, really enjoyed my time here.” “I think the staff is a pretty doggone good staff,” he added.

“Are there things we need to improve on? Absolutely. They are willing, they are capable, of making changes,” Cunningham said. “And they want to.” More than half of the candidates were from out of state. There were three applicants each from California and Texas; two each from Oregon, Colorado and Florida; and one from Indiana. Seven were from Washington. “I was very impressed with the pool of the candidates. From those that we selected to go on, even those that didn’t, we had some very qualified individuals,” Schulze said. “It was an impressive group.” The city hopes to bring a new public works director aboard by early December. Schulze said Cunningham would stay to assist with the transition.

Boater arrested for alleged assault with rock at marina BY BRIAN KELLY

Bainbridge Island Review

A 58-year-old Bainbridge Island man has been charged with third-degree assault after he allegedly hit a man with a large rock for shining his car lights in the direction of his boat at Eagle Harbor Marina. Edward C. Bailey was arrested on Saturday, Sept. 21 by Bainbridge police after the alleged attack and was booked into Kitsap County Jail. Bail was set at $15,000. The confrontation began sometime before 8:30 p.m. Saturday.

According to court records, Bailey — who police said appeared to be intoxicated at the time — became angry that the lights from a car occupied by a Bainbridge couple on Ward Avenue were shining in the direction of his boat. Bailey started yelling obscenities and then left his boat to confront the man in the car. Police said Bailey acted “in an extremely aggressive verbal and physical manner” and started to assault the man by pushing him repeatedly in the chest. Worried that he would fall off the end of the dock,

the man pushed away from Bailey and tried to leave. Bailey then allegedly picked up a large rock that weighed several pounds and threw it at the man. The rock hit him in the back and left a visible injury, police said. The victim then picked up the rock so he wouldn’t get hit with it again as his wife called police. As the couple tried to leave, Bailey picked up a wooden board and threatened to kill the man. Bailey repeated the death threat during a 911 call and also repeated the threat to

officers. Bailey also allegedly said he would kill the mother of the officer who took him to jail. Police said Bailey has a prior felony conviction from April 2005 of threatening to kill someone, and a prior assault charge that had similar circumstances to Saturday’s incident. Bailey was charged with third-degree assault, a felony, in Kitsap County District Court on Monday, Sept. 23. Third-degree assault carries a maximum prison term of five years and $10,000 fine upon conviction.


from using private email accounts to send emails that are public records. Council members have also been told that emails concerning government business that are sent from private accounts are public records and should be turned over to the city, according to the lawsuit, but the lawsuit further noted that council members Steve Bonkowski, David Ward and Debbi Lester have not turned over public records that are known to exist on their personal email accounts. Mallove tendered a settlement offer to the city earlier this month in which he promised to drop the lawsuit if Bonkowski, Ward and Lester “As citizens and would turn over the hard drives of their taxpayers, that computers to an indeimplicates all of us.” pendent, third-party Attorney Dan Mallove expert so the public records could be retrieved. Kathleen Haggard, an attorney from the firm of Porter, Foster, Rorick, told Mallove in an email late last week that the city was unable to meet all of the terms of the settlement offer “because the three named council members have declined to make their private computers and personal e-mail accounts available for inspection.” Haggard was out of the office Tuesday and could not be reached for comment. Mallove said Tuesday that conversations with the city’s legal counsel have made clear that the city would agree to the settlement if it could. “The city is anxious and willing to accept our settlement offer,” Mallove said, but added that without the three council members agreeing to have their computers inspected, it couldn’t. “The city is saying we want to provide them, but these people won’t give them to us,” he said. Mallove said Bonkowski, Ward and Lester were directly asked via the city’s legal team and Jessica Goldman, the attorney who is representing the three council members in their individual capacities, to provide their hard drives, but the trio refused. “We’re very disappointed because we’re citizens and taxpayers of the city of Bainbridge Island, and this refusal by the individual council members to turn over responsive documents is going to potentially cost the city a lot of money,” Mallove said. “As citizens and taxpayers, that implicates all of us,” he said. The lawsuit will continue onward. A hearing on the suit is scheduled for Friday, Sept. 27 in Kitsap County Superior Court.

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Friday, September 27, 2013 • Bainbridge Island Review

Haugan sets new record in council campaign fundraising BY BRIAN KELLY

Bainbridge Island Review

Richard Haugan has broken the record for the amount of money raised in a race for the Bainbridge Island City Council. Haugan, a candidate for the North Ward, Position 7 seat against Val Tollefson, has raised $19,720 for his campaign, according to reports on file with the Public Disclosure Commission, a state agency that serves as a watchdog on campaign financing. The previous record in campaign fundraising was $17,849, and was set by Nezam Tooloee in his 2003 campaign for an at-large seat

on the Bainbridge council. Tollefson previously led in the fundraising race. So far, Tollefson has raised $12,305 for his campaign. Haugan’s campaign coffers got a boost from a recent fundraising letter sent to voters on Bainbridge Island where the first-time candidate vowed to be a crucial swing vote on the council. He also promised to derail the city’s recent update to its Shoreline Master Program. “I know you can beat city hall, but you need money to do it,” Haugan said in the three-page appeal for donations. “If $25 feels right, would you dig a little deeper


was any way farmers can’t break a law. “The guy, told the truth,” Chadwick said. “He said, no. You’re going to break a law; some law. “I was like, ‘You can’t say that to him!’” Chadwick continued. “You have to say there’s some hope, there’s some system. We can be doing something right. We’re not going to be fighting someone all the time.” To comply with the city’s zoning and building codes, Chadwick removed the wood paneling from her 30-by-148-square-foot greenhouses and transformed two structures into shaded nurseries. By doing that, they could then be considered temporary structures.

and find $50? If $50 is comfortable, why not donate $100. The maximum allowed by law is $900 per person, so don’t send more than that.” According to contribution reports filed by Haugan’s campaign, the candidate has raised more than $4,000 since the fundraising letter was sent out. Haugan has received 13 donations of $500 or larger, according to the Public Disclosure Commission, with seven donations at the $900 level. He has also pulled in 42 donations of $50 or below. Tollefson, his opponent, has received seven donations of $500 or larger,

Also, according to the city’s zoning code, she is limited to just 10 percent lot coverage on her property. To do this, she plans to remove her household woodshed and hot house. This still puts her about 6,000 square feet past the limit. It is a process with many hurdles, and to get through it with her business still intact she has petitioned to have the lot coverage code go before city council to be changed in the coming year. The city’s planning director, Kathy Cook, explained that the city has their hands full for the rest of the year and has not yet scheduled when Chadwick’s code change petition will go before the council. One unhappy neighbor, Gary Bonzon, said he has made it his new full-time job to figure out what is going on. As a former residential contrac-

including two donations of $900. Tollefson has also received 25 donations of $50 or lower. All of Tollefson’s donations have come from individual donors. Haugan has received two trust fund donations that total $400, as well as $1,400 from special interest groups; $900 from the Affordable Housing Council of the Home Builders Association of Kitsap County, and $500 from the Kitsap County Association of Realtors. The rest of Haugan’s donations have come from individual donors. In other council races, Roger Townsend is outpac-

tor, he wants to make sure the new farm doesn’t become an eyesore on the back of his own property. “I would like to see adequate buffers established; I would like to see accountability,” Bonzon said. “If you don’t enforce it right now, then you’re rewarding the wrong kind of behavior because you’re allowing them to get permits afterthe-fact,” he said. Another concern for Bonzon was the potential environmental impacts on the neighborhood’s aquifers. As a part-time water quality scientist for the Environmental Protection Agency, Chadwick assures, this is where her expertise comes into play. “You don’t feed wasabi very strong nutrients, you can’t. If you do, you end up with leaves,” Chadwick explained. “I feed generally anywhere from 10 to 100

ing Cheryl McComb in fundraising for the South Ward, District 3 seat. McComb has raised $100, while Townsend has collected $8,543 for his campaign. Wayne Roth has raised $4,684 for his race for the Central Ward, Position 5 seat. Arlene Buetow, his opponent, does not expect to raise or spend more than $5,000 in the race, and so is not required to file contribution and expenditure reports with the Public Disclosure Commission. A review of her campaign books before the Primary Election showed Buetow had raised $2,000 for her race by

times lighter than you would, say, a tomato.” Also, the fertilizer and bed material she uses is all WSDA certified organic. In the era of the Dosono family’s raspberry farm, organic farming was unheard of in the preserves industry. The land was almost completely depleted. So, additionally, Chadwick’s job has also been to build the soil up with gravel-like glacial till. When it comes to water going through the beds of organic matter and fertilizer, she has little worry. “My houses are far away from my well and anybody’s well that the percolation into that system — I’m a soil and water scientist, so it’s not like I didn’t come to this thinking — if the percolation into the system is great enough that there’s anything left over, it’s organic,”

that point; a $1,500 loan she made to her campaign and a $500 contribution from the Kitsap County Association of Realtors. Contributions to other candidates have largely been from individual donors, with a few exceptions. Townsend also received a $900 donation from the Affordable Housing Council of the Home Builders Association of Kitsap County, and $500 from the Kitsap County Association of Realtors. He also received $250 from the law firm of Focal, $100 from Morehead Farms of Westerville, Ohio and $50 from La Salle Street Partners.

Chadwick explained. The nature of organic material, as opposed to chemicals, is that any living organism can eat it; plants and animals alike. “When you have a farm next to people in a city, what my desire is for city folks … is they need to know the farmer, if he does something to his land, and if I do something to my water, I’m dead,” Chadwick said. “If I use too much of it. If I pollute it.” Once everything settles down at the farm, Chadwick plans to have a party for the family, friends and workers that came out and helped. She also plans to have a neighborhood party to let them know what’s been going on. “I’m just optimistic at some point everything will slow,” she said.


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Friday, September 27, 2013 • Bainbridge Island Review

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Songs of the Holocaust

Music of Remembrance returns to island for symphonic performance BY CECILIA GARZA Bainbridge Island Review

The Music of Remembrance symphonic ensemble will take islanders on a journey back to the 1930s with a performance at Waterfront Park Community Center. The free show will be held at 7:30 p.m. Monday, Oct. 7 and will include works by Laszlo Weiner, Marc Lavry, Erwin Schuloff and Osvaldo Golijov. Each piece resonates with the musical voices of World War II. In pre-Nazi Germany, Latvianborn Marc Lavry was a revered composer and conductor before he was forced to immigrate to Israel with the onset of the Nazi regime. Later he wrote, “I immigrated to Israel in 1935 and immediately felt that I found my spiritual homeland. “I felt that the country inspired me as a composer.” Since his immigration, Lavry became a notable influence, and he helped establish IsraeliMediterranean composition by combining indigenous and folk sounds.

The Music of Remembrance ensemble plays Osvaldo Golijov’s “Lullaby & Doina.” In the night’s program, the Music of Remembrance will perform Lavry’s “Three Jewish Dances.” The song encompasses Lavry’s musical movement and work in Israel. Lavry’s work also holds a special

meaning to Bainbridge residents as his extended family are long-time islanders. Also on the program is Laszlo Weiner’s piece, “String Trio.” Weiner, who died at the age of 28 in a Nazi concentration camp,

Leo V. Santiago photo

lived past his death with his compositions, but his death, likewise, speaks of the potential that never had the chance. Erwin Schulhoff was a wellknown musician before he was taken into a Nazi prison camp

during World War II. The Music of Remembrance will perform his, “Concertino.” Last on the program is certainly not least. The ensemble will bring back to life the love story of a young Jewish woman and a Gypsy man in war-torn Europe, with Osvaldo Golijov’s piece, “Lullaby and Doina.” The piece begins with a Yiddish lullaby that Golijov composed for the Sally Potter film, “The Man Who Cried.” Artistic Director Mina Miller will introduce each piece by sharing the musical and historical context. The Music of Remembrance brings together an ensemble of Seattle’s top musicians, many of whom perform with the Seattle Symphony Orchestra. The concert will also feature double bassist and Bainbridge resident, Jonathan Green, for the Schuloff and Golijov pieces. The performance is part of the Sparks of Glory series put on by the Music of Remembrance every year.

First community meeting under new chief proves successful BY CECILIA GARZA Bainbridge Island Review

After the success of last week’s town hall meeting hosted by the Bainbridge Island Police Department, Police Chief Matthew Hamner said the community can expect more opportunities for open dialogue. But if only there was a way for folks to revisit what they might of missed last week. “For me, this was my first one (on Bainbridge) — and

we should have taped it,” Hamner said. Over the two-hour exchange, Hamner and Lt. Chris Jensen heard from residents on topics ranging from mental health to better communication between police and 911 operators. The goal of the meeting, Hamner explained, was to build some kind of dialogue with the community. By the end, participants had more than just answers to their questions and con-

cerns, but also an appreciation for the improvements in the department over the past year and the department’s willingness to reach out to the community. Several residents brought up the friendliness they have encountered passing officers on the street, whether they’re waving from their cruiser or saying hello in town. “There’s a cohesiveness that I feel wasn’t there before,” said Linda Thurrott, the manager of Best Western

Plus Bainbridge Suites. “They’ve really deescalated so many situations.” During the meeting, Thurrott brought up a recent incident where a mentally disturbed customer caused trouble at her business by refusing to put on his clothes. Police were dispatched to the hotel, and, she explained, she was impressed at their immediate ability to calm the man and bring order back to her establishment. She went on to thank

Jensen for attending a workshop hosted by Kitsap Mental Health earlier this month. Thurrott’s comments opened the discussion to the community’s role in mental health and law enforcement. Hamner asked the participants to take an active role in supporting their neighbors and community to help mitigate issues before they become problems. “It’s not just a criminal justice issue,” Hamner explained. “It’s a communi-

ty-wide concern. If you wait until it gets to law enforcement, it’s a crisis.” Hamner said that the meeting was partly a healing process as well as a chance for the police department to keep in touch with their community. For future town hall meetings, he plans to have the discussion recorded so that those who are not able to attend the meeting can still tune in.

Council skips critical step in appointing Planning Commission members Vote still moves ahead BY CECILIA GARZA Bainbridge Island Review

The Bainbridge Island City Council approved the appointment of two members to its Planning Commission last week based on a faulty selection process. At the beginning of the meeting, the council made two additions to the agenda: the appointments and also a discussion on its selection process. Since it was a day-of addition, there was no public notice of the appointments nor was there information distributed on the candidates. Moreover, the process used to select the new members of the commission contained several flaws that, once acknowledged, were

bypassed by the council. “Rather than reconstruct what we screwed up, we just had to acknowledge we did it,” Councilwoman Anne Blair said. Councilwoman Kirsten Hytopolous disagreed with how it was done and abstained from voting on either candidate. “To me, we’ve created a process that’s less inclusive of the full council’s voice,” said Hytopolous. “So, the process that has played out is not consistent of what I understood we were doing.” Two months ago, council voted to change the appointment process for Planning Commission members since the duties it enlists are critical and sometimes “quasi-judicial,” where members decide land-use matters. At the July 24 council meeting,

it was proposed to have a screening committee composed of the mayor, the Planning Commission chairman and department director. The committee would review applications and qualifications of each candidate then forward the application materials alongside written recommendations for the city council to consider. In a following executive session, the council would conduct interviews and develop a prioritized list of candidates for appointment which would later be voted on in a public session council meeting. Over the dais at the July 24 meeting, the council decided to add one more leg to the proposed task. After the full council prioritizes the list of candidates, a randomly selected two-person subcommittee of council members would then

make nominations before bringing it to the public session. At last week’s council meeting, however, it was discovered the extra leg of the process had been skipped over and the screening committee had performed more than their share of the duties. Instead of having the council members conduct interviews in the executive session, the mayor, commission chair and department director took over the role. Mayor Steve Bonkowski explained at last week’s council session that when he requested information on how to proceed with the candidates he received the drafted selection process that did not yet include the two-person subcommittee. City Manager Doug Schulze told the council if the majority of the

group felt the decision was urgent enough, a vote could be made to appoint commission members that night. Since the Planning Commission had several public hearings scheduled this week, the council decided to move forward with the appointments with the understanding that the procedure be cleaned up at a following meeting. The agenda should not be amended lightly, Hytopolous later explained. With the Planning Commission, she said, it is imperative that a well-thought out process happens because there are controversial projects that they will be looking at this year. Hytopolous abstained from both votes.

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Friday, September 27, 2013 • Bainbridge Island Review

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Arts & Entertainment Bainbridge Island

Friday, September 27, 2013 • Bainbridge Island Review

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What’s happening

Now THAT’s funny!


Met Opera Live returns to Bainbridge

Comedy pros to perform at benefit show BY LUCIANO MARANO Bainbridge Island Review

Stop me if you’ve heard this one. Three comedians walk into a high school … If this sounds familiar, you may have been in attendance at last year’s Young Life comedy night fundraiser event. If you were, Real hilarious then you are What: Young Life already familiar stand-up comedy with the comenight fundraiser. dic stylings When: 7 p.m. on of Bainbridge Saturday, Sept. 28. Island resiWhere: Bainbridge dent Rodney High School Commons. Sherwood and his stand-up Admission: Tickets are $20 and available friends. at wwww.bicomedyIf you were Proceeds not lucky benefit Young Life of enough to be Bainbridge / North there, you have Kitsap . a chance to catch the show this year at the second Young Life Saturday Night Comedy show at 7 p.m. Saturday, Sept. 28 in the Bainbridge High School Commons. Sherwood, an actor and comedian with 20 years of stand-up experience, is hosting the event which features performances by nationally recognized comedians Gabriel Rutledge and Dwight Slade, who have appeared on Comedy

Photo courtesy of Rodney Sherwood

Island funny-man Rodney Sherwood and his stand-up friends will perform at the Young Life comedy night fundraiser at 7 p.m. on Saturday, Sept. 28 in the Bainbridge High School Commons. Central, NBC, Fox and others. “These are two of the funniest guys in the country,” Sherwood said. “Last year was incredible. This year is going to be even better.” All the acts are family friendly, and parents are encouraged to bring their children. “It’s absolutely PG,” said Sherwood. “Young Life is a great organization and I am thrilled to get their message out.” Young Life is an international youth outreach

program with activities and events specifically for kids from middle school through college. Their mission is to provide young people with experiences that are fun, adventurous and lifechanging. “Young Life is based on he idea of sharing life with kids and teaching them who Jesus can be in their lives,” said Sherri Gray, Young Life Bainbridge/North Kitsap Coordinator. turn to funny | A17

Harvest Fair rings in the new season BY CECILIA GARZA Bainbridge Island Review

It’s not quite fall until the Harvest Fair says it is. This weekend will be the 27th annual jamboree to kick off the new season. “It’s a real community event,” said Wendy Tyner of Friends of the Farms, the nonprofit organizing the event. “It’s so fun to have so many people there and children of all ages.” This year’s Harvest Fair will bring in the season’s turning of the leaves, chilly breeze and, of course, harvest with some of America’s fair

favorites plus some. There will be pony rides, sheep shearing, tractor rides, apple cider pressing, face painting, a pie baking contest and live music. New on the list of things happening this year, is the scarecrow design contest. Registered participants have displayed their scarecrows around town throughout September. The winners will finally be announced at the Harvest Fair. The Harvest Fair isn’t complete without activities for the whole family. A mini farmers market and turn to harvest | A17

Rick Gordon photo

Earlier this month, volunteers of all ages worked to get Johnson Farm trimmed, weeded, and apple picked in preparation for the island’s annual Harvest Fair. Visitors to the fair on Sept. 29 will have the opportunity to participate in the apple cider press made from Johnson Farm apples.

Bainbridge Cinemas has been chosen to broadcast all 10 performances of the Metropolitan Opera live from the Met stage, beginning Saturday, Oct. 5. “The Met: Live in HD” series will be on screen Saturday mornings live via high definition. “The exquisite images and Dolby digital sound will give our audiences literally the best possible seats in the house,” said Jeff Brein, co-owner of Bainbridge Cinemas. The Met series will also be broadcast at Olympic Cinemas in Bremerton, the only other theater in Kitsap County to show the series. “Because the opera series has been so successful at Bainbridge Cinemas and many folks travel from all over Kitsap County and beyond to see it, we’re expanding it and other alternative programming (concerts, etc.) to Olympic Cinemas,” said Jeff Brein, managing partner of Far Away Entertainment. The 2013-2014 season of “The Met: Live in HD” begins with Tchaikovsky’s Eugene Onegin on Saturday, Oct. 5 and will feature 10 live presentations through May 2014. The series continues at 9:55 a.m. Oct. 26 with “The Nose”; “Tosca” at 9:55 a.m. Nov. 9; a new production of “Falstaff” at 9:55 a.m. Dec. 14; “Rusalka” at 9:55 a.m. Feb. 8; a new production of “Prince Igor” at 9 a.m. March 1; a new production of “Werther” at 9 a.m. March 15; “La Bohème” at 9:55 a.m. April 5; and “Così fan tutte” at 9:55 a.m. April 26. In addition to worldclass performances from the Metropolitan Opera, the series includes interviews and behind-thescenes features. Ticket prices are $22 for adults and $20 for seniors (65 and above) and children (11 and under). Tickets are now on sale at Bainbridge Cinemas and the theaters’ website.

Arts & Entertainment

Friday, September 27, 2013 • Bainbridge Island Review


Get to the farm


vendors will ensure farm fresh and local food. Booths of various nonprofit organizations will give visitors the chance to discuss agriculture, farming, education and sustainability. A beer and wine garden sponsored by Hales Ale will also be open for adults. For the past 26 years, Harvest Fair has paid homage to Bainbridge’s farming legacy. This year will be no different. “It’s a place to honor the heritage of agriculture and celebrate the future of farming and local food,” she said. As publicly-owned farmland, Johnson Farm offers Harvest Fair visitors 15 acres of orchards, pea patches, recreational trails and more. Over the years, it has proven a prime spot for the fair’s activities. “[The fair has grown] by the number of food vendors, by the number of nonprofits, by the number of children, and yet it’s very intimate,” Tyner explained. “It doesn’t feel like you have to wait too long in any line. You can walk around the farm, and it’s a pleasant place to be,” she added. Over the past month, more than 100 volunteers showed up to help prepare the land for visitors at the Friends of the Farms’ annual work party. “It’s a real community

What: Harvest Fair When: 11 a.m. to 5 p.m. Sunday, Sept. 29 Where: Johnson Farm Entry: Suggested donations of $5 for individuals, $20 for families event in that people from all over the island loan tents and tables, and that’s made it a very successful, inclusive event,” Tyner said. The Harvest Fair has had a little help from their friends Bainbridge Homes Real Estate, Bainbridge Organic Distillers, Ridell Williams P.S., Island Cool, Bainbridge Gardens, Brown Bear Car Wash, ACE Hardware, The Trust for Public Land, Guy Dunn Accounting and The Clean Center. Johnson Farm will open its gates from 11 a.m. to 5 p.m. Sunday, Sept. 29 for the Harvest Fair. Shuttles will be available beginning at 11:15 a.m. to and from the Seattle ferry and will also have pick-ups at Bethany Lutheran Church and Strawberry Hill Park. The last shuttle will return to the ferry terminal at 5 p.m. The event suggests a donation of $5 for individuals and $20 for families. This year, visitors can also purchase unlimited rides and attractions for $12. Donations will go to Friends of the Farm for their work in agriculture advocacy and sustainability.


Youth activities include ice skating, rollerblading, movie nights and even an optional summer camp experience. “Everything is open to any kid of any religion,” Gray said. Even though stand-up comedy, a notoriously raunchy medium, and a religious youth charity might not seem to go together, Sherwood insists that the comedy night is the perfect fundraising event. “Laughter brings people together,” he said. “People want to laugh, to be on the same page with a room full of other people. Comedians have to be versatile and able to play anywhere. There’s no fourth wall in stand-up, like in theatre. There’s an immediacy to the show and an ability to interact with the audience that is unique.” Sherry Gray agreed that a comedy night is the perfect fundraiser for Young Life. “Last year we wanted to do something different,” she said. “We decided to change it up, and the event was very successful.” Sherwood cites his own comedic influences as the several great family friendly comedians who came before him, including Bill Cosby and


Page A17

Steve Martin. “My style is very goofy,” Sherwood explained. “I’m very physical, I talk a lot about my wife and my daughter. Real-life stuff.” Sherwood has appeared on HBO and at the Aspen Comedy Festival and is, by his own admission, the de facto funniest man in the state. “I came in second in the Seattle International Comedy Competition,” he said. “The winner was from Kansas City and he went back, so now I guess I’m the funniest guy in the state.” In discussing the fundraiser, Sherwood says that it’s not just a good cause,

but a unique chance for the audience to see several great performers in one place. “I’m as much a fan as I am a performer,” he said. “Tickets are only $20 and you’d pay that to see either one of these guys in a club in Seattle by themselves. I’ve been doing this for over 20 years and this is a show that I would go see because I enjoy these guys so much.” Rather than the usual nerves prior to performing, Sherwood said it is his duties as host that cause him to feel the most pressure. “It’s an idyllic setting for a comedian,” he said. “The

audience is there and wants to laugh and wants you to do well, the biggest pressure for me is making sure the crowd is there. I want to facilitate the show so the audience sees as much of these great comics as possible.” Tickets are $20 each, with a limited VIP table for six offer for $350. All proceeds benefit Young Life of Bainbridge/North Kitsap. To purchase tickets or for more information about the performers visit wwww. For more information about Young Life and their activities or volunteer opportunities, visit www.

