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Reporter Central Kitsap

PUPPY LOVE Event raises more than $200K for Humane Society Page 3

FRIDAY, OCTOBER 4, 2013 | Vol. 29, No. 1 | | 50¢

Ninth-graders possibly moving to high schools as early as next year By Seraine Page

If all goes well, Central Kitsap District ninthgraders could be moving up to high schools as early as next fall. Currently, ninth grade students are a part of the middle-school setting. If moved, only seventh and eighth grade students will be left in the middle schools. Last Wednesday, the CK School Board voted to make the switch happen a year earlier than expected. As long as everything can be discussed in a timely matter, preferably before November, the district plans to move ahead. The meeting was held at Jackson Park Elementary School after board members toured the construction site of the new elementary school. “We wanted to make sure before we got too far down the road to get your blessing,” CK Interim Superintendent Hazel Bauman said to board

members of the decision. Bauman remarked that there are “dual issues” when it comes to moving the students to the high school level because the middle schools will have to deal with the loss and the high schools will need to accommodate the gain. Within the past week, district officials spoke with staff at the three middle schools, three high schools and alternative schools. After gathering information and hosting a districtwide meeting, a community forum is planned on Oct. 8 at 6:30 p.m. for parents to give input, Franklyn MacKenzie, director of secondary education said. If the feedback isn’t positive, a time out will be needed if a conclusion isn’t reached by November, Bauman said. However, the board seemed hopeful that the process would happen rather quickly since discussions have been going See ninth-Graders, A13

Silverdale REI taking shape

Leslie Kelly/Staff photo

Staffers at the new REI in Silverdale have been preparing for the store’s grand opening which is today. By Leslie Kelly

Just inside the front door, a row of eager young people stand at cash registers with their tutors right behind them, watching their every move. In every direction from there, legions of employees and volunteers unpack and position everything from shoes to sleeping bags on brand new shiny shelving. And above it all, crews hang

scenic pictorials of people pursing outdoor activities. That was how it looked last week as the new Silverdale REI prepared for its grand opening which is today. According to store manager Greta Eaton Caulfield, at the strike of 10 a.m., the doors will open to the public for the first time. “We’re just so excited,” she said. “It’s a really big thing for REI to be in Silverdale our first store on the Kitsap Peninsula.”

Caulfield was chosen to manage the store after a 20 year career with REI. In that time she’s been a store manager Grand Junction, Colo., and Sandy, Utah, just outside Salt Lake City. But this, the third store she’s opened and been manager of from day one, is special to her. She’s coming home. “I grew up in Forks,” she said. “I remember driving through Silverdale when it was just a road with a gas station and a market. When

I was in high school, the (Kitsap) mall went in and that was where we always went to shop for new school clothes.” Her first task was to oversee hiring of 50 employees. REI received more than 800 applications and those who were hired range in age from 16 to 66. They come from all around the peninsula, including Bainbridge Island, Poulsbo, and Port Orchard, and are students, professional sports enthusiasts and some who have come out of retirement to work at REI. This is the ninth store for REI in the Puget Sound and the company, which began in 1938, has more than 20,000 members who live on the Kitsap Peninsula. “Finally there is a store here so that our members don’t have to go to Seattle or Tacoma to shop,” Caulfield said. “We’ve wanted to have a store over here for some time, but until now, we just couldn’t find the right location.” The store, at 10903 NW Myhre Place, is where the former Kitsap Sports was located. REI is leasing the building from the owner of that business. There is 15,000 square feet of space, about 3,000 more See REI, A13

Government shutdown hits Kitsap County hard By KEVAN MOORE

The shutdown of the federal government at midnight on Tuesday has created huge impacts in Kitsap County. Approximately 3,500 workers at the Puget Sound Naval Shipyard & Intermediate Maintenance Facility were furloughed Tuesday. Captain James Lee, the Acting Commander at PSNS & IMF, took to Facebook Monday night to warn workers about what was in store following Congress’ failure to reach a compromise to keep federal agencies

funded. “It is difficult for me to give you news of what will occur tomorrow if government funding expires tonight, and I want to make it clear that furlough decisions are directed by law, not the Navy,” Lee wrote. “They are not a reflection of the importance of your work, the hard effort you put forth every day, or your dedicated service to PSNS & IMF and our nation.” Congressman Derek Kilmer bemoaned the shutdown on Tuesday and announced that he will give up his pay for the duration of

the shutdown. “The fact that some in Congress would risk a shutdown in order to score political points demonstrates why Congress is currently held in lower regard than head lice,” Kilmer said. “I’m voluntarily giving up my own pay during this shutdown because I believe in leading by example. Unfortunately, many federal employees in our region unfortunately won’t have a say about losing theirs. They’ll be furloughed and lose pay through no fault of their own. These employees and the folks who depend on their work deserve better.”