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Friday, September 27, 2013 • Bainbridge Island Review

Friday, September 27, 2013 • Bainbridge Island Review

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Friday, September 27, 2013 • Bainbridge Island Review

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Sports Bainbridge Island

Friday, September 27, 2013 • Bainbridge Island Review

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Spartans lose some state vets, but still have strong core BY BRIAN KELLY Bainbridge Island Review

Three and three. That’s the great goal this year for the Spartan girls swimming and diving team. Translation: a top three finish in the state 3A tournament, and top three finishes in all three relay events. Still, it’s not a fantastically new expectation for Coach Greg Colby. “I kind of come in to every season with, we want to be a top three team in the state. And we want to place top three in all three relays,” Colby said. The Spartans are missing some top performers from the team that finished last year as the state’s No. 2 team, right behind Mercer Island. Gone to graduation is Sarah Grundman, who won back-to-back state titles in the 500-yard freestyle. Grundman was also part of the BHS relay team that won the 200yard medley at state last year and broke the 3A meet record. Also departed, state-meet stalwarts such as Kay Sterner, Julia Griffiths and diver Shannon Engelbrecht. “We lost 10 seniors,” Colby said, also noting the loss of other swimmers who didn’t return. That said, turnout was good this year, with 13 new additions to the team. “We are exactly the same size as last year,” Colby said. The returning Spartans include a roster filled with state-caliber swimmers. Included in that list of notable returners: Shayla Archer, who won the state title in the 100-yard backstroke in 56.18 to become the fastest 100-meter backstroker in Bainbridge history. Also add Ani Duni, who swam with Archer, Grundman and Anna Peirano in the 200-yard medley at state last year, won the state title in the event and broke the 3A meet record while doing it. And don’t forget state meet veterans Geneva Levy, Candice Rosen and Erin Williams. “I think the strokes - our fly, back and breaststrokes - are going to be good. I think our IMs [individual medley] are going to be good,” Colby said. The relay teams should do well, too, he said, which bodes well for state competition. All told, Colby figures he’s got about 10 returners from last year’s state team. “That’s a little above average,” Colby said, but he also added the notable departures have created new opportunities for this year’s Spartan squad.

Brian Kelly | Bainbridge Island Review

Amanda Comeau completes a lap at the Bainbridge Island Aquatic Center while teammates Alyssa Estes, Celia Chaussabel, Julia Lapin and Carina Laukaitis get ready for warmups in the background.

FALL ’13



“There’s spots open. And it kind of motivates them,” he said. The new swimmers on the team aren’t new to the sport. Still, the pace of competition will be different. “Probably half of the new freshmen are club swimmers, so they have racing experience. They know all four strokes; they know the events. So that’s good,” Colby said. “So in that way, skill levels are up.” But for club swimmers accustomed to a layoff of a month or more between competitions, the Spartan schedule will be a drastic switch. Over the past week, the team had three meets — all on the road. The past week should be a good launching pad for tougher tests ahead in October. “Team-wise we started a little slower this year, as far as intensity. But we got a lot more work to do this year; strength and length and

Brian Kelly | Bainbridge Island Review

Ani Duni swims the breaststroke during a recent practice of the Spartan girls swimming and diving team. Duni is one of 10 returners from last year’s state team. intensity of practices. It’s early yet in the season. “We actually don’t have as many September meets as we have had

in the past,” Colby added. “But we’re going to fire it up in October and have some really tough dual meets.”

Bainbridge welcomes an “always tough” Newport team Oct. 3 to the turn to Strong | A25

Page A22  Sports

Friday, September 27, 2013 • Bainbridge Island Review

Spartan runners keep up winning pace at first home meet Cross country steps it up at Battle Point Park BY LUCIANO MARANO Bainbridge Island Review

Students of the Bainbridge Island Spartan cross country team ran hard and secured a number of top finisher spots for both the girls and boys teams at a 5K match they hosted at Battle Point Park on Wednesday, Sept. 25. Athletes from North Kitsap, Bremerton, Port Townsend, Eastside Catholic, Ingraham, Chief Sealth and Cleveland high schools ran in the event. Bainbridge finished the meet with seven of the top 18 girl finishers, and seven of the top 16 boy finishers. Explosive starts are typically rare during the first few meets of the season, a cautionary measure taken by coaches to ensure the runners don’t wear out too early. Sometimes the schedule allows some breathing room, and the pace can safely be sped up. “It’s really early in the season,” said Bainbridge Assistant Coach Rick Peters. “Every athlete approaches the early games with vision toward the league meets in the end of October.” According to Peters, if the team has several meets within a few days of each other, coaches may caution a runner to hold back and save something for the later events. Since the Spartans had no second meet this week the team’s mindset was to go all out. “There’s nothing on Saturday,” he said. “So go ahead and push it.” When discussing the concept of home field advantage, and if such a thing can exist in a sport like cross country, the runners are of varied opinions. Most do agree, however, that course familiarity is essential. “I think that there is,” said Bainbridge junior Joaquin Gurza. “We run here all the time.” Other runners say the key to a better course time is to break the route up into smaller parts. “I look at it like small little building blocks,” said Bainbridge freshman Jackson Patrick. “I take it a half mile at a time.” Coach Peters is more skeptical of home field advantage. Is there such a thing? “Yes,” he said. “Except when someone is faster than you.” The Spartans compete in their next meet at Seattle Preparatory School at 3:40 p.m. on Wednseday, Oct. 2. TOP FINISHERS (MEN) 1. Matt Siegel, EC 16:54 2. Ryan Clarke, PT 17:07 3. Austin Harper, BI 17:22 4. Nick Entress, BI 17:33 5. Kirby McDermott, IN 17:36 6. Patrick McDermott, IN 17:36 7. Dutton Polk, NK 17:44 8. Josh Burton, BR 18:02 9. Keith Carlson, BI 18:18 10. Arthur Bacon, BI 18:25

Luciano Marano | Bainbridge Island Review

Bainbridge Island sophomore Amy Willerford sprints the last leg of the course during the cross country meet at Battle Point Park on Wednesday, Sept. 25. The Spartans hosted runners from several schools including North Kitsap, Bremerton, Port Townsend and others, and managed to secure a number of top finisher positions for both the boys and girls teams.

Spartans’ Most Improved Personal Records Even this early in the season, Spartan runners are already showing phenomenal gains. Some students are even on track to beat personal records. TOP TEN MOST IMPROVED VS. 2012 Emma Goidel by 3:28 Rory Frieda by 3:19 Connor Evans by 2:45 Sean Simonsen by 2:20 Aidan Carlisle by 2:18 Nick Shiach by 2:10 Coach Benton by 1:54 Elizabeth von Ruden 1:47 Robert Lafferty by 1:43 John Baker by 1:38 TOP FIVE MOST IMPROVED SINCE FIRST YEAR Alison Wise by 6:03 Emily Mather by 4:36 Sean Simonsen by 2:59 Nick Entress by 2:51 Schuyler Westerhout by 2:37

Luciano Marano | Bainbridge Island Review

Dozens of runners of various boys cross country teams from schools around the area begin the 5K course at Battle Point Park during a meet hosted by the Bainbridge Spartans this week. 11. Melese Crowley, NK 18:25 12. Sean Simonsen, BI 18:29 13. Kyle Grambihler EC, 18:35 14. Kawin Nikomborirak, BI 18:40 15. Mohammed Idris, CS 18:42

16. Devon Reynolds, BI 18:45 TOP FINISHERS (WOMEN) 1. Kathleen Ramsey NK, 20:06 2. Clara Lund NK, 20:39 3, Signe Lindquist, BI 21:10

4. Naomi von Ruden, BI, 21:14 5. Katrina Weinman, NK, 21:15 6. Tristana Leist, EC, 21:16 7. Alison Wise, BI, 21:23 8. Julia Denlinger, BI, 21:51

9. Cora Davies, IN, 21:53 10. Audrey Weaver, BI, 21:54 11. Ruthmabel Boytz, IN, 22:06 12. Lindsay Wienkers, BI 22:09 13. Kenaia Nuemann CS, 22:11 14. Caroline Schmidt, IN 22:16 15. Sarah Zimmerman, NK, 22:21 16. Alison Nichols, CS, 22:30 17. Danica Langaynor, CS, 22:45 18. Ivy Terry, BI, 22:58

Friday, September 27, 2013 • Bainbridge Island Review

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Page A24  Sports

Friday, September 27, 2013 • Bainbridge Island Review

Spartans unable to best golden Black Hills offense in football BY LUCIANO MARANO Bainbridge Island Review

The Bainbridge Island Spartans were again unable to come back from an early

points deficit during their away game at Tumwater Stadium against the A.G. West Black Hills High School Wolves on Friday, Sept. 20.

The Wolves ran away with a commanding lead leaving the Spartans to play catch-up and an intimidating halftime score of 27-7 Black Hills.

Even the successful return of promising junior Casey Brink and an increased focus on rushing plays could not save the day for the Spartans. The final score was 27-55 Black Hills. “We saw improvement,” said Spartan Head Coach Andy Grimm. “The score didn’t necessarily reflect that, but we did see improvement from the Kingston game, offensively for sure and defensively some times,” he said. Still, more needs to be done, he said. “We’re giving up the big play too often and we have to keep working on our technique,” Grimm said. Bainbridge again used a two-headed quarterback technique, splitting play between senior Connor Teddy and junior Kyle Jackson. Teddy racked up three completions in eight attempts and passed a total of 102 yards. Jackson went 1-for-6 in passing and totaled 35 yards. They each managed one pass that resulted in a touchdown, received by Kyle Jackson and junior Max Wickline, respectfully. Spartan teammate Taylor

Wilson made 17 carries for the only Bainbridge sack of 113 yards and completed two the game. rushing “He’s been playtouching very well,” “We’re giving up the Grimm said of his downs. son’s recent perSam big play too often, Wysong “He’s and we have to keep formance. a l s o been coming on working on our played defensively, he’s well, doing a nice job technique.” completand doing what Andy Grimm he’s supposed to ing nine Spartan Head Coach do.” c a r ries for Brink also 22 yards and Casey Brink played well with nine unasreturned to the field with two sisted tackles. Max Thomas carries for five yards. and Wilson each managed The Spartans receiving seven unassisted and two game saw star performances assisted tackles each and from several players includ- Paris Amore racked up six ing Kyle Jackson, with one unassisted tackles. The Spartans play their reception totaling 55 yards. Others to note: Max next game at 7 p.m. at home Wickline, one reception in Friday, Sept. 27, against 35 yards; Jeremy Greer, one Eastside Catholic High. “They’re good,” Grimm reception in 25 yards; and Casey Brink who managed said of the Eastside squad. “We’ve got a great team one reception in 22 yards. “He did good,” Grimm said coming in here and we’ll of Brink. “He stood out on have to come out and fight defense more than offense really hard and do the best and I think he got a little we can,” he said. Discussing his areas of fatigued in the second half after we tried to play him the concentration in preparation for the game, Grimm said his whole game.” Defensively, the team was coaching strategy remains led by a stellar performance the same as always. “It’s fundamentals,” he by Jarett Grimm, who managed seven unassisted and said. “We’ve got to work on three assisted tackles as well what we can and get ready.”

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Friday, September 27, 2013 • Bainbridge Island Review

Sports Roundup BHS girls soccer stops Peninsula MEMORIAL STADIUM —The Spartans scored the first and only goal to power past Peninsula in girls soccer Friday at Bainbridge Memorial Stadium. Riley Gregoire booted in the game-winner for Bainbridge off a pass from Kate Matthews in the 39th minute.

Bainbridge topples Holy Names in golf WING POINT —DD Madigan led the pack again as the Bainbridge Spartans dealt Holy Names Academy an 89-46 defeat in girls varsity golf in the first home match for BHS. Madigan scored 27 points against the Cougars in the Metro League matchup at Wing Point Golf Course. Bainbridge also enjoyed fine play from Claire Lunzer and Julie Isher,

Spartan Swimming Schedule Thursday, Oct. 3 Newport at Bainbridge Saturday, Oct. 5 Mukilteo Invite at King County Aquatics Center Federal Way 8 a.m. Mukilteo Invite. District Dive Bainbridge vs. Juanita Tuesday, Oct. 8


Bainbridge Island Aquatic Center. An important and early assessment point will come on Oct. 5, at the Mukilteo Invite at the King County Aquatics Center in Federal Way. “That’s a chance to swim in a fast pool. That’s an important one for us,” he said. The Spartans host powerhouse Mercer Island on Oct. 17. Mercer Island edged Bainbridge for the state team title last year, and the Islanders have won the 3A crown four years in a row. It’s a late date with the Islanders, the coach noted. “That’s about as late in the season as we’ve ever had a dual meet with them. I

who both scored 22, and Kiera Havill, who finished with 18. Celina Schuler was top scorer for Holy Names with 24. Orla Casey finished with 10 for the Cougars, while Isabel Brink and Brooklyn Popp each added 6.

BHS volleyball edges Olympic BREMERTON —The Spartans put away Olympic in four games to claim another non-conference win in girls volleyball late last week. Bainbridge started strong and won the first two sets, 25-5 and 25-4, respectively, before faltering in the third as Olympic claimed the set, 25-21. BHS rallied for the fourth, 25-14, to preserve the victory. Emma Burgess tallied 18 digs for Bainbridge in the victory. Fellow Spartan Lauren Sheehan added 18 kills and 14 digs.

Hannah Wagner finished with seven kills and eight digs for BHS, while Emilia Dronkert added 20 assists. Riley Kulfan and Kyra Easley also contributed to the non-league win. Kulfan had two blocks and four aces and Easley had five aces and eight digs.

Spartans start by beating Raiders JACKSON PARK, SEATTLE —The Bainbridge High boys golf team teed off the season with a win against Nathan Hale High. The Spartans outshot the Raiders 131 to 89 on the par-36 course at Jackson Park on Sept. 13. Sam Warkentin was top scorer for Bainbridge (28), followed by Andy Jonson (24). The Spartans also saw outstanding play from Colin Campbell, who finished with a score of 21, and Carter Kraus, who was right behind with 20. Nathan Hale was led by Aaron Alter, who ended the day with a tally of 21.

Gig Harbor at Bainbridge Friday, Oct. 11 Mark Morris at Bainbridge Saturday, Oct. 12 District Dive at Bainbridge a.m. Thursday, Oct. 17 Mercer Island at Bainbridge Saturday, Oct. 19 District Dive Bainbridge vs. Juanita 1 p.m. Monday, Oct. 28 Holy Names Academy at

Bainbridge Friday, Nov. 1 Metro Championships Saturday, Nov. 2 District Dive Friday, Nov. 8 District Championships Saturday, Nov. 9 District Finals Nov 15-16 State Championship

expect it to be an extremely fast meet. And, a little preview of both the SeaKing, the district championships and the state championships at the state level. “We’ll see what the state champs will do. Every season’s new,” Colby said. Even so, the Mercer Island meet is just one stop

on the way to the goal. Three and three. “That would be fantastic,” Colby said. I don’t know of anyone who would say that’s anything but a tremendously successful season if we pull that off.”

At meets at 3:30 p.m. unless noted.

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BHS at 3-0 with win over Sealth JEFFERSON PARK, SEATTLE — Bainbridge Island closed out the week with another win in girls golf. The Spartans outshot Chief Sealth 81-9 in girls varsity golf Friday on the friendly greens of the Jefferson Park Golf Club in Seattle. The Metro League victory put at Bainbridge at 3-0. DD Madigan and Julie Ischer were top scorers for the Spartans with 23 points each. Claire Lunzer chipped in 21 for BHS, and Mary Boynton added 14.

BHS steamrolls the Chargers BAINBRIDGE ISLAND AQUATIC CENTER — The Spartan boys water polo team dominated once again in a non-league home game against Kentridge High Saturday, Sept. 21. The final score was 21-5 Bainbridge. “The guys are really establishing themselves

as a selfless team,” said Spartan Head Coach Jacob Millican. “They’re playing good transition, set and zone defense and always making the extra pass on offense to beat the goalie.” Senior Rory Gallivan and sophomore Conner Vacca were named as stand-out players of the match.

Bainbridge plucks Seagulls in golf JEFFERSON PARK, SEATTLE — Bainbridge battered Chief Sealth 136-28 in boys golf during a Metro League matchup at Jefferson Park Golf Course late last week. The Spartans improved their season record to 3-0 win the lopsided win on the par-36 course. BHS had the top five scorers in the contest. Sam Warkentin again led the Spartans. He finished with 27 points. Colin Campbell came up big with 25 points, while Nate Boegl added 22 for Bainbridge. Brooks Wallace and junior varsity player Tommy Zech both con-

tributed 21 points to the Spartan victory against the Seahawks. BHS traveled with three JV players. David Wellbrock finished with 20 points, and Thomas Crowley had 12 points.

Spartans stop Seahawks cold GIG HARBOR —The Spartan boys water polo team is off to an impressive season start. Currently standing at 4-1 for the season and 3-0 in league play, the boys are making a name for themselves. Favoring the use of a relentless offense and explosive early game play, the Spartans are getting better every match. In their most recent match they continued to ride the wave of success on the road and into their next league game on Monday, Sept. 23 at Peninsula High School. The final score was 13-8 Bainbridge. “In both games [Sept. 21 and Sept. 23] senior Rory Gallivan along turn to roundup | A26

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Page A26  Sports


with sophomore Conner Vacca anchored our defense with a combined 15 steals,” said Spartan Head Coach Jacob Millican. “Rory also played excellent offense on the other side of the ball in his role as a utility player. Sophomore Alejandro Santiago has found his offensive groove, showing himself to be our most explosive and active driver. Between them, the pair scored nine goals and made 7 assists over the two games,” he said. The Spartans played their next home game against long-time rivals Newport High School on Thursday, Sept. 26. Results were unavailable before the Review went to press.

Spartans dig in against Blanchet PASKI GYMNASIUM — The Spartans swatted Bishop Blanchet in varsity girls volleyball 25-10, 25-19, 25-12 in a Metro League matchup at home


Tuesday. The Braves were the biggest threat Bainbridge faced on the court this week, however. Instead, it was some sort of bug that ran through the BHS roster. “There’s something going around,” said Spartan Coach Julie Miller. She said her team played well, despite it all. “Considering that we were having girls the day before not being able to practice because they were busy and sick — and one of my players had to go off the court and throw up in a garbage can — and myself not feeling well, I thought they did a pretty good job,” she said. The Spartans did an impressive job of keeping the ball in play. The team amassed nearly 100 digs during play against Blanchet. Emma Burgess led the team with 36 digs. Lauren Sheehan added 22 digs and 12 kills for BHS, while Hannah Wagner had 17 digs and five kills. Teammate Kyra Easley collected 12 digs and five kills, while Emilia Dronkert contributed 11 digs and 21 assists. Riley Kulfan finished

Friday, September 27, 2013 • Bainbridge Island Review

with four blocks for the Spartans. “We did have a lot of digs,” Miller said, thanks to Blanchet. “They kept the ball a lot and it kept coming back,” she said. “Both teams were pretty scrappy and got a lot of balls up.” The Spartans resume play on Tuesday, Oct. 1 against Lakeside at home. Varsity play begins at 6 p.m.

Spartans start fast in X-country LOWER WOODLAND PARK, SEATTLE — The Spartan cross country team had another impressive show during the meet on Thursday, Sept. 19, at Lower Woodland Park. Top finisher spots were won by both the girls and boys teams. The boys top finishers for the Spartans were Austin Harper (17:58), Nick Entress (18:01), Sean Simonsen (18:31), Keith Carlson (18:34), Arthur Bacon (18:40), Lucas Weyand (18:50) and Edward Wilson (18:58). The girls top finishers for BHS were Signe Lindquist (21:30), Alison

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Luciano Marano | Bainbridge Island Review

The Bainbridge Island Spartans boys water polo team won their first home game against the Stadium High School Tigers Wednesday, Sept. 18.

Wise (21:46), Haylee Derrickson (22:12), Naomi von Ruden (22:24), Audrey Weaver (22:57), Julia Denlinger (22:59) and Ivy Terry (23:55).

Spartans open season with win JACKSON PARK, SEATTLE —The Bainbridge High girls golf team started the season with a victory against overmatched Nathan Hale High. The Spartans beat the Raiders 46-15 at Jackson Park Golf Course in Seattle. DD Madigan led Bainbridge and finished with a score of 28; fellow Spartan Kiera Havill had an 18.

Courtney French finished at 15 for Nathan Hale.

BHS brings home watery win BAINBRIDGE ISLAND AQUATIC CENTER — Here come the water works. For the other guys. The Bainbridge Island Spartans boys water polo team decimated the Stadium High Tigers during their first home game Wednesday, Sept. 18, at the Bainbridge Island Aquatic Center with a final score of 18-6 Bainbridge. “They looked really good out there tonight,” said Spartan Head Coach Jacob Millican. “We’ve got some older kids in now

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and they’re really completing the package.” Millican said that the important thing now was to focus on the basics, and for the team to not lose sight of the total aspect of the sport. “We’re going to keep up the conditioning,” he said. “We’ve got to keep our focus through the middle of the season, when it’s easy to start letting some things go.”

BHS boys players make ‘watch list’ Leading national scholastic sports online magazine StudentSports. com has named 110 high school boys lacrosse players from Washington state in two regional watch lists for the upcoming year. Seven players were named from Bainbridge Island. The Bainbridge players recognized were: Reed Dolese, senior, defense; Ben LaRoche, junior, midfield; Eric Nimb, junior, attack; Casey Pabst, junior; Michael Rose, junior, attack; Max Wickline, junior, attack; and Reynolds Yarborough, senior, goal.

Friday, September 27, 2013 • Bainbridge Island Review

Page A27

Email activist starts political action committee to support slate of council candidates BY BRIAN KELLY

Bainbridge Island Review

Email activist Gary Tripp has started a political action committee that will work to elect a slate of candidates to the Bainbridge Island City Council in the November election. The group, called Common Sense Bainbridge, registered as a political action committee last week with the Public Disclosure Commission, the state agency that serves as a watchdog on campaign financing. “We have a mission to promote candidates which we believe will make Bainbridge work more fairly and meet the goals of the city,” Tripp said. Tripp is a well-known figure on Bainbridge Island. He is the director of the Bainbridge Defense Fund, a property rights group that sends out a continuous stream of anti-government emails to a diverse and large email audience. Messages from the Bainbridge Defense Fund in recent weeks have run the gamut from calling city hall a “Nazi-style government” to accusing Bainbridge city employees of stealing money. Tripp and the Bainbridge Defense Fund also marshaled opposition against the recent update to the city’s Shoreline Master Program, a state-mandated plan that regulates development along state shorelines with the goals of promoting responsible development along the coast while preserving public access to the water and protecting natural habitats and the environment. Tripp has said the update to the Shoreline Master Program

was adopted unlawfully and claimed the city council broke the law by not allowing enough public comment on the program before it was sent to the state Department of Ecology for review. This week, Tripp said it wasn’t the Shoreline Master Program or any individual factor that made him decide to form a political action committee. He said he has been thinking about it for months. “I’ve been very unsatisfied with the current makeup of the city council and I thought the best way to influence the future city council was to participate in the election, so that’s what we are doing.” When reminded how the makeup of the current council will change after the election — three seats on the seven-member council are up for election this November, and none of the three incumbents are running to retain their seats — Tripp said the goal was to create fairness in government. “We’re going to have a new council,” he said. “We want to elect people who are going to honor the trust that the citizens have given them.”