Kilmer’s office says that the government shutdown will cause roughly half of the government’s civilian workforce, about 1.2 million employees to face furloughs. Additionally, national parks will close, veterans’ disability payments may be disrupted, and there will be a suspension of approval of applications for Small Business Loans. It is estimated bt Kilmer’s office that a government shutdown will cost taxpayers $150 million a day. Kilmer’s office also noted that one of his first actions in Congress was to break with members of his party to vote for a plan

called No Budget, No Pay – a plan that would withhold pay from Members of Congress if Congress doesn’t pass a budget. The 3,500 furloughed shipyard workers are described as “non-excepted” and they were placed in non-duty, non-pay status and are not allowed to work on a voluntary basis. The effects of the shutdown go beyond the shipyard, though. At Naval Base Kitsap, 97 of 453 civilian employees have been furloughed, according to Chief Petty Officer Daniel Pearson, public affairs officer for

Navy Region Northwest. Employees assigned to fire and emergency services are not furloughed; Naval Base Kitsap has six fire stations and two police stations. At Naval Facilities Engineering Command Northwest, “137 employees will be receiving a furlough letter sometime today,” public affairs officer Leslie Yuenger said Tuesday. NAVFAC NW headquarters is located on Naval Base Kitsap — Bangor. The federal shutdown’s impact at the Department of Social and Health Services is See SHUTDOWN, A13

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Friday, October 4, 2013




Illahee $139,000 Great home in CK School District. New carpet & paint throughout, fenced yard, storage shed, fireplace & attached garage. Super price, come check it out! #548133 Summer Davy 360-535-3625 Marie Hooker 360-440-8550 Business Opportunity $175,000 This is a great opportunity to own a well established and well ran bar. This business has shown a great profit in the recession. Excellent inventory and expense control system in place for this profitable business with a giant reputation. #518139 Bryan Petro 360-876-9600 Bremerton $180,000 Corner lot, new 30 year roof, upgraded vinyl windows, covered 20 X 20 porch, fully fenced yard, Oak floors and updated kitchen and appliances. #547136 Mike Bay 360-710-7129 Bremerton $230,000 Golfers Delight! Affordable1, 768 sq.ft, 3 bdrm, 2bth rambler on 4th green at Kitsap Golf & CC! Excellent view up the fairway; quiet & peaceful setting on dead end St. New kitchen, carpets & interior paint in 2012. #545664 Mark Danielsen 360-509-1299

CENTR A L K ITSA P Bremerton $163,500 Nicely maintained hm located at the end of a cul-de-sac. Spacious lot w/fenced bkyd & private green belt. Deck & patio provide for outdoor entertaining. Inside you’ll find durable laminate flring, 2 fpls, din rm & lower level bonus rm. #549091 Carol Sue Rogers 360-710-0796 Bremerton $340,000 3 bdrm function w/a bonus rm! Lrg home in the right location. Minutes to freeway, shopping & more. Home designed to entertain: Covered front deck, open patio, wooded private bkyd, huge kit w/custom cabinets opening to liv rm & your own wet bar to name a few. RV/ boat/toy pkg. #490484 Steve Derrig 360-710-8086 Central Valley $340,000 Bring your horses for your own rodeo! Horse ready ranch on 4+ acres. This 3 bd/2bath 1773 SF one level home is close to town yet rural in flavor. All fenced with great oubuildings which add even more value. #504312 Steve Smaaladen 360-710-8800 Silverdale $385,000 Amazing opportunity to own a home in a fabulous desired neighborhood! Here is a wonderful 3 bdrm home situated on a 1+ ac lot in Central Kitsap, located within minutes to all bases, shopping & schools. Boasts new countertops, new paint &updated amenities that will fulfill all your home wishes and wants list. Includes RV/ Boat shop that is attached to the garage. #549357 Bill Bailey 206-271-3225 Marie Hooker 360-440-8550