The political action committee is supporting Arlene Buetow, Richard “Dick” Haugan and Dee McComb. Tripp said he has long been dissatisfied with the workings at Bainbridge Island City Hall. “I can’t think of anything I have agreed with in the direction of the council has taken over the past several years.” The treatment of citizens has been “deplorable,” he said. Tripp said he will be entirely responsible for the actions of the political action committee. He said the three candidates that Common Sense Bainbridge selected to support were chosen because of their platforms. When asked how he judged their platforms, given that council campaigns had just gotten started, he said he got a sense of where candidates stood based on their published statements, letters to the editor and the Internet. Tripp also said he had not spoken with Buetow, Haugan and McComb in quite some time, but he had told them earlier that he would be setting up a political action committee to sup-

port their campaigns. He said Monday he has not spoken to them since. When asked if the caustic emails he has sent out in the past will hurt his efforts to sway voters toward his preferred candidates, Tripp said the message from Common Sense Bainbridge “will be always be civil.” “This is not about me, this is about the candidates,” Tripp said. “All I’m trying to do is get them elected so they can be the best elected officials they can be.” Tripp has already raised money for his new committee. He declined to say how much. Tripp recently sent out a fundraising email — with a P.S. note at the bottom that said “please keep this confidential” — asking for donations. The email said he wanted to elect a council that would pull back the Shoreline Master Program from the Department of Ecology and have it rewritten. “If we get a couple good

city council members, they can get a lot done straightening out the city, fixing the roads and prioritizing the budget,” the email message added. The message also asked donors to simply list their occupation as “retired” or “executive.” Common Sense Bainbridge filed with the state Wednesday, Sept. 18 as a continuing committee, which means it was not established for a particular election. Tripp said Monday the group would continue its work in future elections. Tripp is listed as the cam-

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Page A28

Calendar Bainbridge Island



Sculpture show at Grace

The Gallery at Grace presents “ReImagined and ReGraced” through September. The exhibit features sculptures by Matthew X. Curry, composed of repurposed materials collected over a long architectural career. The Gallery at Grace is at 8595 NE Day Road and is open from 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. Tuesday through Friday, 8 to 11 a.m. Sunday and by appointment.

Island artists hit the road

Bainbridge Arts & Crafts presents “Neither Here nor There: Artists on the Road” at the gallery through Sept. 30. In celebration of Bainbridge Arts & Crafts’ 65th birthday, the gallery invited artists, designers, architects, and friends of the gallery to create and donate travelthemed postcards, symbolically and affordably priced at $65. Also on view in September, “Circles and Squares” features work by artists participating in the Bainbridge Island Metro Park & Recreation District’s longstanding, highly regarded visual arts classes. Info: Call 206-842-3132 or visit

Marilynn Gottlieb art at BPA

Stop by the Bainbridge Performing Arts Gallery in September for “Doors, Windows and Walls,” a photography and mixed-media exhibit by Marilynn Gottlieb. The BPA Gallery showcases regional artists in monthly rotating exhibits in the C. Keith Birkenfeld Lobby. Gallery hours throughout the month are 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Tuesday through Friday plus one hour prior to each performance. Admission is free at BPA, 200 Madison Ave. North.

Gallery has sculpture show

The Island Gallery will exhibit the art of Northwest sculptors Nathan Christopher and Michelle de la Vega in September. Christopher and de la Vega present wood, metal and paper sculptures using salvaged and found materials. Their backgrounds in environmental science, film, acting and dance influence the range of their art. Info: Call 206-780-9500 or email ssn@theislandgallery. net.

Mommy, Me, and a Cup of Tea Bainbridge Cooperative Nursery School hosts a new class for children from infant to age 3 and their caregiver. “Mommy, Me, and a Cup of Tea” will meet at the nursery

school from 9:30 to 10:45 a.m. Fridays this fall. The program features music, storytelling, snack and a cup of tea led by an experienced island teacher. There will be weekly discussions for the parents based on the group’s interest. Info: Email kaye@bcns

Get chatty at The Salon

The Salon, a forum for conversation, returns to the Bainbridge Public Library at 1 p.m. Friday, Sept. 27. The Salon is for men and women who enjoy stimulating conversation and wish to learn from others in civil dialogue. Topics will vary, but the mode will be general interest subjects that impact the public.



Get it fresh at the market

The Bainbridge Island Farmers Market returns to town square from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. Saturday, Sept. 28. Fresh albacore tuna is back at the market this week. Shoppers will also find sweet corn and tomatoes at their peak, plus plums, pears, apples, strawberries, blueberries, zucchini, cabbage, herbs and more. The market also features artisan crafts, fresh food and live music each week.

Support group meets twice Overeaters Anonymous meets on Bainbridge at 9:15 a.m. Saturdays at Eagle Harbor Congregational Church and 5 p.m. Wednesdays at Bethany Lutheran Church. Info: Call 206-780-0121.

Get details on downloading Have questions about downloading magazines from the library? Drop in between 10 and 11:30 a.m. Saturday, Sept. 28 for answers from library staff.

Museum Day Live at KiDiMu

Smithsonian Magazine Museum Day Live! at Kids Discover Museum is Saturday, Sept. 28. In the spirit of Smithsonian Museums, KiDiMu joins Museum Day Live! — an annual event hosted by Smithsonian Magazine in which participating museums across the country open their doors to anyone presenting a Museum Day Ticket for free. Reserve your two free tickets online. Info: Call 206-855-4650, or visit or museumday/.

Get help from tech experts The Bainbridge Public Library will offer help for

Friday, September 27, 2013 • Bainbridge Island Review

people who have questions about their personal computer at the next Book-aComputer-Trainer session at 11 a.m. Saturday, Sept. 28. Sign up for an hour with a computer trainer; spaces are available at 11 a.m. and noon. Register at the library or call 206-842-4162.

Sushi with Shiro Kashiba

Renowned Seattle sushi chef Shiro Kashiba will discuss his memoir and cookbook aboard the 3 p.m. Seattle-Bainbridge ferry during Ferry Tales on Saturday, Sept. 28. After the ride, follow him to Intentional Table (124 Madrone Lane, Bainbridge Island) for a tasting. For more information, visit



Get the goods in Lynwood

The Lynwood Community Market is 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. Sunday, Sept. 29 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:, or call 206-319-3692.

Flutist performs at concert

Gary Stroutsos returns to Bloedel Reserve to play songs on his American Indian flute at “Remembering the Songs: The Enduring Legacy of the American Flute” at 4:30 p.m. Sunday, Sept. 29. With more than 30 recordings to his credit, including music for Ken Burns’ PBS documentary “Lewis & Clark,” Stroutsos has devoted years of his life learning about the music traditions of the American Indian flute. Tickets can be purchased through Brown Paper Tickets (search “Bloedel Reserve”) and are $18 for members, $22 for non-members.

Next week Journey of Trust continues

Journey of Trust enters its fourth year of offerings with its fall series, through Oct. 28 on Bainbridge Island. “Grow Trust in Your Inner Voice” is 10 a.m. to noon Mondays. Explore finding the sacred practices that work for you - meditation, chanting, shamanic journeying, deep reflection, mandalas, movement, automatic writing and ceremony. Journey of Trust is co-facilitated by Kathryn Lafond and Debby Haase; the fee is $160. Call 206-842-5330 to register or email kelafond@

Messy Monday at KiDiMu

Kids Discovery Museum hosts Messy Monday on Sept. 30. Come to KiDiMu for a special art project. Messy experi-

Dominique Cantwell photo

Miranda Feldtman stars as Sugarplum Fairy in a Bainbridge Performing Arts’ production of “Shrek, The Musical.”

ON THE HORIZON Bainbridge Performing Arts is “going green” next month with the Tony Award-winning production “Shrek, The Musical.” Part romance, part twisted fairy tale and all fun, “Shrek” gives viewers the backstory for the beloved characters they thought they knew from the hit movie such as Shrek himself, Princess Fiona, Donkey and even the villainous Lord Farquaad in all-new mentation and sensory exploration are not only allowed but also encouraged. Drop by anytime between 10:30 and 11:30 a.m. The program, made possible by Bainbridge Pediatrics, is free with admission or membership. Info: Call 206-855-4650 or visit

Little ones have Storytime

Toddler Storytime is back at the Bainbridge Public Library at 10:30 a.m. Monday, Sept. 30. 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

Matinee is ‘Iron Man 3’

Teen Early Release Mondays will screen the blockbuster “Iron Man 3” at 2 p.m. Monday, Sept. 30 at the Bainbridge Public Library. The film is rated PG-13 and will end around 4:15 p.m. The program is for youth in grades 7-12.

It’s time for Tuesday Tunes

Tuesday Tunes returns to Kids Discovery Museum on Tuesdays, Oct. 1, 8, 15, 22 and 29. Join local musician David Webb at KiDiMu for a guitar sing-along and enjoy favorite American folk hits for kids. The program is free with admission or membership. Info: Visit or

songs. The show will run from Oct. 11-27 with shows at 7:30 p.m. Fridays and Saturdays and 3 p.m. Sundays as well additional matinees at 3 p.m. Saturday, Oct. 19 and 26. Tickets are on sale now. The cost is $27 for adults, $22 for seniors and $19 for students, youth, military and teachers. Tickets can be purchased online at www.bainbridge, by phone at 206-842-8569 or in person at BPA.

call 206-855-4650.

Philanthropy Works is topic

The Kitsap Development Officers Group will meet at noon Tuesday, Oct. 1, at the Poulsbo Library. Jennifer Kim of Philanthropy Works will speak about major gifts. All nonprofits are welcome. RSVP to kitsapdevelopment

Storytime’s back for wee ones Baby Storytime returns to the Bainbridge Public Library at 12:30 p.m. Tuesdays, Oct. 1, 8, 15, 22 and 29. Bring your babies to enjoy stories, rhymes, songs and fun with the children’s librarian. The wee ones should be from infant through 18 months.

Library hosts Pajama Night

The Bainbridge Public Library presents Pajama Night at 6 p.m. Tuesdays, Oct. 1, 8, 15, 22 and 29. 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: Call 206-842-4162 or

The Green Muse returns

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 are welcome.

Art show at Bloedel Reserve Bloedel Reserve hosts a Wednesday Watercolor Art Show Oct. 2 through Dec. 1 at the reserve. Artwork created by the Wednesday Watercolor group will be on display. The Wednesday Watercolor group is comprised of more than 18 dedicated artists. Many have painted and shown together for nearly a decade. Some works on display will highlight different areas of the reserve. The show is free with admission to the Reserve.

Storytime is back

Preschool Storytime returns to the Bainbridge Public Library at 10:30 a.m. Wednesdays, Oct. 2, 9, 16, 23 and 30. Bring your preschoolers to enjoy stories, rhymes, songs and fun with the children’s librarian. The program is for kids 3 to 6 years old.

Get tips on writing memoirs The Bainbridge Public Library will host the free presentation “Memoir: How to Jog Your Memories to Create Your Story” at 2 p.m. Friday, Oct. 2. If you’ve thought about writing a memoir for years, writer Sharon Jackson will help you get started using family stories, genealogy and family photos to help you retrieve those elusive memories and write them down.

Friday, September 27, 2013 • Bainbridge Island Review

Math Wednesday at KiDiMu

Kids Discovery Museum presents Math Wednesdays on Oct. 2, 9, 16, 23 and 30. Curious KiDiMu Explorers of all ages are invited for maththemed experiments and activities. Children will practice their critical thinking skills while having fun and parents will get tips on how to turn everyday activities into a learning experience. Drop by between 10:30 and 11:30 a.m. The topic is marshmallow structures. The program is free with admission or membership. Info: Visit or call 206-855-4650.

Get help at book-a-trainer

Computer questions? The Bainbridge Public Library will host Book-a-ComputerTrainer from noon to 5 p.m. Wednesdays, Oct. 2, 9, 16, 23 and 30. Sign up for an hour with a computer trainer and get your questions answered; MAC or PC. Want to learn more about navigating the web? Call the library at 206-842-4162 to reserve a spot. Spaces are available at noon and 1, 2 and 3 p.m. every Wednesday. Drop-in help is available from 4 to 5 p.m. with no reservation needed.

It’s ‘Music To Our Beers’

Ethan J. Perry & His Remedy Band host “Music To Our Beers” at the Bainbridge Island Brewing Company from 7 to 9 p.m. Wednesdays. “Music To Our Beers” is an open jam, and musicians are welcome to get up and play with the house band and others. Solo musicians feel free to come and perform a set, too. Free admission.

Library presents Books on Tap Books on Tap, a night of literary pub trivia at Treehouse Café, returns from 7:30 to 9 p.m. Wednesday, Oct. 2. Tap into your inner genius and dazzle your new friends with your encyclopedic knowledge of books. If you’re feeling competitive, stop by the Bainbridge Public Library for a booklist. Read more, win more! Treehouse Café is at 4569 Lynwood Center Road Northeast. Info: Visit

Grace hosts retreat for moms

Mom’s Morning Retreat is a trusted place for mothers of all beliefs and backgrounds, with children of all ages, to connect and replenish. Life coach Bev Gaines will lead engaging discussions on how to nurture selfawareness, reflection and growth in the midst of our

Adoptable pets of the week

For adoption through PAWS: Shirley is a 5-year-old shorthaired tuxedo female. She was adopted and came back awhile later due to her owner’s age and inability to care for her any longer. She is a friendly girl who likes to sit in the window and watch the goings-on at the birdfeeders. Meet Shirley at the Pleasant Beach Adoption Center (11 a.m. to 5 p.m. Monday through Sunday). daily responsibilities and busy lives. The retreat is from 9:30 to 11 a.m. on the first and third Thursdays of the month during the school year at Grace Episcopal Church. Tuition includes an on-site childcare program for infants and young children. Info: Visit www.moms

Free First Thursday at KiDiMu Kids Discovery Museum hosts Free First Thursday from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Thursday, Oct. 3. On the first Thursday of the month, families are invited to explore KiDiMu during a free-admission day, sponsored by Wells Fargo. Have fun with a variety of handson exhibits and art activities. All are welcome. Info: Call 206-855-4650 or visit

Friends have big book sale

Friends of the Library will hold a book sale from 1 to 4 p.m. Thursday, Oct. 3 at the Bainbridge Public Library. Proceeds will benefit the library. Info: Visit

Lean In Circle at the library

The Bainbridge Public Library will host a free Lean In Circle at 3:30 p.m. Thursday, Oct. 3. The gathering is based on Sheryl’s Sandberg’s bestselling book “Lean In: Women, Work, and the Will to Lead.”

Legal Notices NOTICE The City of Bainbridge Island is soliciting proposals for the replacement of its Financial and Maintenance Management software systems.

The complete Request for Proposal, including all submittal requirements, can be obtained via the City website at Proposals must be re-

For adoption through Kitsap Humane Society: Auto is an independent girl who would love to be your new walking companion. She is friendly and calm and loves new fun adventures. See Auto and other adoptable pets at the Kitsap Humane Society,

Come ready to think about your career direction, and discuss, grow and learn. Men and women are welcome.

Biscuits & Gravy is back

Ethan J. Perry hosts “Biscuits & Gravy” at Pegasus Coffee House from 7 to 10 p.m. Thursdays. “Biscuits & Gravy” is a song and pickin’ circle, open to acoustic instruments of every sort. Free admission.

KiDiMu has science fun

Discovery Friday is back at Kids Discovery Museum on Oct. 4, 11, 18 and 25. Curious explorers are invited to KiDiMu for sciencethemed activities. This STEMbased program takes on a different subject each week. Drop by between 10:30 and 11:30 a.m. The program is free with admission or membership. Info: Visit or call 206-855-4650.

Art Walk at the library

Bainbridge Island Public Library will showcase the work of Tuesday Painters, a group of Bainbridge Island women who paint together on a weekly basis in October. Islanders can get a good look at local art when the library participates in the First Friday Art Walk from 5 to 7 p.m. Friday, Oct. 4.

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Kids’ Night at the Museum

Kids Discovery Museum hosts Kids’ Night at the Museum (aka Parents’ Night Out) from 5:30 to 9:30 p.m. Friday, Oct. 4 and Saturday, Oct. 19. Kids are invited to KiDiMu for an evening of museum playtime, special activities, movies and a pizza dinner, while their parents run errands or enjoy a night out. The program, made possible by Port Madison Enterprises, is for kids ages 3½ to 10. Participants must be able to use the bathroom independently. The cost is $30 per child for KiDiMu members and $40 per child for nonmembers; $10 off per sibling. Registration is required by noon on Friday. Info: Visit or call 206-855-4650.

Steel portraits at BPA Gallery

The Bainbridge Performing Arts Gallery will feature “Portraits,” a series of colorful porcelain enamel on steel portraits by long-time island artist David Berfield, in October. This colorful work combines computer generated images with hand-cut stencils and powdered glass fused to steel. Berfield has been working in enamel on steel on Bainbridge Island for 36 years. He is better known for working with other artists, but this show is all his own. The exhibition opens with a special artist reception and a fun evening of art, food, and friends on the First Fridays Art Walk from 5 to 7 p.m. Friday, Oct. 4. Gallery hours throughout the month are 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Tuesday through Friday plus one hour prior to each performance. Admission is free at BPA, 200 Madison Ave. North.

Halloween costume swap

Go green (and easy on your wallet) this Halloween. In honor of National Costume Swap Day, Kids Discovery Museum will host its third annual Costume Swap from Oct. 5–30. Bring any gently used complete Halloween children’s costumes, costume pieces or accessories to KiDiMu and exchange them for something new (or “new-to-you”). Pick-up or drop-off only also available. Free with admission or membership. Info: Call 206-855-4650 or visit

Celebrate Family History Month “Tracing Yesterday’s Paths to the Present: A Celebration of Family History Month” comes to the Bainbridge Public Library from 12:15 to 4:30 p.m. Saturday, Oct. 5.

Family History month celebrates the discovery of stories within our families. Mentors from the Bainbridge Island Genealogical Society will be available for free 30-minute tutoring sessions to help you start — or continue — your search for your family’s path. Just bring a question and information about your family as a starting point for conversation. Sign up now at the reference desk of the Bainbridge Library or email info@bi

LOL with The Edge Improv

Bainbridge Performing Arts presents the Edge Improv at 7:30 p.m. Saturday, Oct. 5 at BPA. Join the Edge for an all new season, beginning Sept. 7, with an ingeniously improvised evening of on-the-spot comedy, all from audience suggestions. For nearly two decades, the troupe’s riotous antics have inspired rave reviews from audience members and earned entertaining commentary from the troupe members themselves. The troupe enjoys a loyal following and has performed to sell-out crowds regularly at BPA. 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 online at www.bainbridge, by phone at 206-842-8569 or in person at BPA, 200 Madison Ave. North. Info: Visit www. and www.bainbridge

Join fellow jugglers at BPA

Bainbridge Performing Arts presents free First Sunday juggling from 7 to 8:30 p.m. Sunday, Oct. 6 at BPA. 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. Jugglers are invited to bring their own juggling implements or borrow ours. Info: Call Tom Challinor at 206-842-8569 or email tchallinor@bainbridge

Little ones have Storytime

Toddler Storytime is back at the Bainbridge Public Library at 10:30 a.m. Mondays, Oct. 7, 14, 21 and 28. Bring your toddlers to enjoy stories, rhymes, songs and fun with our children’ librarian. The free program is for ages 18 months to 3 years; parent/

caregiver attendance is required. Info: Visit www.

Teens have fun with gaming Teens can have fun with gaming during the early release Monday program at 2 p.m. Monday, Oct. 7 at the Bainbridge Public Library. The group will go low-tech with board games and hi-tech with the Wii and PS3. Have fun with Mario Kart, Super Smash Bros, Wii Sports, Little Big Planet, Guitar Hero and more. All video games are rated Teen and under.

Downloading e-books class

A free session on downloading library materials will be held at the Bainbridge Public Library at 10 a.m. Tuesday, Oct. 8. Learn to download library e-books, e-audiobooks and e-music to your computer or portable device. Class size is limited. Pre-register at the Bainbridge Public Library information desk or call the library at 206-842-4162. The class repeats at 1 p.m. Saturday, Oct. 12.

Support group meets

The Low Vision Support Group will meet at 1 p.m. Wednesday, Oct. 9 at the Bainbridge Public Library for a speaker and refreshments.

‘The Egg and I’ on screen

The Island Film Group will screen “The Egg and I” at its meeting on Wednesday, Oct. 9 at the Bainbridge Public Library. The group meets on the second Wednesday of the month for free films and discussion. This month’s film is the comedy “The Egg and I,” with Fred MacMurray and Claudette Colbert. The 1947 film, directed by Chester Erskine, was based on the book by Betty MacDonald about her life as a chicken farmer in the Chimacum Valley. The film spawned the popular Ma and Pa Kettle series.

Enjoy kids’ favorite stories

Story Time Thursday returns to Kids Discovery Museum at 10:30 a.m. Oct. 10, 17, 24 and 31. Come to KiDiMu for a book reading of favorite children’ stories and enjoy a special activity. Practice literacy skills while having fun. All ages welcome. The program is free with admission or membership. Info: Visit or call 206-855-4650.

Ferry Tales hits the water

Ferry Tales book group will meet on Thursday, Oct. 10 on the 3:50 p.m. ferry sailing from Bainbridge Island to Seattle, and on the 4:40 p.m. sailing from Seattle.

For Kitsap Countywide Legal listings, please turn to Real Estate Now/Kitsap Classifieds ceived no later than 4:00 p.m. on Tuesday, October 15, 2013. Date of publication: 09/27/13 BR514656

ORDINANCE NO. 2013-31 Approved: 09/25/13 Published: 09/27/13 Effective: 10/2/13 AN ORDINANCE of the City of Bainbridge Is-

land, Washington establishing the salary for the Municipal Court Judge and amending Section 2.20.040 of the Bainbridge Island Municipal

Code. Date of publication: 09/27/13 BR516265

No need to rush. We’ll still be here.

Classifieds online 24 hours a day

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Susan Martin July 23, 1959 - September 12, 2013 Susan Martin, age 54, of Bainbridge Island, WA unexpectedly passed away in her home from a massive stroke on Thursday, September 12th 2013. Born, July 23rd 1959 in Berkeley, CA to parents James and Helen Martin of Pacific Grove, CA she grew up in Moraga, CA. There she graduated with Honors from Campolindo High School finding time to enjoy being an accomplished Junior Olympics Gymnast and Cheerleader (Boy, that girl could she dance!). Sue then went to Cal Poly State University to get a degree in Nutrition and later to Hayward State University to get a Paralegal Certificate. In adult years, she lived in Northern CA: Lafayette, Pleasant Hill, Pacific Grove and San Francisco, before moving to Bainbridge Island, WA five years ago to be closer to her sister, Beverly after a severe stroke landed her in ICU for 2 months, causing irreversible memory lost and other complications. On the Island Sue first lived at the Wyatt House Assisted Living Center, then after rehabilitation work she was able to move to her own place on the Island. Even though health problems plagued Susan her entire life she had many successes. She had a long fruitful career as a Senior Legal Secretary for several prominent law firms in the SF Bay Area. On Bainbridge, she was a customer favorite Courtesy Clerk at Safeway. Susan also enjoyed volunteering at the Children’s Hospital Bargain Boutique Thrift Store on the island which helped her tremendously in her initial rehabilitation. In her short life she also owned two homes, experienced travel to many exotic places, did modeling and had her own catering business. Sue was one of The Island’s Favorite Characters. You often saw Sue out walking within downtown in her trademark baggy sweatshirt and khaki pants. Most of us would have been scared to go out walking if they had no memory but Sue bravely laughed it off frequently stopping people for directions to write directions on her Palm Pilot (her hand). When out with her there was never a time that at least five smiling people would honk and waive or stop to ask if she needed help finding her way again. A true lover of all animals, particularly dogs, most if not all, Island dogs have been kissed and cuddled by her either while she was loading groceries into your car or if she saw you and your dog on one of her walks. She was also well known for fighting just causes and doing good deed for others at any cost. Going shopping with Sue always took twice as long because she was always stopping to help carry a stranger’s bag or tell them how beautiful they looked or just hold someone’s hand that was having a tough day. She campaigned to get better working conditions for her co-workers, spent nights staying up all with friends in need, accompanied people to doctor appts. to name just a few. Her first stroke took so much away from Sue but also she blessed her with things too. She gained new courage to bravely face her challenges, inner peace and simplicity, ability to forgive, accept and love others unconditionally, and most importantly, a truly quirky sense of humor. These were all only possible to flourish with the continual support of her close friends and community supporting her which we deeply thank. Susan is survived by: several cherished friends, her beloved cockatiel bird, Sydney and his two parakeet buddies, her sister and her partner, Beverly Martin and James Mitchell of Bainbridge Island, WA, her twin sister Pam Shekell and her family, Rick and Rachel of Bellevue, WA, parents, James and Helen Martin of Pacific Grove, CA and several other family members. Predeceased by her close companion whom we take comfort knowing know she is now cuddling, Iris, the Wheaton Terrier. Private Funeral Services will be entrusted to Cook Family Funeral Home on Bainbridge. Friends are invited to attend an informal Celebration of Life Open House on Sunday, September 29th, 2013 from 2:00 pm to 4:30 pm at the Bainbridge Island Senior Community Center at 370 Brien Dr. SE Bainbridge Isle, WA 98110. We invite you to come and share your good times with her with other friends to help celebrate Susan’s amazing and quirky life. Friends are also invited to sign Sue’s guest book online: If other information is needed email: In lieu of flowers donations are appreciated to on behalf of Susan L. Martin at Donate?ID=1938&AID=763 Life is short, go hug your dog TRIBUTE Paid Notice

Friday, September 27, 2013 • Bainbridge Island Review

Obituaries Carl Walter Berg, 87 Carl passed away on Sept. 6, 2013 at the age of 87 in Kailua Kona, Hawaii, with his wife Virginia at his side. He led a full and active life up until his final few days. Carl was born in Aberdeen on Jan. 24, 1926 to his parents Thor and Bergliot Berg, recent immigrants from Norway. Carl graduated from Aberdeen High School in 1944 and immediately joined the Navy ROTC, attending college at Gonzaga and graduating from the University of Washington. Along with his parents, he moved to Bainbridge Island in 1945, where he became the first employee of the fledgling

Bainbridge Island Bank and met the new music teacher in the local school district, Corinne V a n Doren. Carl a n d Corinne w e r e mar ried Carl Berg June 10, 1 9 5 0 . They raised three children on Bainbridge: Adele, Richard and Erik. Carl spent his career with the bank, which changed its name to American Marine Bank in 1970. Carl was a founding member of the Bainbridge

In Memorium

Glen F. Andrews April 1934 - September 2012 It is hard to believe that a year has passed since we held your hand for the last time. Your love, friendship, wisdom and generosity will live on in the hearts and souls of all the people you have touched. We will watch for you in the waves that wash upon the shores, in the winds that pass through the trees, in the rain drops that descend from the sky, in the stillness of the snow that blankets the ground and in the smiles of your grandchildren. Fly high in the tranquility of your freedom and know you are deeply missed by your loving family. If you wish to share stories or photos of Glen please go to Sands Funeral Chapel Services web site: (Nanaimo) TRIBUTE Paid Notice

Donnell “Don” McNulty August 18, 1931 - September 19, 2013 Donnell “Don” D. McNulty passed away at 82 years young surrounded by friends and loved ones. He is survived by his loving companion of 5 years, Elvira Jones, a brother, 2 sisters, 2 children, 2 step-children, 5 grandchildren, 2 great-grandchildren, and many nieces and nephews. Preceeding Don, were 3 wives, Marylou, Glenda, and Helen. He was born in Saskatoon, Saskatchewan, Canada. He moved to Bainbridge Island at the age of five. Don attended Bainbridge Island public schools until graduation (where he learned woodworking—he built a lot of his familys’ furniture while in school!). Shortly after graduation, Don was drafted into the US Army, but volunteered for multiple years in the National Guard. Don was in construction for most of his life (he had a part in building the foundation of the Space Needle!), as well as owning Mac’s Tavern on Bainbridge Island for many years. The last years of his life was spent creating and selling lots of his beautiful woodworking and furniture (“A Wee Bit Of Country”), and picnic tables (with Bill Sibitt). Don was a very big part of the Poulsbo Fraternal Order the of Eagles. Don helped to organize and construct the existing structure and the surrounding camping area, even being a past president, and until a few months ago, helped run the Sunday afternoon Bingo. He will be sorely missed! Memorial services will be at the Poulsbo Eagles 4230 Lincoln Rd. Poulsbo, WA 98370 at 2PM on Sept. 28, 2013 TRIBUTE Paid Notice

Island Rotary Club and Bainbridge Performing Arts, and was active in the Chamber of Commerce and the Kitsap County Juvenile Detention Advisory Board. He served on the Bainbridge Island school board and sang in Bainbridge community and church choirs. Carl was a tinkerer and doit-yourselfer, fixing generations of his own vehicles and building gadgets, carports, and boathouses at their home on the Bainbridge waterfront. He spent endless hours with his family fishing, waterskiing and sailing and enjoyed vacationing on Puget Sound. After retiring from full time work at the bank, he obtained his mate’s license and would moonlight as a mate on tugboat trips to Alaska. Carl shared Corinne’s fascination with church organs and travelled Europe with her to play and listen to historic organs. Carl and Corinne were both involved in the revival of tracker-action organ building in the Northwest. Corinne died of cancer in 1991, and Carl married Virginia Wilson and moved with her to Hansville in 1997. Carl and Virginia bought a second home in Kailua Kona, and spent their retirement years split between spending time with their families in the Puget Sound area and spending time on the beach and in their garden in Hawaii. Carl is survived by his wife Virginia and her four sons, Geoff, Crix, Mark and Matt and their families; his brothers Tom (Lesa) and Dick (Gayle) Berg and their families; his daughter Adele Berg-Layton (David); his sons Richard Berg (Kristin), and Erik Berg (Patricia); and

grandchildren Lia and Thea Layton, Daniel and Ethan Berg, and Doren and Davis Berg. Carl’s family will host an open house in his memory from 2 to 4 p.m. Saturday, Sept. 28 at the Waterfront Park Community Center. Carl suggested that any remembrances be made in the form of donations to the Corinne Berg Memorial Scholarship Fund at PO Box 484, Olalla, WA 98359, or to the Bainbridge Island Historical Society.

Margaret L. Paulson, 75 Margaret L. Paulson passed away on Thursday, Sept. 19, 2013 at Virginia Mason Medical Center in Seattle. S h e was born on July 30, 1938 and was 75 years of age. S h e was a M. Paulson beloved wife and loving mother, survived by her husband Robert; and children Deborah, Edward, Michael and Kathleen. Margaret was the oldest of nine sisters and brothers. She was a retired registered nurse and worked in hospitals and also Martha & Mary and Island Health and Rehabilitation. Services will be private. Memorial donations can be made in her name to a charity of choice. Please sign the online guest book at www.

Joyce K. Lantz August 10, 1930 - September 7, 2013 Joyce K. Lantz, born August 10, 1930, peacefully passed away on September 7, 2013. She is survived by her husband David Lantz, four sons: Mark,Dale,Don and Kurt, and 5 grandchildren. Before passing Joyce was graced with the knowledge that her first great-grandchild will be born in the coming year. Raised in Portland Oregon, Joyce graduated from Grant High School. She went on to attend the University of Oregon and was invited to join Alpha Phi Sorority. Joyce, in recognition of her exceptional artistic talents was accepted to Pratt Institute. Her hard working mother, Polly Shoppe, ran a lovely boarding house in Portland and struggled in vain to accommodate her daughter’s dream. Joyce went on to enjoy some of her best years working at an insurance agency in Portland, Oregon. One fateful, sunny day in Lake Oswego, she donned a bright yellow swimsuit and caught the attention of her husband to be, David. Together they raised a family in Northeast Seattle. A memorial service was held September 14th at All Saints Lutheran Church in Bellevue, WA. TRIBUTE Paid Notice

Friday, September 27, 2013 • Bainbridge Island Review

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Japanese radiation survivors to visit Bainbridge memorial on Saturday 16 members, including hibakusha, actual survivors of the only two nuclear attacks in the history of the world, and several children of survivors as well as translators and individuals remembering the reconstruction of the cities and discussing the longreaching effects of radiation exposure. The visit is one stop on a


A delegation of Japanese hibakusha (atomic bomb survivors) and several others affected by the more recent events at Fukushima from the World Friendship Center will visit the Bainbridge Japanese American Exclusion Memorial at 10:30 a.m. Saturday, Sept. 28. The group consists of

larger visit, part of a Peace Ambassador Exchange program, to the country including visits to Portland, Seattle and New Mexico. The visit is organized in large part by Kathryn Keve of West Coast Peace Pagoda initiative and “For the First 20!”, a nonprofit community organization founded in 2010 to promote programs that support youth, families and

communities by strengthening relationships between adults and youth and within families. “One thing I’ve learned recently is that a lot of people in Japan don’t have a clue about the internment here,” Keve said. “And a lot of people here don’t really know much about Fukushima and Hiroshima. The whole idea is to exchange ideas and for

them to come to America and talk about the reality of Hiroshima.” Various presentations will be made by members of the delegation. “They will have opportunities to talk to people about the radiation and how it affected them personally,” Keve said. The Bainbridge Island Japanese American Exclusion Memorial is located on the

site of the former Eagledale ferry dock at Pritchard Park, 4192 Eagle Harbor Drive. For more information about the Bainbridge Island Japanese American Community visit www. php?p=WELCOME. To learn more about the World Friendship Center, visit www.homepage2.nifty. com/wfchiroshima/.

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Page A32

Friday, September 27, 2013 • Bainbridge Island Review

A New to the Market, A Coldwell Banker Previews Residence Open House Sunday 1:00 to 4:00 Offered at $1,088,000 10006 NE Knight Road, Bainbridge Island  Uncompromising Quality & Conceptual Ingenuity  Designed by Peter Brachvogel AIA, this remarkable home is highlighted by spacious rooms with tall ceilings and garden breezeways viewing beautiful landscaping and lawns; a custom pond/stream & 3 acres of pristine forest. The Great Room concept is enhanced by a custom fireplace, cozy window seats (throughout the entire home!), French doors that open to an Ipe view deck; a Chef’s highend Kitchen with all the extras and a private guest suite - or 2nd MBR - on the main floor! The upstairs showcases two bedrooms w/ full bath; a play space and an office space; and a Master Bedroom Suite that features floor-to-ceiling windows, walk-in closet with custom cabinets and a luxurious Master Bath with heated limestone floors, a deep soaking tub, private commode, glass shower and a double vanity.  A separate studio/guest suite over  the his & hers 2-car garage plus so much more make this outstanding home exceptional in today’s Bainbridge high-end market.


Arthur Mortell BROKER/REALTOR®




Friday, September 27, 2013 • Bainbridge Island Review

Bainbridge blotter Selected reports from the Bainbridge Island Police Department blotter: Tuesday, Sept. 3 5:33 p.m. Officers were called to a home on Venice Loop NE on a report of burglary. The homeowner told officers he had come home for lunch and found everything in order. He later locked the doors, but left a couple windows open before heading back to work. When he arrived home that evening, he found the screen to one of the windows was removed and the blinds disturbed. After searching his home, he discovered an iMac desktop computer, three camera bodies, two camera lenses and a Apple laptop were missing. A neighbor told the homeowner that he did not see any suspects but recalled a red truck with loud muffler in the area around the time the burglary may have occurred. Wednesday, Sept. 4 5:44 p.m. A teenage boy was reported yelling obscenities and throwing rocks at tourists visiting Point White Dock. The tour bus driver told officers the tourists were on the dock when he heard a young man yelling gibberish and turned to see him throwing rocks in the direction of the tourists. The driver could not understand what the teenager was saying, but curse words were being used a lot and at one point he heard something about someone throwing the driver into the water. The driver thought the teenager had possible anger problems

and witnessed him going into the portable restroom still yelling then come out and throw something. A nearby fisherman approached the SUV where the teenager retreated. A heated verbal exchange ensued before the

Page A33

driver of the SUV drove off and yelled more obscenities out the window. There were a total of three passengers in the car.

turn to blotter | A34

Questions that keep coming back. From mildly annoying to totally exasperating, these questions can emerge or return at any point in life. Who are we? Why are we here? What’s our purpose in life? No easy answers – just honest conversation.

Dave Sellers, pastor The community is welcome

Sunday, Sept. 29 at 10 a.m. Bainbridge High School Commons

Paid for by: FRIENDS OF WAYNE ROTH, Ed Kushner, Treasurer  PO Box 11456, Bainbridge Island, WA 98110 Anytime, any place, the latest listings every day...

Eagle Harbor WFT Condo

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◆ $71,000 - 5.29AC/WeLL - MLS# 246922

◆ $49,000 - 3 buiLding LotS - MLS# 326092

◆ $280,000 - 10 AC/VieW - MLS# 272818

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◆ $55,000 - 2 buiLding LotS W/H2o - MLS #478478

299 Madison ave. n., BainBridge island, Wa

Page A34

blotter CONTINUED FROM A33 Friday, Sept. 6 11:06 a.m. Officers received a report of mail theft. An island resident told officers when she returned from a camping trip, she found a stack of mail outside her front door. In the stack was a bank statement, two documents from social services and one from the housing authority. None of the envelopes had been opened. However, the postmarked dates varied and were at least four months old. She advised officers that she had lost her mailbox key in the past, but it had never been

a problem. She believed the mail had been stolen. Her mailbox lock has since been changed. 1:21 p.m. A man was arrested after being found stealing brush off an island property. The man believed he had permission to pick brush. Officers informed him the person who gave him permission no longer lived on the property, and likewise, did not have permission to allow anyone to remove forest products. Officers found the man had warrants for driving with a suspended license. He was arrested. Saturday, Sept. 7 1:39 a.m. A woman reported her purse had been stolen from her home. Officers were told she was outside working in her garden the previous evening and had

left the purse inside next to the front door. She told officers when she came back inside, the purse was missing. She did not see nor hear anyone near her home. Monday, Sept. 9 10:35 a.m. Officers were contacted by management at HeyDay Farm after someone tagged the front sign. 6:37 p.m. Former roommates had an argument and one of them punched a mailbox and damaged it. The two have had an ongoing disagreement that has resulted in numerous police calls in recent weeks. One roommate returned to the property to retrieve some items after being forced to move out. While there, the two argued over missing and damaged property. The room-

Friday, September 27, 2013 • Bainbridge Island Review

mate who no longer lived at the property threatened to take the other to court and punched the mailbox as he walked away. The punch caused the mailbox to come off the pole. Tuesday, Sept. 10 5:17 a.m. A woman said her car tires had been slashed while she was parked at her apartment complex. The woman said she had last seen her vehicle at 9 p.m. She returned about at 4:45 a.m. She drove off but did not go far before she realized her car was driving funny. She got out and realized that the rear passenger side tire was completely flat. Officers inspected the tire and could not see any slashes or holes. However they noted the damage could be on the bottom side of the tire.

11:53 a.m. A woman parked near Winslow Green said her car had been vandalized. She told officers she spent less than 30 minutes shopping for fresh bread at the bakery when she returned to find long scratches had been made on each of the four doors. Each door had at least one scratch at approximately 10 to 14 inches long. None of the surrounding boutiques had surveillance video of the incident. 4:51 p.m. An island man reported being hit by a car on Winslow Way. The man said the incident happened the previous day while he was walking across the street. Officers and an aid crew examined the man for injuries. He had a seemingly older bruise on his left forearm. When asked what happened, he said, “I wish

I could tell you.” The man provided officers with conflicting reports on what happened. He at first said he was heading home from the Town & Country Market but then said he was crossing Winslow Way toward the grocery store. He later switched his story and said the incident occurred near Winslow Green. He then told officers he did not know if it was actually a vehicle that had injured him. Officers believed the injury was sustained by a fall. Wednesday, Sept. 11 10:37 a.m. A Kingston man reported a bike theft in front of Safeway. He told officers he left his 26-inch Specialized Hard Rock bike locked to a bicycle rack for a couple days as he was busy with work. When he returned, the bike and the lock were gone.

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Friday, September 27, 2013 • Bainbridge Island Review

Page A35

Beautiful Bainbridge Island Properties

Vesna Somers 206/947-1597


Elegant East Coast waterfront estate

home by Ron Holsman features high-

featuring a 4,020 sq. f t. beautifully

qualit y upgrades including beautiful

remodeled main home with dramatic

millwork and in-laid hardwood floors,

walls of windows and gorgeous spaces to

chef’s kitchen with solid cherry cabinets,

entertain. 4 bedrooms and 4.5 baths in the

and high-end appliances. French doors

main home, plus separate guest quarters

l e a d to wra p a ro u n d d e ck . S ite d fo r

grounds with long entrance to circular

Beverly Green 206/794-0900

driveway. Boat ramp. MLS #484499.

above the detached garage. Lovely, private

Beautiful custom-built

maximum privacy on an acre with natural landscaping. Convenient location with easy access to town and ferry. MLS #505613.

Offered at $2,300,000.

Offered at $835,000.



N ew


st in



Over 5-1/2 acres of

Stylish Craftsman-

exceptional estate-size property with

style home tucked away in desirable

creek, bay, tidelands and access to deep

neighborhood close to town. New kitchen

water along with open areas of gentle

counters, interior paint & trim, hardwoods,

rolling hills. Equestrian potential. Approved

and more. An open floor plan, 3 bedrooms

4-bedrooom septic design included.

plus large bonus room, and den with

Geotech study complete and available.

Carleen Gosney 206/909-2042

Water & electrical on property. First time

Offered at $622,000.

on market in over 70 years. MLS #548272.

Sarah Sydor 206/683-4526

French doors make plenty of space for everyone. 3-car garage is perfect for workshop space or extra storage. Trail to town, community park & play space. MLS #537366. Offered at $597,000.

– trust & confidence since 1978 —

206/842-5626 · 840 MADISON AVE NORTH · WRE/BI, Inc.

Page A36

Friday, September 27, 2013 • Bainbridge Island Review

Bainbridge Island’s Real Estate Experts TIMBERBROOK—FLETCHER BAY

R A R E O P P O R T U N I T Y ! B E AU T I F U L




pe n





Nantucket-style beach house offers 3,114 sq. ft. with 4 bedrooms, sunlit rooms, lush gardens, and privacy. Gracefully nestled on 100 ft. of pristine, low-bank Pleasant Beach waterfront. MLS #454766. $1,995,000.

Nine beautiful, spacious new homes designed with a contemporary touch on half+ acre lots. Still time to choose finishes & customize your new home. Builder financing options available. MLS #535039. $679,950.

Joanie Ransom 206/409-0521


Crystal Springs on sunny, west-facing lot with partial Sound view. Impeccable, Zen-inspired custom home with stunning great room, vaulted ceilings & exposed wood beams. Deeded beach rights. MLS #487556. Listed at $637,000.

Ana Richards 206/459-8222

Jim Peek









Pe n













close to town, schools & ferry. Hardwood floors with lovely fir doors and trim. Bonus loft plus den with open floor plan great for modern living. Easy landscaping with front courtyard and back deck. MLS #537271. $585,000.

of this waterfront respite! Featuring hand forged metal details throughout, Viking range with copper hood & counters, Cumaru hardwood floors, 3-level detached 2-car garage/studio, office, storage. MLS #536916. $475,000.

Jen Pells 206/718-4337




Andy Moore

New Listing! Neat & tidy remodeled 3BR/2.5BA home on sunny .37-acre. New bamboo floors, interior/exterior doors & trim, windows, roof. Cozy fireplace, big laundry room & 2-car garage. MLS #548071. $459,000.

Debbie Nitsche-Lord 206/714-6190








Ron Mariotti & Julie Miller

Ron Mariotti & Julie Miller

Unique, functional floor plan has open main living area with separate den/office. Master plus 2BR on the 2nd floor; bonus room on third level. Cozy guest cottage or studio with kitchen & bath. MLS #524416. $437,500. 206/914-6636

· 206/949-9655

incredible value to this hard to find 3-bedroom home on private acre. Lovely neighborhood of only a few homes. Classic 1,678 sq. ft. Craftsman with large carport is ready for your special touch. MLS #536997. $419,000. 206/914-6636

· 206/949-9655

Grand Forest. Sunny, flat land was former strawberry fields—in the same family for 60 years. Surveyed & ready for short plat into 2 parcels. Drilled well. Original 2BR/1BA home sold “as-is”. MLS #500972. Listed at $399,950.

Joe Richards 206/459-8223


– trust & confidence since 1978 — 206/842-5626 · 840 MADISON AVE NORTH · WRE/BI, Inc.

kitsapweek S e p t . 2 7 — A u g . 3 , 2 013


Be on

In this edition C E Book....................... L E B R A T I N G21 One Calendar.................... 22-24 NW Wines...................... 25 O F A C H I E V E M E N T Crossword...................... 26




Port of Bremerton’s Centennial. Page 11-18 The Port of Bremerton had humble beginnings. As the story has been passed down through generations, it is said that the city of Bremerton had inadvertently built portions of its wharf, an important commercial and transportation hub, over privately-owned tidelands. The property owner’s threatened lawsuit prompted a signature-gathering campaign by citizens to put the formation of a port district within the city of Bremerton’s boundaries on the ballot in the hopes of resolving the dispute. Many changes within the Port District have transpired these 100 years and the Port is looking forward to recounting and celebrating its history with the public.








lookout Books are appearing in unique places all over Kitsap for KRL’s One Book One Community campaign

— page 21

what’s up

this week

20th annual Kitsap Color Classic rolls into town on Sept. 29 BY RICHARD D. OXLEY Kitsap Week


hey’re back in the saddle again, and gearing up for Kitsap.

Every September, hundreds of two-wheeled enthusiasts descend upon Kingston to embark upon one of the last organized rides of the cycling season.

The 20th annual Kitsap Color Classic is Sept. 29 from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. “It’s beautiful scenery, a beautiful place to ride,” said Dave Douglas, an event producer with the Cascade Bicycle Club. “The leaves are starting to change and a lot of the rides go along the waterways.” Riders start in Kingston, though many arrive from across the Puget Sound on the Edmonds ferry. “We come over on three different ferries,” Douglas said. “A majority, about 80 percent, of people come over on the ferry.” Riders are expected to ride onto the 8:50 a.m., 9:40 a.m. and 10:30 a.m. sailings from Edmonds. From there, cyclists have three options: a 25-mile northern ride through Hansville, a 39-mile ride looping through Port Gamble and Poulsbo, or combining both to cover 57 miles across the region.

Real Estate • Employment Merchandise • Auto and More Pages 3-10, 19-20 “Some people do both loops,” Douglas said. “It’s a fun, recreational ride.” The rides have proven to popular each year, though certain factors play into how many bikes hit the road. See Color Classic, Page 26

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page 2 kitsapweek Friday, September 27, 2013

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PRICE REDUCED SUQUAMISH $249,500 A great 2-story home - BBQ out on your deck or get cozy by the fireplace in your 4bd/2.5ba, 2120sf home that let’s you enjoy nature, yet convenient to ferries. Ken West 360-990-2444 View at NEW ON MARKET POULSBO $795,000 Sunny west facing Hood Canal waterfront home on .76 acres & 104ft of WFT! This custom built home features 3+bdrms, 3ba, 3472sqft w/2-master suites on main flr. Pat Osler 360-779-8543 View at

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Gorgeous water view, over 1/2 acre $215,000, completely updated (360)265-4685 Realty West


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.

Ask for details



Walk to shopping, schools, parks 10 minute commute to ferry, college, Naval Station

Income Restrictions Apply

Viewcrest Villages 360-377-7661 3401 Spruce Ave. Bremerton, 98310

page 4 kitsapweek Friday, September 27, 2013 Represented by

Tommy Jones, CRB

SALE! Caldart Heights

50 Years of Building Quality Homes

John L. Scott, SIlverdale 360-731-9685

Poulsbo’s Olympic View Community


$248,900 $257,900 TO LOW

Town home special on lots 7 & 8

Turn Key Amenities: • Town homes feature granite countertops, fenced yards, stainless appliances and 2.5% buyers bonus. Monogram Plus specifications • Caldart Heights is family friendly with parks, benches, play structures, walking trails • Easy access to Downtown Poulsbo, shopping, waterfront and dining

• ADDED VALUE Includes: • Blinds on all standard windows • Garage Door Opener • USDA Loan Qualified

*For buyers with 5% down payment the entire mortgage insurance will be prepaid, lowering the monthly mortgage payments on the life of the loan.

Open for viewing: 1:00 pm - 4:00 pm, Thursday - Monday Driving Directions: From Poulsbo take Hwy 305 E. to left on Forest USDA Loan Rock uphill to R/ on 12th Ave., to L/ on Watland St. to homes on right. Qualified OFFER GOOD FROM AUGUST 1, 2013 THROUGH SEPTEMBER 30, 2013 HOMES AVAILABLE FOR VIEWING EVERY DAY

Financing available with

Call Tommy Jones 360-731-9685

Jeff Wood 360-874-4584

Alpha Steel Buildings, Inc. Options, Extra Charge: 1-800-854-4410 T-111 Wood Siding Lap Bevel Siding Roof Skylights 1-360-825-7768 Handy Board 2’ Overhangs



Prices For Concrete In Rural Area May Rise. Prices Do Not Include Permit, Site Excavation. Price does not include sales tax. Contractors License: ALPHASB117PU 6MÄJL/V\YZ!4VU-YPHTWT


eO r o M


w w w. a l p h a s t e e l b u i l d i n g s . c o m Lo we “From Dirt To Done We’ll Save You A Ton” s rP ion

Friday, September 27, 2013 kitsapweek page 5




28x36x10 Hobby Shop


24x36x10 Garage/Hobby Shop


24x36x9 Garage / Hobby Shop


28x36x14 Two Car Garage/Shop


32x48x10 Four Car Garage



24x40x15 RV Garage


30x36x18 & 9 2-Story, 3-Stall Garage


30x48x15 Big Boy Toy Garage


$33,903 36x36x16 & 9 Two Car & RV Garage



30x38x10 Garage & Hobby Shop w/Covered Storage


$19,353 30x50x18 & 9 Two Story Garage & RV

Thorndike © 2000



36x36x14 Two Car Garage Shop & RV


$27,832 30x50 2 Story RV Garage w/ Covered Deck



36x48 2 Story Three Car Garage


$41,869 36x36x18 &12 Monitor Barn

$46,652 $27,379+tax $23,878+tax $24,873 $52,934+tax $28,520 $55,139 $45,659+tax SERVING KITSAP, MASON, JEFFERSON, CLALLAM Co’s.

All Prices Include Plans, Labor, Materials and Concrete Floors



Post Frame Building Professionals

Call Us Before You Buy

1(888)948-7467 (360)437-1219


Fax (360)437-1218

Unsurpassed in Customer Satisfaction 35 Years of Professional Experience! PRICES MAY VARY ACCORDING TO DISTANCE & CITY OR COUNTY CODES & RESTRICTIONS. Contractor’s License #SOUNDBS027NM

page 6 kitsapweek Friday, September 27, 2013 Real Estate for Rent Kitsap County

Real Estate for Rent Kitsap County Port Orchard


3 BR, 2 BA With


B R , 2 B A H I S TO R I C home with bonus room & fenced yard. Desirable W i n g Po i n t ! C l o s e t o downtown and ferry. Oct 1 s t m ove i n . I n c l u d e s lawn maintenance, water and sewer. $2100 mo. Call 917-627-6880.

Water & Mtn Views $1,285 Month Includes Water, Sewer, Garbage Clean & Well Maintained!

360-620-3865 POULSBO

Lake Bay Value 3bdrm 2bath Rambler Only $725/mo See at: 19518 28th Street KPS. Good Credit and Steady Employment required. 800682-1738



2 BR, 2 BA Kingston Bay View Estates Condo Near Ferry. Great cond! All appl.

Nice end unit. $900 206.842.4975

FOR Rent or purchase option. Brand new 2 BR, 2 BA plus den manufactured home in Shorecrest. Community pool, salt water access and boat launch. No pets/smoking. $850/mo, 1st, last, dep. (253)6777230 Real Estate for Rent Pierce County

Find what you need 24 hours a day.

FINCH PLACE APTS 215 Finch Place SW Taking applications for waiting list for 1 bedroom units. 62+, handicap or disablility eligible. Income limits apply. 206-842-0724 TDD: 711

Real Estate for Rent Mason County

Apartments for Rent Kitsap County


ON 1 ACRE, 2 bedroom home. New car pets, washer & dr yer. Good location, easy commute to ferr y, Bangor/ Keyport. $750 plus deposit. No smoking, no pets. 94 NE State Hwy 308. 206972-1874

SILVERDALE DUPLEX 2 BR on lg wooded lot near school! Features fireplace & garage. Nicely refurbished with new paint, vynil. Washer, dryer hookup. Dishwasher, water & sewer included. $900/ mo.

360-692-5566 Day 360-271-5812 Wkend

Apartments for Rent Kitsap County BAINBRIDGE ISLAND

Bainbridge Island


821 NE High School Rd Bainbridge Isl., 98110

Phone: 206-842-1280 TDD: 1-800-735-2900 USDA Rural Development Subsidized Apt Homes May Be Available At This Time. Income Restrictions Apply USDA Rural Development is an Equal Opportunity Lender, Provider, and Employer. Complaints of Discrimination Should Be Sent To:

USDA Director, Office of Civil Rights, Washington, D.C. 20250-9410 Professionally Managed by

Ad-West Realty Services, Inc

550 Madison Ave Apartments

An Equal Opportunity Provider

Now Accepting Applications for Wait List

1 & 2 BR, 1 BA Apts Income Limits Apply


Virginia Villa Apartments

HRB – Housing Non-Profit

Get the ball rolling... Call 800-388-2527 today.

Rhododendron Apts 235 High School Road

$620 per month, utilities included. Income limits apply. Must be 62+ and/or disabled. 200 High School Rd NE 206-842-5482 TDD: 711

Taking Applications for waiting list for 1 & 2 BR units. Handicap and disablitiy eligible, rent 30% of income. Income limits apply

206-842-8144 TDD: 711

Apartments for Rent Kitsap County POULSBO

WINDSONG APTS 19880 3rd Ave NW

Need Assistance Finding Affordable Housing in Kitsap Cty? Free Info & Referrals w/ HomeShare/HomeFinder Program

Very Nice 1 or 2 BR. Short Waiting List! Rent Is $585 or $685/Mo Income Limits Apply

(206) 842-1909

WINTON WOODS 11 APARTMENTS 1 & 2 BD 20043 Winton Lane NW Poulsbo, WA 98370 Phone:(360)779-3763 TDD:1-800-735-2900

Call Penny Lamping



19581 1st Ave NE

TDD: 711

TDD: 711

Find what you need 24 hours a day. 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

Replace Your Mobile Home!


East Bremerton Nice and Quiet. Safe and Secure. Carports and Storage Included

WA Misc. Rentals Rooms for Rent

POULSBO ROOM FOR RENT Close to stores, bus line & Olympic College. Incl utilities, kitchen & laundry. Just off Finn Hill Rd. Avail now. $475/ mo. 360-394-1856

General Financial

Saratoga Springs Apts 1100 N. 12th Street Rents start at $575/mo including Water, Sewer, Garbage & Electric.

real estate rentals

A No Smoking Community Elderly and/or Disabled

Income Limits Apply

(360)427-7033 or TDD 711 WA Misc. Rentals Parking/RV Spaces



Cut your STUDENT LOAN payments in HALF or more Even if Late or in Default. Get Relief FAST Much LOWER payments. Call Student Hotline 877-2950517

Twelve Trees Business Park


Commercial Rentals Office/Commercial


Varying sizes and configurations available. North Poulsbo area. Call Mark, Crista or Christine at: 360-779-7266 We are community & daily newspapers in these Western Washington Locations:

Call for FREE House Plan Guide! On Your Lot, On Time, Built Right! Sequim

(866) 407-2074

(866) 854-8671

(866) 407-1976

(866) 839-3239

GET FREE OF CREDIT CARD DEBT NOW! Cut payments by up to half. Stop creditors from calling. 877-858-1386

Current Employment Opportunities at

2112 sq ft Living Space From $99,900 Built On Your Lot!


CREDIT CARD DEBT? Discover a new way to eliminate credit card debt fast. Minimum $8750 in debt required. Free infor mation. Call 24hr recorded message: 1-801-642-4747


• King County • Kitsap County • Clallam County • Jefferson County • Okanogan County • Pierce County • Island County • San Juan County • Snohomish County • Whatcom County

Grays Harbor

Money to Loan/Borrow

L O C A L P R I VAT E I N VESTOR loans money on real estate equity. I l o a n o n h o u s e s, r aw land, commercial property and property development. Call Eric at (425) 803-9061.

Apartments for Rent Mason County

Hammond RV Park $99 Special First Month Westport, WA Water/Sewer/Garbage/ Internet & Cable. Clean park. No dogs. *$230/Mo*

Build this custom home for about the same price as a manufactured or mobile home!




ClassiďŹ eds. We’ve got you Advertise your service covered. 800-388-2527 800-388-2527 or


WA Misc. Rentals Parking/RV Spaces


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

Get the ball rolling... Call 800-388-2527 today.



Apartments for Rent Kitsap County

Sales Positions

• Multi Media Advertising Sales Consultants - Thurston - Kitsap - Everett - Bellevue

• Print & Digital Advertising Sales Manager - Seattle

• Advertising & Marketing Coordinator - Seattle

Reporters & Editorial • Editor

- Forks

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.

• News Editor

Accepting resumes at: 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.

• Truck Driver

- Port Angeles

• Sports Reporter

- Port Angeles • Reporters - Everett - Mercer Island

Non-Media Positions - Everett


• Insert Machine Operator - Everett

• General Worker - Everett

For a list of our most current job openings and to learn more about us visit our website:

Š2013 HiLine Homes - Wash. Contr. # HILINH*983BD | Oregon CCB# 182300, CCB# 181069, CCB#181652 Above elevation may show added features or features may vary. Pricing subject to change without notice. Not available at all locations. 876892

Friday, September 27, 2013 kitsapweek page 7 General Financial

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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 ADOPT: Loving home to provide a lifetime of joy & oppor tunity for your baby. No age or racial concer ns. Expenses paid, Call 1-866-440-4220 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 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.

Hall Rental Beautiful View Room in Bremerton Eagles #192. Reasonble rates

SEEKING TO ADOPT Loving couple seeks to ADOPT an infant. We can offer your baby a lifetime of love, opportunity, and financial security. We will provide a happy home, sharing our interests in the outdoors, travel, music, and sports. Let us help support you with your adoption plan. Contact us at 206-920-1376, 877290-0543 or AndrewCorley@ or our attorney at 206-728-5858, ask for Joan file #0376. Stay at home mom, successful dad and hopeful 3 yr. old brother looking to grow our family. We would be excited and honored to make an adoption plan with you. We have a newly remodeled room for baby. We are fun, active, and travel frequently. Find out more at http:// Contact our attorney, ask for Joan 206728-5858 ref #9603 email or call us directly 206499-2015 Legal Notices

Plan Your Next Event HERE!

MASTER YOUR Spiritual Destiny. For a Free book call ECKANKAR, 1-800-LOVEGOD.

For further information please call Roxann at (360)963-3207 EOE Employment General

Every moment is an opportunity for an extraordinary experience

Openings for:


FT, PT, On Call $14.00 - $18.00 per hour starting CNA base rate


On Call

Housekeeper On Call

Diet Aide On Call

New Hire BONUS

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

Gutter Cleaning



Looking for a hard worker. Not afraid of heights. Whiners should not apply. $10 - $12 to start


Alternative Medicine The Only Safe Access in Mason County! Massage Therapy $60 Auto & L&I with Prescription By appointment only.


Your Hours: Mon-Sat 9a-8p Sun 9a-6p 23710 E. State Rt 3 360-275-1181


Employment Transportation/Drivers

BECU is searching for a results oriented and sales focused

DRIVERS -- Tired of Being Gone? We get you Home! Call Haney Truck Line one of best NW h e av y h a u l c a r r i e r s. Great pay/benefits package. 1-888-414-4467. DRIVERS -- Whether you have experience or need training, we offer unbeatable career opp o r t u n i t i e s. Tra i n e e, Company Driver, Lease Operator, Lease Trainers. (877-369-7105 GORDON TRUCKING, Inc. CDL-A Drivers Needed! A better Carrier. A better Career. Up to $1500 sign on bonus! Dedicated Fleet & Home Weekly Options. EOE. Call 7 days/week! 866725-9669


Pay starts at $16.99 hourly. Plus full benefits. Closes 09/30/13 Apply on-line:


Employment General

Your Hours: Mon-Thurs & Sat 10a-7p Fri 10a-8p Sun 11a-5p 3811 St Rt 3 (Bayshore) 360-426-0420 Marimeds in Mason Co.



All Guaranteed Washer.....................$205

Dryer(electric).........$155 for our Silverdale NeighElect.Range.............$140 borhood Financial CenFrost Free Refrig.....$225 ter. We are looking for a Gas Range...............$175 candidate who will be reDishwasher..............$150 sponsible for providing the highest level of member ser vice while Disposal & Delivery developing and expandAvailable ing relationships by c r o s s - s e l l i n g B E C U ’s products and ser vices and demonstrating remote access channels. 405 National Ave. High school diploma or Brem equivalent, a minimum 360-405-1925 of 1-2 years’ experience Open 7 Days in sales oriented, finana Week cial or retail customer service environment re2EACHĂĽTHOUSANDSĂĽOFĂĽ quired. Excellent communication and profiREADERSĂĽWITHĂĽONEĂĽCALLĂĽ cient PC skills also    ĂĽ preferred. For more information We’ll leave the site on for you. ClassiďŹ eds. We’ve got you and to apply please visit covered. 800-388-2527 Business EEO/AA Opportunities

Carriers The North Kitsap Herald has openings for Carrier Routes. No collecting, no selling. Friday mornings. If interested call Christy 360-779-4464 INCOME OPPORTUNITY! The Bainbridge Island Review newspaper seeking quality motor route carriers. Thursday night delivery. No collections. Must be at least 18 years of age. Reliable people with reliable vehicle please call Brian. 206-842-6613 Employment Telecommunications

Make Up To $2,000.00+ Per Week! New Credit Card Ready Drink-Snack Vending Machines. Minimum $4K to $40K+ Investment Required. Locations Available. BBB A c c r e d i t e d B u s i n e s s. (800) 962-9189 Schools & Training

Transfer trailer experience a plus. Fax resume to 360-297-8047 or email www.stevekelly


or we can pick up for as little as

$21 405 National Ave S. Bremerton,


MATCHING Washer and Dryer set, $355. Guaranteed! 360-405-1925

PUBLIC AUCTION SATURDAY, OCT.5-10:AM Preview 8:am to 10:am Sat 14513 - 383rd Avenue, Gold Bar, Washington. “NO MINIMUMSâ€? “NO RESERVESâ€? FRANK ROPER ESTATE and other CONSIGNMENTS to Include Lots of top quality contractor and wood working power tools such as: Skil, S e n c o, M a k i t a , M i l waukie, Irwin, Grizzly, Craftsman, Proto, Ridgid and more... Riding mower, drill presses, 1/4, 1/2, & 3/4 drive sockets, Knaack Box, Canoes, Boat motor, Huge steel beams, 12+ ladders and much more.. Plus-LUMBER: RC cedar, fir and maple slabs, 2â€?x27â€? D F, O G , t o 3 0 ’ , 41/4â€?x71/4â€? T&G car decking , cedar post & rail and so much, much more! LOTS OF ITEMS BEING ADDED DAILY! PLEASE GO TO OUR WEBSITE AT: WWW.WESTERN AUCTIONCOMPANY.COM for list, pictures, directions and other info. or call Larry at: 206-310-4956 MC/Visa and Cash 10% B.P. 2EACHĂĽTHOUSANDSĂĽOFĂĽ READERSĂĽWITHĂĽONEĂĽCALLĂĽ    ĂĽ Building Materials & Supplies

3005 N.E. 4 th, Renton, WA.

Previews Thursday, Friday 3rd-4th

No Buyers Premium

with Class A CDL for Poulsbo construction company.

Experienced Excavator Operator, Demo, Clearing, Excavation


of Appliances, if you drop off (except refrigeration, $7.00)

AIRLINES ARE HIRING – Tra i n fo r h a n d s o n 3ELLüITüFORüFREEüINüTHEü&,%! Av i a t i o n C a r e e r. FA A THEFLEA SOUNDPUBLISHINGCOM approved program. Financial aid if qualified Auctions/ Job placement assisEstate Sales tance. CALL Aviation Institute of Maintenance PUBLIC AUCTION 877-818-0783 King County Surplus Sat October 5th -9 am

Experienced Septic Installer

Other positions:



Auctions/ Estate Sales

stuff Antiques & Collectibles

Autos, Pickups, Trucks, Vans, Machinery, Heavy Equipment,much more!! Chech web for photos & lists. Harold Mather Inc. Auctioneers 253-847-9161 WSL144

SPODE DINNERWARE in antique china cabinet. Lovely handmade net displays this set well! About 100 pieces ing serving set. Beauti- We’ll leave the site on for you. ful, “Christmasâ€? pattern. New, never used cond! &INDĂĽIT ĂĽ"UYĂĽIT ĂĽ3ELLĂĽIT Cash only. $1100. TacoNW ADSCOM ma / Puyallup area. Call today before this great deal is gone! 253-927- Advertise your service 8916. 800-388-2527 or


80Flat Fee



360-275-2004 24090 St. Rt. 3, Suite G Belfair, WA Alternative Therapies, for pain, all qualifying conditions a healthier means of achieving your goals.

“CEDAR FENCINGâ€? 31x6x6’..........$1.25 ea 31x4x5’......2 for $1.00 “CEDAR SIDINGâ€? 1x8 Cedar Bevel 45¢ LF 31x6x8’ T&G.......59¢ LF


5/4x4 Decking 5/4x4 8’ & 10’ Lengths....25¢ LF 5/4x6 Decking 8’ & 10’ Lengths....69¢LF

Complete Line: Western Red Cedar Building Materials

Affordable Prices OPEN MON - SAT



DirecTV - Over 140 channels only $29.99 a month. Call Now! Triple savings! $636.00 in Savings, Free upgrade to Genie & 2013 NFL Sunday ticket free!! Star t saving today! 1-800-2793018 &INDĂĽ)TĂĽ"UYĂĽ)TĂĽ3ELLĂĽ)T ,OOKINGĂĽFORĂĽTHEĂĽRIDE OFĂĽYOURĂĽLIFE WWWNW ADSCOM ĂĽHOURSĂĽAĂĽDAY Dish Network lowest nationwide price $19.99 a month. FREE HBO/ Cinemax/Starz FREE Blockbuster. FREE HDDVR and install. Next day install 1-800-3750784 DISH TV Retailer. Starting at $19.99/month PLUS 30 Premium Movie Channels FREE for 3 Months! SAVE! & Ask About SAME DAY Installation! CALL - 877-9921237 Find your perfect pet in the ClassiďŹ eds.

M y C o m p u t e r Wo r k s. Computer problems? Viruses, spyware, email, printer issues, bad internet connections - FIX IT NOW! Professional, U.S.-based technicians. $25 off service. Call for immediate help. 1-866998-0037 *REDUCE YOUR Cable bill! * Get a 4-Room AllDigital Satellite system installed for FREE and programming starting at $19.99/mo. FREE HD/ DVR upgrade for new callers, SO CALL NOW. 1-800-699-7159 SAVE on Cable TV-Internet-Digital Phone-Sate l l i t e . Yo u ` v e G o t A Choice! Options from ALL major service providers. Call us to learn more! CALL Today. 877884-1191 Firearms & Ammunition

1or100: BUYING GUNS Rifles, Pistols, Shotguns and other related items. Complete collections, estates or single pieces!!! Free experienced appraisals 360-791-6133

Find your perfect pet in the ClassiďŹ eds. A SERIOUS GUN COLLECTOR BUYING individual pieces or entire collections/ estates. Fair prices. Rick 206276-3095.

Find your perfect pet in the ClassiďŹ eds.

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

BELFAIR 23270 NE State Route 3 Belfair, WA 98528







W estern & English riding equipm ent and apparel.

Producer of custom fine leather products & leather repair service.

Find what you’re looking for in the Classifieds online.

page 8 kitsapweek Friday, September 27, 2013 Firearms & Ammunition

Gun & Knife


Port Orchard Sand & Gravel Company and Miles Sand & Gravel Company would like to thank the Port of Bremerton for supporting economic growth and development which has allowed us to serve Kitsap County with quality products for over 40 years. Congratulations on your Centennial celebrating 100 years of your achievements and service for Kitsap County and for creating economic opportunities for our local businesses!

Buy A Sell A Trade BREMERTON Kitsap County Fairgrounds

1200 NW Fairgrounds Rd.

Bremerton, WA th th

Oct. 5 & 6

SAT. 9-5 A SUN. 9:30-3 $


6 General Admission $

1 OFF with this ad


Info- 360-202-7336

Firewood, Fuel & Stoves

MASONRY FIREPLACE Kit. Made by Dietmeyer Ward / Enviro Tech. Kit includes: Doors, Dampers, Clean Out. Originally sold for $7,000. Never used. Asking $3,000. Call for more information: 206-463-4321 (Vashon Island)

flea market Flea Market

2 BLUE RECLINERS in excellent cond both only $50. Bistro set has cast iron outdoor table with 2 matching chairs $75. Poulsbo 360-7794188 360-434-6732.

Flea Market

Antique white patterned wing back chair $100 360-876-2090 B - 6 0 K E U R I G C o f fe e Maker, $100. Bed Rails, $ 3 0 . A d e l e ’s 2 1 C D, unopened, $7. 360-8762090 Dining Room Table - solid oak, 48” round. Comes with 3 solid oak captain’s chairs all in good to excellent shape. $145 253-857-0009 DINING TABLE with 4 chairs, antique oak, excellent cond. $150. Po u l s b o. 3 6 0 - 7 7 9 4188 360-434-6732 DRESSER, tall with 5 drawers, Colonial style. Comes with night stand and full size bookcase headboard, good condition, $150. 360-8717497 DRESSER with mirror, all wood, Colonial Style, 6 drawers, good condition, $100. 360-8717497 Executive’s HOME BAR. Mahogany top home bar. 48” long, 20” wide, 41” high. Will seat 4 people at bar comf o r t a b l y. E x c e l l e n t shape. Great addition for your home. $125 OBO. Can deliver. Call 253857-0009 IKEA maple TV stand $50. 360-779-3951 IPOD NANO, 2gb, White, never used, $70. Logitech Internet Chat Headset, Original package, $17. Logitech Quick Cam Pro 4000, Original package, $30. 360-8762090 Lawnmower, $50. 360698-1547 Kitsap S o n y Tr i n i t r o n L a r g e Screen 32” flat screen tube TV, $35 OBO 360373-9767

Find your perfect pet Search the Classifieds in your local paper to find a pet to fit your family’s lifestyle.

Go online to or look in The Classifieds today.

Food & Farmer’s Market

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

Jewelry & Fur

I BUY: Gold, Silver, Diamonds, Wrist & Pocket Watches, Gold & Silver Coins, Silverware, Gold & Platinum Antique Jewelry Call Michael Anthony’s at (206)254-2575 Mail Order

Alone? Emergencies Happen! Get Help with one button push! $ 2 9 . 9 5 / m o n t h . Fr e e equipment, Free set-up. C o m p u t e r d e s k , l i g h t Protection for you or a maple finish. $25. 360- l ove d o n e. C a l l L i fe 779-3529 Poulsbo. Watch USA 1-800-3576505 FREE POTTERY KILN, S k u t t . O l d bu t w o r k s AT T E N T I O N S L E E P we l l . C ra f t t a bl e, l ow A P N E A S U F F E R E R S style. Poulsbo. 360-779- w i t h M e d i c a r e . G e t 4188 360-434-6732. C PA P R e p l a c e m e n t Supplies at little or NO COST, plus FREE home Home Furnishings delivery! Best of all, prevent red skin sores and BEAUTIFUL LIVING RM bacterial infection! Call Set! Moving, must sell, 1-866-993-5043 reduced to $1500 firm. Canada Drug Center is Moder n Mission style; your choice for safe and dark finish. Donegel Mul- affordable medications. ti-Print Sofa with match- Our licensed Canadian ing throw pillows. Rocker mail order pharmacy will with ottoman. Coffee ta- provide you with savings ble, end table, bookcase of up to 90% on all your & bench. All like new! medication needs. Call 360-779-4188 360-434- today 1-800-418-8975, 6732 for $10.00 off your first prescription and free shipping. Free Items Recycler

B E AU T I F U L S O FA , c r e a m c o l o r, d u r a bl e naugahyde. Clean and covered by only owner. Excel! Comfortably seats 3. Poulsbo $400. 360779-4188 360-434-6732.

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Friday, September 27, 2013 kitsapweek page 9 Dogs


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garage sales - WA

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H U G E D OW N S I Z I N G Sale! Sat, Sept 28 th , 9 am - 2 pm. Camping, garden tools, tons of cook books & novels, chest freezer, chaise loveseat, pictures, kitchenware, plethora of Hall owe e n / C h r i s t m a s / Easter decorations, Bevan Funnell Mahogany Dining Table (seats up to 12), modular wine cellar & much more! 8342 Sumanee Pl NE. East off 305 on Day Rd. Immediate left on Phelps Rd. Left on Sumanee Pl. Right at playground. See you here! The opportunity to make a difference is right in front of you. RECYCLE THIS PAPER Bremerton

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1628 Minor Ct NE, Poulsbo $249,000 SAT-SUN 12-3 Now introducing our newest home, The Dahlia Model, in Chateau Ridge. This one level, 2 bedroom 2 bath has all the charm and character you could want in a home. In addition to this floor plan, several uniquely designed plans and pricing available to individually fit & meet the needs of each lot. Each floor plan featuring its own unique qualities, such as Craftsman style construction, ramblers, two-stories, open living concepts, main floor masters & ample storage space. MLS# 491087. Karen Bazar,John L Scott Real Estate, Poulsbo, 360-981-0098 or email

10871 Falk Road NE $405,000 SUN 1-4 Charming, one-story home in Rolling Bay/Manitou Beach. 1,512 sq. ft. with 2 bedrooms plus bonus room on shy 1-acre lot (could be subdivided). Being so close to beach & ferry makes this an exceptional opportunity. MLS #429786. Ana Richards, 206/459-8222, anar@windermere. com. Hosted by Joe Richards, 206/459-8223, Windermere Real Estate/BI, Inc.

1245 Grow Avenue NW $575,000 SUN 1-4 Commercial/multi-family/residential. Rare opportunity! This in-town, mid-century rambler is situated on two lots with legal ADU. R-8 zoning allows commercial uses. Light and open 2,492 sq. ft. with 3 bedrooms, 1.75 baths, and great gardens. MLS #497646. Carl Sussman, 206/714-6233, Windermere Real Estate/BI, Inc.

5790 Solana Lane NE $679,950 SUN 1-4 Welcome to Timberbrook! Nine beautiful, spacious new homes designed with a contemporary touch and situated on half+ acre lots. Still time to choose finishes and customize your home. Builder financing options available! MLS #535039. Ana Richards, 206/459-8222, Windermere Real Estate/BI, Inc.

8499 NE Grizdale Lane $635,000 SUN 1-4 New to the market! Gracious 4BR home on private & spacious acre. Great location close to schools. Newly remodeled kitchen w/custom cabinets, concrete counter, and gleaming hardwood floors.Home office, family room, formal living & dining. Susan Grosten, 206/755-8411, Windermere Real Estate/BI, Inc.

10076 Arrow Point Dr $759,000 SUN 2-4 Custom built, quality 4bd/2.5ba Colby home on nearly 2.5 landscaped acres of sunny, treed privacy. Family-room-style, high-end KIT, main flr den, lrg bonus room w/extra office, MBDRM w/FP. 3-car garage has an extra 475 sf for shop. Gated entry. MLS 476081. Coldwell Banker McKenzie / Georg Syvertsen 206.780.6153.

11702 NE Sunset Loop $659,900 SUN 1-4 Exceptional NW Contemporary home in popular community close to Grand Forest and Battle Point. 3477 sq ft completely remodeled w/3 bdrms + lower guest suite w/ kitchenette, patio & sep. entry. Quality finishes: Hardwood, slate & cork flooring, SS apps, custom cabinets, live edge maple counters & more. Joanna Paterson 206-612-1976 HOST: Robin Ballou

6522 NE Bayview Blvd $799,000 SUN 1-4 Private Manzanita 3BR Mid-Century Modern boasts 220’ +- of WFT on shy acre. Quiet street; maximum privacy; lovely natural landscaping. Bulkhead w/ boat shed for lounging & storing Kayaks. Master bedroom features glorious vistas, walk-in closet. Bamboo floors, open floor plan & gorgeous marble counters. MLS 487982. Coldwell Banker McKenzie / Cheryl Mauer 206-276-3417.

19592 Scoter Lane NE, Poulsbo $249,000 SAT & SUN 12-3 Now showing our newest model home, The Dogwood, in Poulsbo Place II! This home offers a stirring new feel to our lineup of exciting new townhomes. Adorable 3 level, 2 bedroom, 2.5 bath Craftsman style home sparks charm. 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# 543706. Karen Bazar, John L Scott Real Estate, Poulsbo, 360-981-0098 or email

8507 Renny Lane NE $459,000 SUN 1-4 Just Listed! Neat & tidy, remodeled 3BR/2.5BA home on sunny .37-acre. New bamboo floors, interior/exterior doors & trim, windows, and roof. Great cozy fireplace, big laundry room & 2-car garage. MLS #548071. Debbie Nitsche-Lord, 206/714-6190, Windermere Real Estate/BI, Inc. 521 Cherry Avenue NE $468,000 SUN 1-4 Just Listed! Great location on the Wing Point golf course. This 2-bedroom/1.75-bath home has great “bones� and is awaiting your restoration to a mid-century classic. Ellin Spenser, 206/914-2305, Windermere Real Estate/ BI, Inc. 9469 North Town Drive NE $548,000 SUN 1-4 Just Listed! Southern exposure in North Town Woods! Two-story shed-dormer bungalow lovingly customized with Arts and Crafts details. Stainless steel kitchen with granite countertops, master on main, and detached garage with studio & shop. Ty Evans, 206-795-0202, tyevans@windermere. com. Windermere Real Estate/BI, Inc.

Call one of your Sound Publishing newspapers to submit your Open House Listing: BAINBRIDGE REVIEW 206 842-6613 • NORTH KITSAP HERALD 360 779-4464 • CENTRAL KITSAP REPORTER 360 308-9161 BREMERTON PATRIOT 360 308-9161 • PORT ORCHARD INDEPENDENT 360 876-4414 • KITSAP CLASSIFIEDS 1-800-388-2527





The Port of Bremerton had humble beginnings. As the story has been passed down through generations, it is said that the city of Bremerton had inadvertently built portions of its wharf, an important commercial and transportation hub, over privately-owned tidelands. The property owner’s threatened lawsuit prompted a signature-gathering campaign by citizens to put the formation of a port district within the city of Bremerton’s boundaries on the ballot in the hopes of resolving the dispute. Many changes within the Port District have transpired these 100 years and the Port is looking forward to recounting and celebrating its history with the public.










SEPTEMBER 27, 2013

Centennial message from Commissioner Larry Stokes On behalf occasion of the of my fellow Port’s Centennial Commissioners Anniversary. Roger Zabinski It has been my and Axel sincere pleasure Strakeljahn, I to have served on take personal the Port board of pleasure in commissioners expressing our for three terms congratulations of office — a to the Port of total of over 17 Bremerton, its years. So I feel staff, both past particularly well Larry Stokes - Board President and present, and qualified to comto all the port ment on the Port’s accomplishconstituents on this special ments over the recent past …

close to 20 percent of the Port’s existence.

in downtown Bremerton as you will read herein.

My extended tenure as a port commissioner gives me a distinct advantage on commenting on the progress the Port has made. Back when I was first port commissioner, we spent much time and energy negotiating with the Bremer Trust for control of the Bremerton Waterfront for future development.

Also back then we first designed the Port Orchard Marina Park which now I am pleased to say has just completed a new extension for the pleasure of all of you who have visited.

That effort connected the Port right back to its beginning

I have noted over the years as a port commissioner and as a taxpayer, different priorities of the board of commissioners as they have evolved over the years.

Each commissioner working with his or her board over the years has made considerable progress in moving the Port further along towards success in building the economy and providing a better place to live here in the Port district; and it’s been my honor and pleasure to serve with each commission I have been associated with. Let me be the first to extend my best wishes to the Port of Bremerton for continued success well into the next 100 years!

Port commissioners for the past 100 years COMMISSIONER Paul Mehner J.H. Ross B.F. Harrison Inactive Years J.D. Braman Sam Fitz B.A. Getschmann Harold Kemp George Francis Thomas Turner Rex Thompson Horace Burkes William Maddock Richard Schultheis James Skirving Ralph Erickson

DATE 1913 1913 1913 1913-1943 1943 1943-57 1943-47 1943-60 1947 1947-57 1957-60 1957-60 1961-66 1961-68 1961-67 1967-87

“Whitey” Domstad 1968-73 Herb Loop 1968-73 Margaret (Morgan) Atkinson 1974-77 diane Robinson 1974-75 Jack Mandeville 1975-79 Fred S. Schoneman 1977-79 Larry Stokes 1979-89 Louis Soriano 1980-85 Fred S. Schoneman 1986-97 Dick Feek 1988-99 Mary Ann Huntington 1990-2007 Cheryl Kincer 1998-2009 Bill Mahan 2000-2011 Larry Stokes 2008-present Roger Zabinski 2010-present Axel Strakeljahn 2012-present

Roger Zabinski - Dist 1

Axel Strakeljahn - Dist 3

Port of Bremerton Commissioner Districts Olympic College would like to congratulate the Port of Bremerton on 100 years of achievement and we look forward to continued collaborating throughout the next centennial.

1600 Chester Avenue | Bremerton, WA 98337-1699 360.792.6050 or 1.800.259.6718

District 1 District 3

District 2

The Port of Bremerton, established in 1913 is the 4th oldest port district in Washington state and is the largest of 12 port districts in Kitsap County. As a vehicle for better industrial and economic growth in Kitsap County… voters in 1956 elected to expand the Port’s boundaries to its current size. Also on the ballot, but not approved, was a name change to “Port of South Kitsap County-Bremerton”. Ports are special governmental units with authority and responsibility for economic development within their boundaries.

SEPTEMBER 27, 2013



Centennial message from Port CEO Tim Thomson It is indeed a very special privilege to be the Port Chief Executive Officer during the Port’s centennial anniversary. I can only imagine, and wish I could personally thank, all the hundreds of port employees who have toiled over the last 100 years in their effort to bring to the Port of Bremerton the success it has achieved. The Port’s centennial tag line lists Air, Marine, Industrial and Community. These are our principle business enterprises. What we do at the Port benefits all constituents, whether they are one of the 1,000 employees of private busi-

nesses in Olympic View Business and Industrial Park, hangar an aircraft at Bremerton National Airport, moor a boat or stroll on the breakwater at Port Orchard or Bremerton Marinas or experience the great quality of life here in our

district by enjoying a community event that we sponsor. You are invited to read the associated stories contained herein to learn and appreciate how the Port has evolved over the last 100 years in meeting its mission to plan, develop, maintain, manage and promote industrial, maritime and aviation facilities for the purpose of inducing private capital investment that creates economic development and jobs. “Taking Care of Business” is the Port of Bremerton’s motto and we live by it every day.

Port Directors since 1968 DIRECTOR DATE Capt. Harry Lieser 1968-1970 Capt. Edgar R. Meyer 1970-1980 Herb Effron 1981-1982 Ronald R. Pretti 1982-1990 Ken Attebery 1990-1994 Jay Holman 1994-1996 Richard (Dick) Brandenburg 1996-2001 Ken Attebery 2002-2008 Cary Bozeman 2009-2012 Tim Thomson 2012-2014


Port’s economic role important to Kitsap County The Port of Bremerton is an important player in what makes Kitsap County work. The Port, which includes the Bremerton National Airport, the Bremerton and Port Orchard marinas and the Olympic View Business and Industrial Park, is key to bringing and keeping boaters, pilots, employers and tourists to the county. “Ports play a unique role in the economic vitality of any community and the Port of Bremerton is no exception,” said Robert Gelder, Kitsap County Commissioner. “The Port of Bremerton has made an important contribution to the growth and economic diversity of Kitsap County through a variety of assets – marinas, industrial park and the airport.” “I see the future of the Port to be full of tremendous potential. Whether it’s supporting regional recreation opportunities, industrial and manufacturing businesses or expanded regional commerce through the airport operations, and avenues yet to be developed; the Port of Bremerton is well positioned to excel in its mission and mandate for Kitsap County.”

“The Port of Bremerton has a long history — 100 years, in fact — of promoting economic development in Kitsap County,” Kitsap County and the Port of Bremerton worked together to form the South Kitsap Industrial Area, creating one of the largest areas of industrial/business park land in the Central Puget Sound region. The Port of Bremerton and the Kitsap Economic Development Alliance (KEDA), which supports business retention and expansion and Kitsap as a business-friendly county, are looking to the future. The Kitsap Aerospace & Defense Alliance (KADA) initiative demonstrates that the Port of Bremerton is positioned to continue promoting economic development in Kitsap County and to enhance Kitsap’s regional visibility and employment base. In my 35 years as a Kitsap resident, I’ve seen tremendous changes as the Port encourages innovative business opportunities for our community and I look forward to the Port’s future.” Charlotte Garrido, County Commissioner

Page 4

Port of Bremerton Centennial Celebration

“For a century the Port of Bremerton has played an integral role in building our regional economy, The Port has partnered with the Kitsap Economic Development Alliance to attract investment and jobs to our community. Most recently this partnership spawned the Kitsap Aerospace & Defense Alliance (KADA) to position Kitsap for the rapid expansion of our regional aerospace industry. Our strategic partnership will continue to strengthen our local and regional economy for generations to come.” John Powers, Executive Director, Kitsap Economic Development Alliance.


Bremerton Pilots’ Association hangar circa 1937

SEPTEMBER 27, 2013

A “Field of Dreams” The first official airmail flight from Kitsap County Airport (now Bremerton National) occurred May 19, 1938 commemorating National Air Mail Week. The advent of air transportation connecting Kitsap’s communities to the outside region through freight, mail, military and passenger services expanded the economic importance of Kitsap County Airport over the years.

A Giant Stirs Among the Firs... In April 1963 Kitsap County deeded 1,200 acres of land that included Kitsap County Airport to the Port of Bremerton. Soon after, pressure from private and naval air freight services as well as air taxi services prompted the Port Commission to aggressively pursue runway and infrastructure expansion to this “small and quiet” airport.

ing and grading a new terminal site, an expanded and lighted runway, and filling an area for a 40-acre industrial site to accommodate business and general aviation. The foresight and aggressive improvement programs over the years have resulted in an airport the West Sound region can be proud of.

The years 1966 through 1974 saw dramatic changes to the landscape. Projects included clear-

Flight-related businesses during that time - to name a few - included Crowthers Flight Center



and Bremerton Air Taxi Service, National Air Taxi, Pegasus Air, Topp Flight Aviation, San Juan Airlines, Alpha Aviation, and Coastal Airways. Today freight services such as UPS and FedEx operate out of Port of Bremerton’s airport and industrial facilities and Bremerton National is home base to Avian Flight Center, Avian Aeronautics, Peninsula Helicopter, charter business jets and numerous private aircraft.



WE SALUTE THE PORT OF BREMERTON FOR 100 YEARS OF SERVICE TO OUR COMMUNITY The Kitsap Economic Development Alliance, and The Kitsap Aerospace & Defense Alliance are grateful for the Port’s support, and pleased to be strategic partners in promoting economic development opportunities in Kitsap. Together, The Port of Bremerton, The Kitsap Economic Development Alliance, and the Kitsap Aerospace & Defense Alliance are making a difference in developing our economy and attracting investment and jobs to Kitsap County.

Here’s to the Port’s next 100 years, may it continue to make our community a great place to live, work & recreate.

SEPTEMBER 27, 2013



Olympic View Business and Industrial Park opened in 1974 Using its financial resources and a grant from the Economic Development Administration the Port successfully constructed the first phase of utility and road infrastructure to welcome the first tenant, Imperial Manufacturing Company. In the ensuing 39 years, the Port invested grant and taxpayer resources in its mission to develop business and manufacturing sites. Today Olympic View Business and Industrial Park is home to 30 businesses that provide approximately 1,000 jobs, bringing an economic value of $200 million to the local economy.



In 1962 the Port’s Comp Scheme included Gorst Industrial Development


Unlike private developers requiring an immediate return on investment, Port districts as “public enterprise” agencies have access to funding that provides for restoration and development of lands degraded by historical practices into valuable industrial and recreational real estate.

In the mid-1950’s Kitsap County Airport was home to the SCCA Seafair Nationals

Thousands of spectators watched hundreds of participants in the largest sports car racing event ever held in Kitsap County.


For nearly 55 years since, the inactive runway at Bremerton National Airport has been the home of Bremerton Raceway and Bremerton Motorsports Park where numerous organizations have held events such as drag races, auto-cross and moto-cross, road racing and law enforcement driver training. Nearly every summer weekend hundreds of participants and spectators visit Kitsap County to “go to the races” bringing an important recreational and economic value to the Kitsap County region.

In 1962 the Port’s Comprehensive Scheme of Harbor Improvements included a proposed project to fill “necessary or desirable” area in Gorst with fill material dredged from the bottom of Sinclair Inlet that would result in about 140-165 acres of upland for a pier and warehouse space and included a sufficiently dredged ship channel to provide access for ocean going vessels. The slow economy of the day and talks of bridging Sinclair Inlet precluded this ambitious project. In 2004 the Port partnered with

public agencies and private property owners to restore the Sinclair Inlet estuary in Gorst. Today, public access to this restored estuary allows for a close-up understanding of the rich ecosystem of our waterways and the importance of environmental stewardship.

GORST 1985

“The Port of Bremerton is at the center of the largest undeveloped industrially-zoned site in the central Puget Sound. As we work to diversify our economy with private-sector businesses, the Port of Bremerton is an essential partner to attract family wage jobs in Kitsap County.” Josh Brown, County Commissioner



SEPTEMBER 27, 2013

Port Orchard Marina opened in 1974 PORT ORCHARD MARINA TODAY

“I think it’s really sweet,” he says of boat life. “I think this is the nicest marina anywhere, certainly on Puget Sound.” Marvin Messor Tenant, Port Orchard Marina


With support from citizens, businesses, the City and State, the Port of Bremerton opened the Port Orchard Marina in 1974. Legislative action in 1965 provided port districts the power to develop recreational facilities and public access to the shoreline. Studies have shown the economic impact marinas and tourism brings to a local community generally amounts to over $1 million a year. Since then many waterfront areas throughout the region have been altered to include recreational marinas and upland parks. The Port Orchard Marina quickly became such a popular boating destination that it was expanded in 1986. After a devastating winter storm in 1996 destroyed portions of the marina, a new and improved facility emerged in 1998 that accommodates larger, wider vessels. The Port Orchard Marina Park is popular with local citizens and tourists alike and the recreational value to the community is incalculable.

Thank You, Port of Bremerton!

Kitsap Transit extends congratulations and a thank you to the Port for 100 years of dedicated service. We look forward to working with you for many more years to come! Here’s to the next 100 years!

Carlisle II, 1917

Kitsap Transit has been connecting communities across our beautiful peninsula for 30 years now. For many of those years we’ve worked in partnership with the Port of Bremerton to serve Kitsap County’s waterfront communities.

“It is always a pleasure to work with Port Commissioners Larry Stokes, Axel Strakeljahn, and Roger Zabinski, as well as their staff, this dedicated team is always willing to work with the city of Port Orchard to improve and energize the downtown core. Cooperation between the Port and the city is at an all-time high. The Port was instrumental in key projects like the Water Street Boat Launch renovation and the Bay Street Pedestrian Pathway. In addition to joint projects, the Port’s staff works with the city in many community events that happen downtown. They always display professionalism towards the public and ensure they are enjoying their visit to Port Orchard. The city plans to continue to support the port in this endeavor and looks forward to the next 100 years of our partnership.” Tim Matthes Mayor, City of Port Orchard


SEPTEMBER 27, 2013



In 1992 Port of Bremerton was awarded Port of the Year by the Washington Public Ports Association.


BREMERTON WATERFRONT 1992 BREMERTON WATERFRONT TODAY This award recognized the Port for its leadership and perseverance to motivate and induce change to the City of Bremerton’s downtown waterfront. After a difficult 2-year negotiation, in 1986 the Port gained control of tidelands between First and Burwell Streets.

BREMERTON MARINA 2008 “This is beautiful,” he gestures with his hands, pointing to the Manette bridge that is just partially blocked by the retired naval ship, USS Turner Joy. “It’s like Hollywood at night,” he says of the lights that illuminate the marina. Bob Kuha Tenant, Bremerton Marina

In the ensuing years the Port forged partnerships with the City, State Departments of Transportation and Natural Resources, Bremerton Historic Ships Association, Bremer Trust, and Horluck Transportation (Now Kitsap Transit) that by 1992, resulted in an $11.4 million development which included the overwater boardwalk, passenger ferry facility, small boat harbor and moorage for the USS Turner Joy. Today, 20 years later, the outcome of the Port’s early initiative is now a Gateway to the City of Bremerton with the recently completed Bremerton Marina.

“The city and the Port are connected “by the hip” as they own and manage a 300 slip marina, a 1,090-acre regional airport with a 6,000foot runway and a 596-acre industrial park. The past has created our joint foundation, the present is allowing both Port and city to receive revenue that will return vitality back to our city limits of 30 square miles and the future is bright with goals of 9,000 to 20,000 possible family wage jobs. Together we plan to make our Port of Bremerton and SKIA a thriving hub for aerospace and defense manufacturing through companies that assemble materials and/or are some of the more than 800 suppliers already in the state in the aerospace industry,” Patty Lent, Mayor of Bremerton



Celebr ating A i r


SEPTEMBER 27, 2013

100 Y e a r s o f A c h i e v e m e n t

M a r i n e


I n d u s t r i a l


C o m m u n i t y

The next 100 years the Port pledges to continue to leverage every tax dollar the Port receives through wise investment in job-generating facilities, infrastructure and programs, and continue its collaboration with public and private partners in the interest of long-term economic and recreational benefits shared throughout Kitsap County and the West Puget Sound region.

Preserving the past, expanding the future.

NL Olson & Associates, Inc.

Engineering, Planning and Land Surveying NL Olson & Associates, Inc. would like to congratulate the Port Of Bremerton for their 100 years of excellent achievement. We sincerely appreciate the Port’s confidence in our firm resulting in over 30 years of consulting service

Friday, September 27, 2013 kitsapweek page 19



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page 21

KRL kicks off unique One Book campaign By Seraine Page Kitsap Week


very October, the Kitsap Regional Library Committee selects one book and invites all of the county to connect by reading it, together. This year, the book chosen is “The Leisure Seeker,” which follows couple Ella and John on one last road trip in their lives. For a new program related to the book giveaway, “One Book, One Community” copies were released into Kitsap County in a variety of places that most people wouldn’t expect, Jeannie Allen, KRL’s marketing manager said. Each book is labeled with a “Read and Release” sticker, asking the reader to pick up the book, read it and pass it on. “We had a lot of fun hiding the books all over the place,” Allen said. “Imagining how people would find them is kinda fun.” Allen and about five staff members went out for a day to distribute the books in the community. The books were hung from trees, placed on benches, handed out and — Allen’s favorite — tossed into a fountain. The marketing manager stuffed 25 books into large balloons with battery-powered tea light “candles” and placed them into the Bremerton Harborside Fountain at dusk. “There’s something magical about the whole ‘pass it on, pay it forward’ movement,” she said. For those picking up a

copy of the book, inside is a label asking the reader to enter a tracking number on www.bookcrossing. com. The reader then has the opportunity to see where their book has gone, and see what the previous reader thought of it. One book has already made it through four stops since the release party in July, Allen said. The library staff is hoping people will pick up the 288-page book prior to all the bookrelated events starting Oct. 1. To further build excitement, the library will also provide a variety of programs appropriate for different ages to encourage book “conversations.” Some of the events include scrapbooking to preserve family photos, and author appearances throughout the month of October. The events are a way to stimulate communication, as a community, about the book, Allen said. Michael Zadoorian, the author of “The Leisure Seeker,” will be at the Fall at the Mall event on Oct. 19. The event will be a conversation between Zadoorian and Terry Tazioli, a journalist and host of the television show “Well Read.” The author will also make an appearance at the Kitsap Regional Library Foundation’s signature Author! Author! event, hosted by best-selling Seattle7Writers author Jennie Shortridge, and will lead a book discussion at McCormick Woods with Susan Brown Trinidad, according to the KRL website.

Copies of “The Leisure Seekers” were left laying, or hanging, around frequented areas throughout Kitsap. Once readers are finished with the book, they are encouraged to pass it on.

Cover Story

Kitsap Regional Library

Some readers, like Colleen Branaman, got overexcited about the book and its related events. While some readers have placed their books on benches and other obvious locations, Branaman got a little bit more creative with how she chose to pass her book along to the next reader in the community. Branaman, a KRL library assistant, swam out to a floating dock in Manzanita Bay. To draw attention to what she was doing, she placed the book in airtight, waterproof bags, placed it on a float, and tied balloons to it so it could float as she swam. “There’s just a lot of activity at the dock. I thought, ‘Hey, this is a gathering place,’ ” she said of choosing her location. She has been tracking the book online, but said she is disappointed that no one has entered into the log that they read it to indicate


Boutique Consignment

where the book has gone. The library assistant said she enjoyed every minute of the book, and believes that many in the community can relate to its topics. As someone with a gerontology degree, she found it extremely enlightening.

“I thought it was hilarious while dealing with difficult issues that a lot of people are having a hard time,” she said. “I think it is incredibly realistic and I was really impressed how well he was able to make the book light-hearted.” Although her experi-

ence in passing off the book was a little extreme, she hopes locals will reach out and get the book because it is in easy-toreach locations. Branaman admits she isn’t the most confident person, but somehow her confidence See ONe Book, Page 26


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page 22 kitsapweek Friday, September 27, 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

art galleries Collective Visions: Two exhibits at the Collective Visions Gallery continue through September. Local artist Linda Spearman presents “Mixing it Up” in the Boardroom Gallery with a diverse selection of watercolor and acrylic paintings, ranging from florals to scenes from around the Sound. The Main Gallery will feature Merle Jones who explores various topographies through color, pattern, texture, form and metaphor, inviting viewers to find their own stories. Located at 331 Pacific Ave., Bremerton. Info: 360-377-8327, ARTISTS ON THE ROAD: Through Sept. 30 at Bainbridge Arts & Crafts, 151 Winslow Way East, Bainbridge Island. Artists, designers, architects, and others donated 4x6 travel-themed postcards; proceeds from postcard sales will support BAC programs and services. CIRCLES AND SQUARES: Through Sept. 30, Bainbridge Arts & Crafts hosts a juried exhibition of ceramics, collage, glass, jewelry, paintings and sculpture from the island Parks and Recreation District’s visual arts classes. 151 Winslow Way East, Bainbridge Island. The Gallery at Grace: Featuring sculptures by Matthew X. Curry, through September. Located at 8595 NE Day Road, Bainbridge Island. Botanical Artwork Exhibition: Through Sept. 30, Bloedel Reserve Visitors Center, 7571

Dolphin Drive, Bainbridge Island. Artwork from the Pacific Northwest Botanical Artists group will be on display. Free with admission to the Reserve. Info: www. Journeys and stops along the way: Oct. 1-26 at Collective Visions Gallery, 331 Pacific Ave., Bremerton. First Friday artist reception is Oct. 4, 5-8 p.m. Artist Jackie Bush-Turner creates pastel paintings reflecting the beauty of natural landscapes. Wednesday watercolor art show: Oct. 2 to Dec. 1, at the Bloedel Reserve, 7571 NE Dolphin Drive, Bainbridge Island. Artwork by the Wednesday Watercolor group will be on display. Free with admission. BPA First Friday: Oct. 4, 5-7 p.m. at Bainbridge Performing Arts during the First Friday Art Walk in Winslow. BPA presents “Portraits” by David Berfield, porcelain enamel portraits on steel. 100 years of photographs: Selections from the Suquamish Tribal Archives, Oct. 4 through January, 5-8 p.m. at the Kitsap County Historical Society Museum, 380 Fourth St., Bremerton. Free during First Friday Art Walk. First Friday at the Bainbridge Library: Oct. 4, 5-7 p.m. 1270 Madison Ave. An exhibit of the Tuesday Painters, a group of island women who paint together. Gayle Bard — A Singular Vision: Bainbridge Island Museum of Art’s first solo retrospective and exhibition, Oct. 6 to Jan. 5. The museum has published an 88-page book in conjunction with the retrospective which celebrates the long and rich career

of one of the Northwest’s most respected artists. Nature photography: ”Tell Better Stories,” Oct. 11, 10 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. at the Bloedel Reserve, 7571 NE Dolphin Drive, Bainbridge Island. A workshop with photographer David Perry, exploring the art of telling stories through pictures. Call 206-8427631 for preregistration. Cost: $135 for non-members, $120 for members of the reserve.

Benefits & events FREE COMMUNITY MEAL: Sept. 27, 5-6 p.m. at the Bayside Community Church, 25992 Barber Cut Off Road, Kingston. Held on the last Friday of every month. Provided by five local churches. Everyone is invited. Breast Cancer Awareness Art-walk: Oct. 3, 5-8 p.m. Lisa Stirrett Glass Art Studio, 9536 NW Silverdale Way, Silverdale. A fundraiser co-organized with the Harrison Medical Centers to help pay for mammograms and services for local women. Info: Free tacos: On Oct. 4, Taco Time celebrates National Taco Day by giving away free tacos at all 74 of its Puget Sound area locations. One free order per customer. Bainbridge historical museum’s free first Thursday: The prize-winning Bainbridge Island Historical Museum is free on the first Thursdays of each month. Open 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. at 215 Ericksen Ave. Featuring “Whales in Our Midst,” chronicling orca whales in Puget Sound; “The Overland Westerners,” an epic 20,000-mile trip by horseback 100 years ago; and “A Portrait of Manzanar,” by world-famous photographer Ansel Adams. Info: Lean in Circle: Oct. 3, 3:305:30 p.m. at the Bainbridge Public Library, 1270 Madison Ave. N. Based on Sheryl Sandberg’s bestselling book “Lean In: Women, Work, and the Will to Lead.” Come ready to think about your career and direction. Open to men and women. YWCA Walk in Her Shoes: Oct. 4, 5 p.m., at Amy Burnett Gallery, 408 Pacific Ave., Bremerton. Entry $50. Funds go to YWCA ALIVE programs to benefit women and children affected by domestic violence. Info: info@ywcakitsap. org, 360-479-0522, The Metropolitan Opera: Live in HD: Oct. 5, 9:55 a.m. at Bainbridge Cinemas and Olympic Cinemas in Bremerton. Tchaikovsky’s “Eugene Onegin” kicks off the 2013-14 opera season. Watch the live performance on the big screen at two Kitsap theaters. Tickets available at both theaters, or online at the Bainbridge Cinemas website. Tickets: $22 for adults, $20 for seniors (65 and older) and children (11 and younger). Island film group presents

“The Egg and I”: Oct. 9, 7 p.m., at the Bainbridge Public Library, 1270 Madison Ave. N. Free. Free film and discussion every second Wednesday of the month. “The Egg and I” is a 1947 comedy starring Fred MacMurray and Claudette Colbert. Directed by Chester Erskine. Wild mushroom show: Oct. 27, 1-6 p.m., 9729 Silverdale Way NW, Silverdale. See more than 150 species of wild mushrooms — edible, inedible and poisonous. Interactive displays for children and adults. Bring your mushroom for an expert to ID (collect the entire mushroom, including underground parts). Edible mushrooms, books, field guides and more for sale. Info: North Kitsap Eagles Auxiliary Bazaar: Nov. 9. Crafters wanted. Fee: $25 per space. Info: Kathy Hogan, 360-598-5591. Summer Tours at The Island School: Tour The Island School on Bainbridge Island weekdays 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. For grades K-5. Call ahead, 206-842-0400. Info: Bingo: Sundays, early bird at 5 p.m., and Wednesdays ,earlybird at 6 p.m., at the Bremerton Elks Lodge on Pine Road. Open to the public. Concession stand and bar open. Info: 360-479-1181.

classes native plants class: Fridays through Sept. 27, 9 a.m. to 3:30 p.m., Norm Dicks Government Center, Room 406, 345 6th St., Bremerton. Join local gardeners and other community members who are interested in learning more about the beauty and value of native plants. Cost: $75 including materials. Scholarships available, reduced rate for couples who share materials. Info and registration: www.kitsap. Gyotaku (Fish Printing) Glass: Sept. 30, 5:30-9 p.m. Lisa Stirrett Glass Art Studio, 9536 NW Silverdale Way, Silverdale. Learn the Japanese art form of Fish Imprinting. Learn how to paint the backdrop, then imprint a variety of fish and octopus. Cost: $175 per person. Info: Book a computer trainer for PC and Mac: Oct. 2, 9, 16, 23, 30, noon to 5 p.m. at the Bainbridge Public Library, 1270 Madison Ave. N. Free. Sign up for an hour with a computer trainer and have your questions answered. Call the library to reserve a spot at 206842-4162. Drop in from 4-5 p.m. Garden Art/Ornament Class: Oct. 10, 5:30-9 p.m. Lisa Stirrett Glass Art Studio, 9536 NW Silverdale Way, Silverdale. Have fun making your own unique garden art/ornaments with glass. Cost: $110 per person. Info: Book a career coach: Oct. 11, 1-4 p.m. at the Bainbridge Public Library, 1270 Madison Ave. N. Free. Schedule a half-hour appointment with HR consultant and leadership coach Josy Koumans, who will critique your resume or cover letter and help you improve your interview techniques. Sign up at the library

or call 206-842-4162. Drop-ins welcome if time available. Glass Casting: Carving & Sculpting: Oct. 12,14 and 17. Lisa Stirrett Glass Art Studio, 9536 NW Silverdale Way, Silverdale. A three-day class. Students make their own molds and cast glass sculptures. Cost: $425 per person. Info: houseofglassart@gmail. com. Boating Safely course: Oct. 12, at the Waterfront Park Community Center, 370 Brien Drive SE, Bainbridge Island. Taught by members of the USCG Auxiliary. Successful completion qualifies you for a Washington state Boater Education Card. Cost: $35 per person, $50 per family. Info:, 206842-5862 or 360-779-1657. Book a computer trainer for pc: Oct. 12, 11 a.m. to 1 p.m. at the Bainbridge Public Library, 1270 Madison Ave. N. Free. Sign up for an hour with a computer trainer. Register at the library or call 206-842-4162. Ballroom/Waltz classes: Oct. 16 through Nov. 20, 7-8:30 p.m. at Fairview Junior High School. Learn basic and intermediate steps in the waltz and put them together in a routine. Cost: $75 per couple, $40 per single; seniors, $65 per couple and $35 per single. Info: 360-6621638 or 360-271-2770. Floral workshop: Oct. 23, 10 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. or 2-4:30 p.m. at Bloedel Reserve, 7571 NE Dolphin Drive, Bainbridge Island. Learn tricks of the trade from reserve florist Cathy Tyler, such as how to make stunning compositions. Leave the workshop with an arrangement of your creation. Materials provided, but please bring interesting cuttings from your yard. Pre-registration required: 206-842-7631. Cost: $30 for members, $35 for nonmembers of the reserve. Spanish for the Little Ones: Tuesdays through Dec. 17 (except Oct. 8), 10-10:45 a.m., at The Island School, 8553 NE Day Road, Bainbridge Island. Preschool Spanish Program at The Island School. Children will learn Spanish through a variety of rich experiences. Fee: $180. Info: 206-8420400,, or Northwest Earth Institute class: “Choices for Sustainable Living.” Interactive learning and discussion on sustainable living. Saturdays until Oct. 12, 10 am to noon, at the Kitsap Unitarian Universalist Fellowship, 4418 Perry Ave., Bremerton. Cost: $25 for NEI book. Register: email dre@kuuf. org or call 360-377-4724. SQUARE DANCE LESSONS: Paws and Taws Square Dance Club hosts lessons on Mondays, 7:309:30 p.m. at Kitsap Square Dance Center, 6800 W. Belfair Valley Road, Gorst. Cost: $3 adult, $1.50 youth, first night free. Families welcome. Info: 360-930-5277 or 360-373-2567. TWO-STEP/WALTZ LESSONS: Paws and Taws Square Dance Club hosts lessons in two-step and waltz on Wednesdays, 7-9 p.m. at Kitsap Square Dance Center, 6800 W. Belfair Valley Road, Gorst. Cost: $3 adult, $1.50 youth, first night free. Info: 360-930-5277 or 360-373-2567.

meetings, support groups & lectures KDOG meeting: Kitsap Development Officers Group meets Oct. 1, noon to 1:30 p.m. at the Poulsbo Library, 700 NE Lincoln Road. Jennifer Kim of Philanthropy Works will speak about major gifts. Nonprofits welcome. Free. RSVP at kitsapdevelopment@ Mothers group: Most first and third Thursday mornings, 9:3011 a.m. during the school year at Grace Episcopal Church on Bainbridge Island. For mothers of all beliefs and backgrounds, with children of all ages. Life Coach Bev Gaines leads engaging discussions on how to nurture self-awareness, reflection and growth. Tuition includes an onsite childcare program for infants and young children. Meeting dates: Oct. 3 and 17, Nov. 7 and 21, Dec. 5 and 19, Jan. 16, Feb. 6, March 6 and 20, April 17, May 1 and 15, and June 5. Info: www. West Sound Military Vehicle Preservation Club: Oct. 3, 6 p.m. at the Family Pancake House, 3900 Kitsap Way, Bremerton. The mission of the club is to promote and support the acquisition, restoration, preservation and enjoyment of historic military vehicles. Visitors and guests welcome. Info: or 206-384-6128. Tracing yesterday’s path to the present: Oct. 5, 12:154:30 p.m. at the Bainbridge Public Library, 1270 Madison Ave. N. A celebration of Family History Month. Discover stories within your family. Bainbridge Island Genealogical Society members will be available to help you search for your family’s past. Free. Sign up at the library or email Port Orchard Senior Potluck: Oct. 7, 11:30 a.m. to 2 p.m. in the Kitsap Room of the Givens Community Center. Free. Bring a dish to share and enjoy the accordion music of Gary Hausman. Bingo will follow. Info: 360-337-5734. Low vision support group: Oct. 9 , 1-3 p.m., at the Bainbridge Public Library, 1270 Madison Avenue. Free with speaker and refreshments each month. Parent Talk — The Zones of Regulation: Oct. 10, 6:30 p.m. at the Bainbridge Island Museum of Art classroom, 550 Winslow Way East. KiDiMu presents an interactive lecture series for parents and educators. Pediatric occupational therapists Valerie Bautista and Rose Goodhue talk about techniques for children to gain better self-management, cope with emotions, and be more successful in daily activities. Fee: $5 advanced registration, $7 at the door. Supervised play for ages 3-12 during lecture; $10 per child and $5 per sibling. Tegistration: or 206-855-4650.

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Continued from page 22 Building a Sustainable Economy (base) lecture series: Oct. 11, 5:30-7 p.m. at the Bainbridge Public Library, 1270 Madison Ave. N. Free. Kelsey Marshall, co-founder of Grounds for Change, will speak. Sponsored by Bainbridge Graduate Institute, Bainbridge Island Chamber of Commerce and Sustainable Bainbridge. Info: Feathered architects: Oct. 17, 7 p.m. at the Bloedel Reserve, 7571 NE Dolphin Drive, Bainbridge Island. Idie Ulsh will explore how and where birds — from eagles to hummingbirds — make nests. She has photographed the nests of more than 30 species and done an extensive three-year perusal of bird nest literature. Pre-rgistration required. $10 for members, $12 for non-members. Registration: 206-842-7631. Bainbridge Island Genealogical Society: Oct. 18, 10 a.m. to noon at the Bainbridge Public Library, 1270 Madison Avenue North. Free. Problem solving for your family research. Info: healing Power of Nature: Oct. 20, 5 p.m. at the Bloedel Reserve, 7571 NE Dolphin Drive, Bainbridge Island. Landscape architect and Duke University professor Sally Schauman will discuss the connection between nature and healing. Sponsored by the Peninsula Cancer Center. Pre-registration required, call 206-842-7631. Fee: $10 for members, $12 for non-members of the reserve. Grief Support Group: The Facing Loss Grief Support Group is a free 11-week support group designed to provide information and support for grieving adults. Mondays through Nov. 18, 1011:30 a.m. at Harrison HealthPartners Hematology & Oncology, 19500 10th Ave., NE, Suite 100, Poulsbo. Mondays through Nov. 18, 5:30–7 p.m., and Wednesdays through Nov. 20, 5:30–7 p.m. at Claremont Senior Living, 2707 Clare Ave., Bremerton. Quaker silent worship: 1011 a.m., Sundays at Seabold Hall, 14450 Komedal Road, Bainbridge Island. Agate Passage Friends meeting. Info: 877-235-4712. North Kitsap Parent Support Group: Do you want to be part of a support group for families of gifted children? Call 360-6382919 or email 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

Friday, September 27, 2013 confidential time and place. BINGO: Sundays, 5 p.m.; Wednesdays, 6 p.m.; Bremerton Elks Lodge, 4131 Pine Road. Open to the public. Info: 360-479-1181. Biscuits & Gravy: Thursdays, 6:30-10 p.m., Pegasus Coffee House, 131 Parfitt Way, Bainbridge Island. Ethan J. Perry hosts a session in the round. Free, open to all musicians. BPA Juggling: First Sundays, 7-8:30 p.m., Bainbridge Performing Arts, 200 Madison Ave. For experienced jugglers, beginning jugglers, and closet jugglers. Free. Info: 206-842-8569, www., email 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, Bridge Group: Tuesdays, 8 a.m., Stafford Suites, 1761 Pottery Ave., Port Orchard. Free to play, $4 for lunch. Info: Denise Hoyt, dhoyt@, 360-874-1212. Caregivers Support Group: Tuesdays, 2 p.m., Rolling Bay Presbyterian Church, 11042 Sunrise Drive NE, Bainbridge Island. Sponsored by Interfaith Volunteer Caregivers. Info: Karen,, 206842-3539. 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, 360692-6178. 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, 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 mood disorders. Info: Richard, 360-377-8509. 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, 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, Grief Support Group: Second and fourth Thursdays, 5 p.m., Rolling Bay Presbyterian Church, 11042 Sunrise Drive NE, Bainbridge Island. Sponsored by Interfaith Volunteer Caregivers. Info: Robin Gaphni, rgaphni@, 206-962-0257. Keyport Coffee Hour: Wednesdays, 9-10 a.m., Keyport Mercantile, 15499 Washington Ave. NE. Get to know your neighbors, with coffee and tea compliments of the Merc. Info: 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: Bethany 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 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, 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, 360779-1475, email hrmorgan314@ 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. Port Orchard Toastmasters Club: First and third Tuesdays, 6:30 p.m., Park Vista, 2944 SE Lund Ave., Port Orchard. Members learn to improve their speaking and leadership skills. Visitors welcome. Info: Bill Slach, 360-895-8519.

Poulsbo Noon Lions meeting: Thursdays, noon, First Lutheran Church, 18920 4th Ave., Poulsbo. Reiki Circle: Second and fourth Tuesdays, 6:30 p.m., a private home on Bainbridge Island. Now welcoming new members. New to Reiki? Attunements and classes available. Info: 206-384-7081. Rotary Club of East Bremerton: Wednesdays, 7:15 a.m., McCloud’s Grill House, 2901 Perry Ave., No. 13, Bremerton. Info: Patty Murphy, 360-479-6500. Rotary Club of Silverdale: Thursdays, 12:15 p.m., Silverdale Beach Hotel. Info: Jack Hamilton, 360-308-9845. Support Group for Women with Cancer: Second and fourth Tuesdays, noon to 1:30 p.m., Rolling Bay Presbyterian Church, 11042 Sunrise Drive NE, Bainbridge Island. Info: Karen, karen. 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:, 206-7802931. NAMI Support group: National Alliance for Mental Illness meets on the second Monday of the month from 7-8:30 p.m. at American West Bank on Hildebrand Lane, Bainbridge Island. Info: Jane, 206-898-6092. NAMI: National Alliance for Mental Illness has peer-to-peer support groups on the second and fourth Tuesdays of every month from 1:30-3 p.m. at American West Bank on Hildebrand Lane, Bainbridge Island. Info: Jane, 206-898-6092.

Farmers markets Bainbridge Island Farmers’ Market: Saturdays, 9 a.m. to 1 p.m., Town Square/City Hall Park, Winslow. Info: 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: Kingston Farmers Market: Saturdays, 9 a.m. to 2 p.m., Mike Wallace Park. Info: Port Orchard Farmers Market: Saturdays, 9 a.m. to 3 p.m., on the waterfront. Info: www. Poulsbo Farmers Market: Saturdays, 9 a.m. to 2 p.m., Poulsbo Village Medical/Dental Center, corner of 7th and Iverson. Info: Silverdale Farmers Market: Tuesdays, 10 a.m. to 4 p.m., between the boat launch and Waterfront Park. Info: www. Suquamish Farmers Market: Wednesdays, 3-7 p.m., in field across from Tribal Administration Offices, Suquamish Way. Info: www.suquamishfarmers-

Fitness & kids Baby story time: Oct. 1, 8, 15, 22, and 29, 12:30 p.m. at the Bainbridge Public Library, 1270 Madison Ave. N. Free. Bring your babies to enjoy stories, rhymes, songs and fun with the children’s librarian. For ages infant to 18 months. Pajama night: Oct. 1, 8, 15, 22, and 29, 6-8 p.m. at the Bainbridge Public Library, 1270 Madison Ave. N. Bring your children for some unstructured, open-house style library time in pajamas. Read bedtime stories, do crafts and enjoy a cozy atmosphere. preschool storytime: Oct. 2, 9, 16, 23, 30,10:30 a.m. at the Bainbridge Public Library, 1270 Madison Avenue. Free. Bring your preschoolers for stories, rhymes and songs with the childrens librarian. Ages 3-6. Kids night out: AKA “Parents Night Out.” Oct. 4 and Oct. 19, 5:30-9:30 p.m. at KiDiMu, 301 Ravine Lane NE, Bainbridge Island. Oct. 12 is Sensory Night Out for children affected by autism. Recommended for ages 3.5 to 10, children will enjoy a night of activities and pizza while parents enjoy a night out. Members: $30 per child. Non-members: $40 per child. $10 off per sibling. Info: 206-855-4650. Halloween Costume Swap at KiDiMu: Oct. 5-30, KiDiMu, 301 Ravine Lane NE, Bainbridge Island, hosts its third annual costume swap. Bring gently used children’s Halloween costumes and accessories to KiDiMu during operating hours. Exchange for a new-to-you costume. Info: or 206-8554650. Toddler Storytime: Oct. 7, 10:30-11 a.m. at the Bainbridge Public Library, 1270 Madison Avenue North. Free. Bring toddlers for stories, rhymes and songs


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with the children’s librarian. Ages 18 months to 3 years, with parent/caregiver. Early Release Monday gaming: Oct. 7, 2-4 p.m. at the Bainbridge Public Library, 1270 Madison Avenue North. For grades 7-12. Low-tech board games and high-tech Wii and PS3 games will be offered. There will be Maria Kart, Super Smash Bros., Wii Sports, Little Big Planet, Guitar Hero and more. Games rated Teen and under. Plush Pet Clinic: Oct. 19, 2 p.m. at KiDiMu, 301 Ravine Lane NE, Bainbridge Island. Bring a plush pet in for a check up with Dr. Lisa Barnfield. Learn how to keep your real, or toy, pet healthy. Dr. Barnfield will answer questions and help fix minor plush pet injuries. Free with admission or membership. Info: www.kidimu. org or 206-855-4650. Halloween Open House: Oct. 31, 4-6 p.m. at KiDiMu, 301 Ravine Lane NE, Bainbridge Island, Info: or 206855-4650. Join the downtown Halloween festivities. Free admission. All ghouls and goblins welcome. Family movie matinee, “Frankenweenie”: Oct. 18, 3:30-5 p.m. at the Bainbridge Public LIbrary, 1270 Madison Ave. N. Free. Young Victor conducts a science experiment to bring his beloved dog Sparky back to life only to face unintended, sometimes monstrous, consequences. Rated PG. Kitsap Local Market: Fridays, 1-6 p.m., Kitsap Mall, near Kohls and Hale’s Ales. Free facepainting, children’s crafts. Info: www. 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.

See Calendar, Page 24

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page 24 kitsapweek Friday, September 27, 2013


Continued from page 23 Storytime for Little Ones: Tuesdays, 10:30 a.m., Manchester Library, 8067 E. Main St., Port Orchard. Share stories, rhymes, songs and fun. Stay for music and crafts. Info: 360-871-3921, 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, MESSY MONDAY: Come to KiDiMu for special art projects on Mondays in September. Drop in from 10:30-11:30 a.m. Messy experimentation and sensory exploration are not only allowed but also encouraged. Free with admission or membership. Info: 206-855-4650 or www.kidimu. org. Tuesday Tunes: Tuesdays in September from 11-11:30 a.m. Join local musician David Webb at KiDiMu for a guitar sing-along and enjoy favorite American folk hits for kids! FREE with admission or membership. Info: ww.kidimu. org or 206-855-4650. Math Wednesday: 10:30-11:30 a.m. at KiDiMu, 301 Ravine Lane NE, Bainbridge Island. Young explorers are invited for math-themed experiments and activities. Free with admission or membership. Info: www.kidimu. org or 206-855-4650.

Storytime Thursday: 10:30 a.m. at KiDiMu, 301 Ravine Lane NE, Bainbridge Island. Practice literacy skills and have fun. Info: or 206-8554650. Discovery Friday: 10:30-11:30 a.m. at KiDiMu, 301 Ravine Lane NE, Bainbridge Island. Curious explorers of all ages are welcome for science-themed, hands-on activities. This STEM-based program takes on a different subject each week. Free with admission or membership. Info: www. or 206-855-4650. 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, Kitsap Ultimate Frisbee: Weekly pick-up game Saturdays, 10 a.m. to noon. Email or see the pick-up section on www. Kirtan yoga: First Thursdays, 7:30 p.m., Grace Church, 8595 NE Day Road, Bainbridge Island. Kirtan is musical yoga; a practice of singing the names of the divine in call-and-response form. Info: 206-842-9997, email grace@

Literary 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. Books on tap: Oct. 2, 7:30-9 p.m. at the Treehouse Cafe, 4569 Lynwood Center Road, Bainbridge Island. Free. Literary pub trivia. Dazzle your friends with your knowledge of books. Info: www. Book sale: Oct. 3, 1-4 p.m. at the Bainbridge Public Library, 1270 Madison Ave. N. Sponsored by Friends of the library. Info: www. How to jog your memories to create your story : Oct. 4, 2-3 p.m. at the Bainbridge Public Library, 1270 Madison Ave. N. Free. Writer Sharon Jackson will help you get started using family stories, genealogy and family photos to retrieve those elusive memories and write them down. Pop-up book sale: Oct. 5, 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. at the Kingston Farmers Market. Sponsored by the Kingston Friends of the Library. Library e-books and audio: Oct. 8, 10 a.m. to noon, and Oct. 12, 1-3 p.m., at the Bainbridge Public Library, 1270 Madison Ave. N. Free. Learn to download library e-books, e-audiobooks, and e-music to your computer or portable device. Class size limited. Pre-register at the library or call 206-842-4162.

yWca of Kitsap County Walk and Auction Friday, October 4, 2013 in Downtown Bremerton The walk will feature women and men wearing all kinds of shoes taking a stand for survivors of domestic violence and their children. Proceeds from the event will directly benefit yWca ALIVE Programs

Honorary Chairs: Bremerton Mayor Patty Lent & Attorney Ed Wolfe Join us as we honor the following community partners for their unwavering support of the YWCA of Kitsap County: Bremerton Central Lion’s Club Lowe’s Home Improvement Steve & Valerie Ford

~ WALK BEGINS @ 5:00pm ~

$50 Per Person Walk Registration includes After-Party Registration forms for the walk are available online at: or email Walk Begins at Amy Burnett Gallery~408 Pacific Ave Walks Ends at Norm Dicks Government Center~345 6th St Creative outfits and shoes are encouraged. Any Shoe Will Do!

Start a friendly competition with other teams for….Best Team Costumes, Best Shoe Decoration, Best Team Spirit

~ AUCTION & AFTER-PARTY @ 6:00pm ~

A $50 ticket includes entertainment, hors d’ oeuvres and lots of fun! Norm Dicks Government Center~345 6th St Doors open at 5:00 pm. Event & Bidding kicks off at 6:00 pm.

Kitsap Week is published every Friday in the Bainbridge Island Review, the Bremerton Patriot, the Central Kitsap Reporter, the North Kitsap Herald and the Port Orchard Independent Publisher: Donna Etchey, Editor: Richard D. Oxley, Copy editors: Kipp Robertson,; Richard Walker, Calendar editor: Richard D. Oxley, 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 Ferry Tales Book Group: Oct. 10, 3:50 p.m. and 4:40 p.m. on board the Bainbridge IslandSeattle ferry line. Free. Discuss your favorite book on the 3:50 p.m. sailing to Seattle, and share the monthly title on the 4:40 p.m. to Bainbridge Island. Monthly book can be found at www. Info: Book sale: Oct. 12, 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. at the Bainbridge Public Library, 1270 Madison Avenue North. Sponsored by Friends of the Library. Info: www.bifriends. org. Field’s End writers roundtable: Oct. 15, 7-8:30 p.m. at Bainbridge Public Library, 1270 Madison Ave. N. Trish Bittman presents “A Writer’s Guide to Social Media. Free. Info: www. KRL presents Waterfront Book Group: Oct. 15, 1-2 p.m. at the Waterfront Park Community Center, 370 Brien Drive SE, Bainbridge Island. The group will discuss “The Leisure Seeker” by Michael Zadoorian. Ella and John Robina, married for 50 years, , get into their RV and take one last road trip — against doctors’ orders and the wishes of their children. Author! Author! with Michael Zafoorian and Jenny SHortridge: Oct. 18, 7-9 p.m. at the Suquamish Museum, 6861 NE South St., Suquamish. Kitsap Regional Library hosts Seattle novelist Jenny Shortridge, author of “Love, Water, Memory,” in conversation with author Michael Zadoorian in a relaxed evening fundraiser with beer, wine and a tapas-style dinner. Tickets: $50. Travelogue “Exploring the Changing Coast of Wild Alaska—at Toddler Speed: Oct. 30, 7:30-9 p.m. at the Bainbridge Public Library, 1270 Madison Avenue North. Free. After walking thousands of miles through harsh and beautiful wilderness together, husband and wife Hig and Erin must adjust to the short attention span—and even shorter legs—of a toddler. Cosponsored by the library and The Traveler. The Lewis Forum: Thursdays through Dec. 12 at 7 p.m. at the Port Madison Lutheran Church, 14000 N. Madison Ave., Bainbridge Island. A place to discuss the ideas of C.S. Lewis. Info: 206-842-4746.

Auction to include shoes transformed into artwork by local artists.


2013 Sponsors

Mark Lewis trio featuring Paul Sawyer on guitar and Ted Enderle on bass: Sept 27, from 6-9 p.m. at the Old Town Bistro,

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Donald W. Novey, MD

3388 NW Byron St., Silverdale 360-698-9463. Clave Con Jazz: Latin jazz. Sept. 27, 8 p.m. at Brother Don’s, 4200 Kitsap Way, Bremerton. Payday daddy concert: Sept. 28, 8:30-11:30 p.m. Whiskey Creek Steakhouse grand re-opening, 1918 Washington Ave. NE, Keyport. American Flute at Bloedel Reserve: Sept. 29, 4:30 p.m. at Bloedel Reserve on Bainbridge Island. “Remembering the Songs: The Enduring Legacy of the American Flute” with Gary Stroutsos. Tickets: at Brown Paper Tickets (Search “Bloedel Reserve”), $18 for members, $22 for non-members. Mark Lewis trio featuring richard person on trumpet and Steve Luceno: Oct. 4, 7-10 p.m. at the Slaughter County Brewing Company, 1307 Bay Street, Port Orchard. Info: 360-329-2340, Payday daddy concert: Oct. 4, 8 p.m. to midnight, Red Dog Saloon, 2590 SE Mile Hill Drive, Port Orchard. Payday daddy concert: Oct. 5, 9 p.m. to 1 a.m., at Casey’s Bar & Grill, Belfair. First Sundays Concerts with classical pianist Peter Mack: Oct. 6 at 4 p.m. at the Waterfront Park Community Center, 370 Brien Drive, Bainbridge Island. Hailing from Ireland, Mack has performed throughout the United States , Europe, Australia, India and the former Soviet Union. He will perform works by Debussy, Guastavino, Liszt, Rachmaninoff and Scalatti. Tickets: Info: Payday daddy concert: Oct. 12, 8 p.m. to midnight at Chips Bar & Grill ,1500 NE Riddell Road, East Bremerton. Payday daddy concert: Oct. 26, 9 p.m. to 1 a.m., Papa’s Halloween Howl at Papa’s Eats, Treats, & Spirits in Bremerton. Music To Our Beers: Wednesdays, 7-9 p.m., Bainbridge Island Brewery, 9415 Coppertop Loop NE. Open jam night hosted by Ethan J Perry & His Remedy Band. Celtic Jam Sessions: Third Sunday, 2-5 p.m., Tizley’s Europub, 18928 Front St., Poulsbo. Listeners and players welcome. Bring favorite Cape Breton, Irish or Scottish tunes to share. Me and the Boys: Second Friday, 9 p.m., Tizley’s Europub, 18928 Front St., Poulsbo. Bluegrass, old and new. No cover charge.

THEATer Auditions for “Jesus Christ Superstar”: Sept. 29, 12:301:30 p.m. Auditions for the role of Simon Zealot and several other characters. Email info@ to schedule an audition. Auditions for “Another Letter to Father Christmas”: Oct. 1, 6:30-9 p.m. at Bainbridge Performing Arts. Auditions are by appointment only. Contact Deirdre Hadlock at dhadlock@ to audition. Performances on Sundays, Dec. 8, 15 and 22, at 7:30 p.m. Info: auditions/products/auditionsfather-christmas. The EDGE Improv: Oct. 5, 7:30 p.m. at Bainbridge Performing Arts, 200 Madison Ave. N. An improvised evening of on-the-spot comedy, all from audience suggestions. Tickets: $16 for adults, $12 for seniors, students, youth, military, and teachers. Purchase online at, by phone at 206-842-8569. “HAIRSPRAY”: Performances through Oct. 6, 7:30 p.m. at Central Stage Theatre of County Kitsap, 9729 Silverdale Way NW, Silverdale. Info: shows/hairspray-2013. “SHREK, the musical”: Oct. 1127, Bainbridge Performing Arts, 200 Madison Ave. N. Fridays and Saturdays, 7:30 p.m.; Sundays, 3 p.m.; pay-what-you-can preview, Oct.10, 7:30 p.m.; opening night reception, Oct. 11 at 6:30 p.m. BPA presents this Tony awardwinning musical starring acting/ singing phenom Justin Lynn as Shrek. Tickets: $27 for adults, $22 for seniors, $19 for students, youth, military and teachers. Info:, 206-842-8569. SHREK sneak peek: Oct. 12, 11 a.m. at KiDiMu, 301 Ravine Lane NE, Bainbridge Island. Meet cast members of the musical. Free with admission or membership. Info: 206-855-4650 or Opera preview of “Daughter of the Regiment”: Oct. 12, 3:305 p.m. at the Bainbridge Public Library, 1270 Madison Ave. N. Free. Donizetti’s comedy sparkles with high notes and great fun. Presented by opera aficionado Norm Hollingshead. Island Theatre at the Library: Oct. 19-20., 7:30-9 p.m. at the Bainbridge Public Library. “Great Falls” by Lee Blessing. Directed by Rozzella Kolbegger. Free. Donations appreciated. Info: www.

Friday, September 27, 2013


page 25

Merlot is a player in Washington wine country Columbia Valley, $11: This easy-to-enjoy Merlot sends out aromas of dark cherries, plums, pomegranate, milk chocolate and vanilla, and there's some hedonism awaiting inside. Think of juicy black cherries supported by blackberry and blueberry, backed by ripe tannins and some chocolate undertones. There’s a bit

NW Wines By ANDY PERDUE and eric degerman


erlot plays a minor role in just about every important wine region in the world. The primary exception is Washington, where Merlot has been a major player since the early 1990s. Today, Merlot is the No. 4 wine grape in Washington, but it trails Chardonnay, Riesling and Cabernet Sauvignon by a tiny amount, and these big four varieties comprise about 80 percent of the state’s total production. Merlot can be incredibly smooth or big and bold. It plays well in blends but also can handle the spotlight on its own. It can be a value wine or carry a reserve-level price tag. Here, we tried to show the range of Washington wine from examples we’ve tasted in the past couple of months. Ask for them at your favorite wine merchant or contact the wineries directly. n Airfield Estates 2010 Merlot, Yakima Valley, $20: Smoky oak produces aromas of white chocolate in front of notes of plum, saffron threads, rose hips, green peppercorn and Weetabix biscuit. Plum, black cherry and lavender arrive on the palate with sandy tannins and pomegranate acidity. n Anelare 2010 Ciel du Cheval Vineyard Merlot, Red Mountain, $49: A robust and ageworthy wine, it opens with raspberry syrup aromas among barrel tones of cocoa, vanilla bean, peanut butter, molasses and nutmeg. The palate is dominated by rich cassis, more raspberry and pomegranate, presented amid juicy acidity and assertive tannins. There’s pleasing length to the finish of tobacco leaf and white pepper. n Columbia Crest 2010 H3 Merlot, Horse Heaven Hills, $15: Enticing aromas of Nutella, black cherry, plums and toasted cherry wood evolve into rich and bold flavors of black cherry, blackberry and more plums. Its smooth midpalate, bright acidity and finish of chocolatecovered espresso beans make this a crowd-pleaser

of residual sugar, which makes it more appealing to those just getting into red wine and a tasty foil to backyard fare such as smoked pizza and sliders. n Two Mountain Winery 2009 Copeland Vineyard Estate Merlot, Yakima Valley, $22: Aromas of vanilla, chocolate, red currant, honey ham, artichoke, cedar and

leafiness get your juices flowing. Flavors are filled with hints of ripe red fruit such as cherry, raspberry, strawberry and currant, backed by dark chocolate and black olive with taut tannins and lime juice. — Eric Degerman and Andy Perdue are wine journalists and judges. Learn more about wine at www.

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at any price. n Daven Lore Winery 2010 Merlot, Horse Heaven Hills, $28: Plums, pomegranate and Almond Joy candy bar aromas are transformed into fresh raspberry and cherry flavors, backed by more plums. The tannins are nicely managed, and it’s finished with anise and boysenberry. These two scientists suggest pairing their Merlot with Spaghetti Carbonara, quiche or even flán.

“Its alcohol level would place this in the realm of ‘drink now’ and enjoy with a wellmarbled steak.” — The columnists, on Grantwood Winery’s 2010 Merlot.

n Grantwood Winery 2010 Merlot, Walla Walla Valley, $15: This Merlot is a big wine with many layers, starting with a nose of dark chocolate, plum, blueberry, nutmeg, sweet pipe tobacco and

Labels from the columnists’ list of top Merlots: Top, Holmes Harbor Cellars 2009 Merlot, Walla Walla Valley; left, Columbia Crest 2010 H3 Merlot, Horse Heaven Hills; and right, House Wine 2011 Mountain Merlot, Columbia Valley. Northwest Wines

Necco Wafer. Flavors start with blackberry, blueberry, black olive and more chocolate, backed by Western serviceberry chalkiness and Swisher Sweets cigar, then black currant. Earl Grey tea tones make for an extended finish. Its alcohol level would place this in the realm of “drink now” and enjoy with a well-marbled steak. n Holmes Harbor Cellars 2009 Merlot, Walla Walla Valley, $28: This alluring Merlot opens with aromas of black peppercorn, boysenberry, smoked bacon, mint and cherry, followed by flavors of dark chocolate, cherry syrup and raspberry. It's all backed with finegrained tannins and has a line of minerality running through the aromas and flavors. n House Wine 2011 Mountain Merlot,

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page 26 kitsapweek Friday, September 27, 2013

Kitsap Week Crossword


26. Birdlike 28. “Dig in!” 29. Black and white bear 30. Repeat a game against the same opponent 32. Insane 34. Appearance 36. Remote Automated Weather Station (acronym) 37. Die (2 wds) 41. Covered with liqueur and set afire 45. Exposed 46. Hangup 48. A la King 49. Clever tactic 50. Deliberate deception

Local punk phenom Mike Herrera holds a copy of “The Leisure Seeker,” the Kitsap Regional Library’s selection for this year’s One Book One Community campaign. Kitsap Regional Library

One Book

Continued from page 21 was boosted through her interactions with something as simple as trying to hand off a book. Through her experiences of buying the balloons, the floatation device and making her swim, Branaman estimated she spoke to more than a dozen people about the program because of garnering attention through what she was doing. “The point is to get people to know about it,” she said of dropping the

book off in a unique location. “You don’t have to go swim out to my dock to get the book. You can go to the library to get to the book. I think it is a good book for the community because it challenges them and their perceptions. Whether they want to read the book or not, they should give the book a chance.” Log on to to find out more. — Seraine Page is a staff writer for the Bremerton Patriot/Central Kitsap Reporter. Contact her at

52. “Trick” joint 53. “Much ___ About Nothing” 54. Small hinged window above a door 56. Vina ___ Mar, Chile 57. British soldier during the American Revolution 59. Aerial circus act 61. Ancient galley


Across 1. ___ Tuesday, voting day 6. Ancient colonnade 10. Operation on the user’s premises 13. Illuminated by stars 16. Decrease gradually 17. Lively and playful 18. Moray, e.g. 19. Designate 21. “___ any drop to drink”: Coleridge 22. Pacific 24. Devotion 25. Anger, with “up”

62. Frying pan 63. Art subject 64. Twosomes

Down 1. Motorcycle attachment 2. Ravel 3. ___ Johnson, “Darwin on Trial” author 4. Long, long time 5. “How ___!” 6. Alibi

206-780-6709 • 360-271-1892 10048 High School Road NE, Bainbridge Island

12. Like “The X-Files” 13. Disperse 14. “Tristan and ___,” Wagner opera 15. Sewer line? 20. “Beowulf” beverage 23. Sweet Madeira wine 25. Plunder 27. Water nymph 29. Hinged catches that fit into a ratchet notch 31. Churchyard tree in “Romeo and Juliet” 33. Churchill’s “so few”: Abbr. 35. Recount 37. Andy Warhol style (2 wds) 38. More old (Scottish) 39. Substituted (for) (2 wds) 40. 10 jiao 42. Nelson ___, former South African president 43. Blew lightly 44. Grommets 47. Wrecks 50. Body build 51. Jerk 54. Pigeon-___ 55. Domestic 58. French vineyard 60. Carry on

Bicycles line the Edmonds ferry en route to Kingston for the 2012 Kitsap Color Classic.

Continued from page 1

Pastiche Antiques

9. Arranging parallel (var. spelling) 11. High-five, e.g.

7. Chitchat

Color Classic “This ride is 100 percent weather dependent,” Douglas said. Weather reports state that rain is expected on Sept. 29. Some riders may find that discouraging, Douglas said. “It was raining sideways one year and we had 350 (riders), that was three years ago.” Last year, however, with less rain the ride attracted approximately 1,100 cyclists to the area. The Color Classic is the final organized ride of the year for the Cascade Bicycle Club, founded in 1970. The first ride is the well-known Chilly Hilly on Bainbridge Island in February. The final ride is a bit different from the Chilly Hilly, however. “It’s not as difficult as Chilly Hilly, there’s not as many hills,” Douglas said.

8. Crumb

Cascade Bicycle Club

“It’s the end of the season so most people have been riding all summer and are in shape.” Douglas noted that the ride is medium difficulty and generally attracts teenagers up to people in their 70s. Two rest stations will be set up on the routes: one in Kingston and another at the gazebo on the Poulsbo waterfront. Water and

snacks will be provided. The Edmonds Bicycle Advocacy Group is sponsoring its own all-you-caneat pancake breakfast at the Masonic Lodge start line in Edmonds on the morning of the ride. Bike mechanics, safety and medical crews will also be present at the event. Riders can register on the day of the ride in

Edmonds at the Masonic Lodge, 515 Dayton Street, from 7:30-10 a.m. Cyclists can also register at the Kingston start line in the Kitsap Bank parking lot at the corner of Highway 104 and Hansville Road from 9-11 a.m. All rides are counter clockwise. Maps can be found on the club’s website,

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Kitsap Week Sudoku 19



SKSD enrollment down: September’s projected enrollment number came in a lot lower than expected, according to figures released by the South Kitsap School District. Enrollment data shows 123 fewer students than the projected September budget


Port Orchard Independent


New vintage market offers specialty items, classes for crafters: The owner of the whimsical market on Callow Avenue just wanted to brighten up the area she’s come to know and love. One peek inside Picket Fence Market, and anyone with a sense of style can understand why it’s referred to as the “happy place.” Annie Gambardella opened the downtown Bremerton vintage market in August in hopes of bringing craft lovers and vintage collectors out of the woodworks. One quick glance around the large open-air room and a good thrifter can find old coke bottles, vintage pillowcase clothing and old bed frames with a sign warning that sitting on the bed will “not end well.” A good chunk of the store’s items are from vendors, who get to keep 75 percent of the item’s selling price. All vendors set their own






USS John C. Stennis welcomes new chiefs: The Nimitz-class aircraft carrier USS John C. Stennis (CVN 74) promoted 34 first class petty officers to chief petty officer during a ceremony at Naval Base Kitsap — Bremerton, Sept. 13. The ceremony is the first time the new CPOs are authorized to wear their khaki uniform, combination cover and gold fouled anchors. “To finally put on my anchors today feels like a long time coming” said Chief Culinary Specialist Michael Farmer of Yakima. “I’ve been waiting for this moment for 16 years and it feels good.” Stennis sailors and family members filled the bleachers at the base gym to observe the time-honored tradition. Stennis’s commanding

54 visitors from the Old Country visit Poulsbo: Poulsbo boasts a Scandivanian heritage and takes pride in its Norwegian-themed downtown. But what would Norwegians think of the town’s take on the old country? “Poulsbo is more Norwegian than Norway,” Terje Thon Stenli said. Stenli was part of a tour with 53 other Norwegians who visited Poulsbo Sept. 17. It was one stop on a tour of various Sons of Norway lodges in the Northwest, including Ballard, Everett and Portland. Poulsbo offers an added bonus of not only providing a lodge, but also a heavy Norwegian ambiance. The visitors toured downtown, visited local landmarks and noted sites, and had dinner at the Sons of Norway lodge. —

students, but enrollment has continued to decline since. There was 9,345 reported on Sept. 5 and 9,325 on the fourth day of school. The superintendent said the Citizens Budget Review Committee will be reconfigured and the district is looking for volunteers who are willing to serve. —


Bremerton Patriot

North Kitsap Herald

target of 9,467. Based on the September budget target, all elementary schools have 32 fewer students and 91 fewer in the junior and high schools. Superintendent Michelle Reid said that with 123 fewer students, the district would lose about $700,000 in related per-student funding. On the first day of school, the district reported 9,439


Settlement offer falls through as council members refuse to hand over emails: Three city council members at the center of a lawsuit against the city of Bainbridge Island have refused to turn over their personal computers so the hard drives can be searched for public records. The denial has put a spike through a potential settlement between the city and two Bainbridge citizens, Althea Paulson and Robert Fortner, on the lawsuit. Paulson and Fortner filed suit in Kitsap County Superior Court earlier this month after the city didn’t release public records that the pair have sought for more than two months. In the lawsuit, Dan Mallove, the attorney for Paulson and Fortner, noted the city requires council members to use the email accounts provided by the city to correspond about city and council business, and restricts council members from using private email accounts to send emails that are public records. Council members have also been told that emails concerning government business that are sent from private accounts are public records and should be turned over to the city, according to the lawsuit, but the lawsuit further noted that council members Steve Bonkowski, David Ward and Debbi Lester have not turned over public records that are believed to exist on their personal email accounts. Mallove tendered a settlement offer to the city earlier this month in which he promised to drop the lawsuit if Bonkowski, Ward and Lester would turn over the hard drives of their computers to an independent, third-party expert so the public records could be retrieved. Kathleen Haggard, an attorney from the firm of Porter, Foster, Rorick, told Mallove in an email late last week that the city was unable to meet all of the terms of the settlement offer “because the three named council members have declined to make their private computers and personal e-mail accounts available for inspection.” Mallove said Tuesday that conversations with the city’s legal counsel have made clear that the city would agree to the settlement if it

could. Mallove said Bonkowski, Ward and Lester were directly asked via the city’s legal team and Jessica Goldman, the attorney who is representing the three council members in their individual capacities, to provide their hard drives, but the trio refused. The lawsuit will continue onward. A hearing on the suit is scheduled for Friday, Sept. 27 in Kitsap County Superior Court. —

prices, and there is no booth fee because everything is mixed in together. —

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Bainbridge island Review

officer, Capt. Michael Wettlaufer, spoke during the ceremony, expressing the importance of successful mentorship and training throughout a sailor’s career. With 19 years in the Navy, Chief Boatswain’s Mate Corey Broadnax was planning on retiring next year if not for finally achieving his goal of becoming a chief petty officer. —




Friday, September 27, 2013

page 28 kitsapweek Friday, September 27, 2013

A gluten-free fiesta This Saturday! in just 20 minutes GLUTEN-free foodies By lisa garza


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ant gourmet Mexican food at home but don’t think you have the time or the energy? Well, have I got a deliciously easy tip for you: Rick Bayless’ Frontera Sauces and Marinades. Rick Bayless has created some of the tastiest seasoning sauces and marinades and the best part is that most are created without gluten. Marinate some steak or use the seasoning sauces for chicken, pork tenderloin or seafood. The seasoning sauces infuse the authentic flavors of Mexico into the meat while keeping it tender and juicy. Even if you do not have a grill, Frontera sauces will taste as if you have been “putting in the hours” over a hot grill. The little packets are filled with smoky chillies, vegetables and citrus flavors that create various flavor profiles specifically for the meat that you choose to eat. Put tacos, enchiladas, and carnitas on your menu for your fiesta. Not a meat eater? No problema! I think any of the sauces would be great on roasted veggie and bean tacos in corn tortillas too. I love that the seasonings are wet. I think that it keeps the taco meat moist and saucy. The packets are great and provide clear information as to

Lisa Garza recommends Frontera sauces to spice up glutenfree dishes. Lisa Garza ingredients used; be sure to look for the “no gluten ingredients used.” I really appreciate that Frontera Foods adds gluten-free information on their products. Rick’s daughter, Lanie, has been on a gluten-free diet since a young age. Rick has been creating Frontera Foods specialty products since 1996. I have been a big fan of his cookbooks and television shows since the beginning. I love that he is so passionate about the flavors of Mexico that I love too. Even better is the idea that I can create fast, gluten-free food with authentic flavors by using Frontera flavor season-

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Bainbridge Island Review, September 27, 2013  

September 27, 2013 edition of the Bainbridge Island Review