11238 Alpine Dr. SW Port Orchard $169,000 OPEN SAT 1-4 Wonderful lakefront cottage on Bear Lake on almost 1/4 acre lot. The 2 bedroom, 1 1/2 baths cottage has been painted inside and out. Cathedral ceilings, skylights, wooden beams, hardwood floors and a wood stove make it a cozy interior. 70 ft lakefront lot with private dock. The property is secluded & private with easy and fast access into town and hwy 16. #536332 Linda Yost 360-876-9600 9692 Long Point Ln NW, Silverdale $180,000 OPEN SAT 1-3 Immaculate 1341 sf townhouse close to everything Silverdale has to offer. Large living rm w/ fireplace, 2 bdrm/2.5 bth, white kitchen, desk & breakfast bar. Dining area has sliding glass door to deck. Spacious master bdrm. Private garage, front porch & deck. #548227 Elaine Tanner 206-842-3191 18780 1st Ave NE, Suquamish $208,000 OPEN SAT & SUN 2-4 Cute, light & bright 4 bdrm/3.25 bth Suquamish Charmer! 1992 sf in ideal commuter & school location! Room for everyone! Daylight basement features 648 sf 4th bedroom studio w/full bath, kitchen & living area, all w/separate entrance. Ideal for rental to help w/mortgage or MIL studio. Close to waterfront park & restaurants! #544512 Julie Bray-Larsen 206-300-7001 26438 Highland Road NE, Kingston $219,000 OPEN SUN 1-4 Light & bright, energy efficient home boasts 3 BRs, vaulted ceilings, skylights, wood flooring, cozy wood stove & loft. Park-like 2.4 acre setting w/ mature gardens, lawns & trees. Only a few minutes from Kingston ferry & town. #TBD Lorna Muller 360-620-3842 2121 E Tidepool Place, Port Orchard $259,000 OPEN SAT 1-4 This is a clean, bright, and airy home! This 3 bedroom 2 bath home features an open floor plan, vaulted ceiling, skylights, and a gas fireplace. The back yard is well maintained with 2 decks for entertaining. Also, close to shopping ad schools. #524505 Kim Bartell 360-876-9600 7470 Nikomis Ln NW, Wildcat Lake $259,900 OPEN SUN 1-3 Close to town, this 2184 sf, 3 bdrm, 2.5 bth home has newer vinyl windows, sunny kitchen w/ garden window & breakfast nook, frplc in dining rm, & cozy propane stove in lrg family rm. Fully fenced 2 acres, extra parking for RV & toys, trail down to creek, completely surrounded by woods for privacy. #523665 Romelle Gosselin 360-271-0342 320 Washington Ave #C102 $269,500 OPEN SAT 1-4 Harborside Condos JUST 2 UNITS REMAINING! Hurry before this opportunity is gone. The Harborside Community is almost SOLD OUT! Water Views still available. Great for full or part-time living in downtown Bremerton. Just 2 blocks to Seattle Ferry service. #485845 Amy Allen 360-779-5205 8594 Eglon Road, Kingston $339,000 OPEN SUN 1-4 Buy the farm in Eglon! Gorgeous territorial setting w/Cascade Mtn & Puget Sound views on five level acres! Upgraded 1500 SF country charmer includes new windows, roof, ceramic tile/maple flooring and more! #532806 Doug Hallock 360-271-1315

Kingston $509,000 4.63 AC w/mountain views. Gourmet kitchen features a six burner Jenn-Air gas range, double oven, 18” Italian travertine floor & huge butcher block center islandw/prep sink. Vaulted ceilings, open floor plan. Massive 1964 sqft shop & garage w/2 finished rooms. 16x20 greenhouse will inspire! #549855 Chris Todd 360-509-6319 Sue Tyson 360-509-0905

INDI A NOL A Indianola $347,000 Distinctive Craftsman boasting slab granite, cherry flrs, white painted trim, tile & vaulted ceilings. Great rm flr plan off ers 2 bedrooms, bonus rm, 1636 Sf +700 SF unfinished and just 5 blocks to the beach. #544063 Lorna Muller 360- 620-3842

9878 SE Cove Way, Port Orchard $399,000 SAT 12-4 Remodeled 3 bdrm Water View Home in Driftwood Cove on .55ac, gorgeous yard w/fruit Trees, room for garden & a Mtn view. Open kit w/new custom cabinets, quartz counter tops & SS appl. Liv rm w/propane frpl insert. Din rm opens to lrg deck. Bdrm on main & updated bth. Downstairs has a lrg bonus rm, 2 bdrms & office. Garage & 2 Carports. #549297 Jeanette Paulus 360-286-4321 19801 4th Ave NE, Poulsbo $429,000 OPEN SUN 1-4 Enjoy breathtaking sunsets & views of the Olympics & Liberty Bay from this beautiful Craftsman style 2666 sf townhome a quick stroll from downtown. Impeccably maintained w/designer paint colors, top end window treatments, bamboo flring, wainscoting, SS appliances, & main floor living. Lower level has two bedrooms, full bath, large family room, & access to gated deck & yard. #537865 Randy Taplin 360-731-2200 15252 NW Hite Center Road, Seabeck $479,000 SUN 2-5 3,471 sq.ft. Mtn View 4 bdrm, 4 bth hm on 4.83ac. Hrdwd flring in liv rm, din & kit. Granite counter tops, maple cabinets & SS appliances that stay. Cozy gas frpl, furnace w/AC & generator. Lrg deck, RV parking. #506773 Jeanette Paulus 360-286-4321 4978 NE Canal Lane, Hansville $519,000 OPEN SAT 11-1 Enjoy the most beautiful views in the northwest from your 71 ft of waterfront. A fantastic 3 bedroom 3 bath 2650 sq ft home situated in Driftwood Keys. Amenities include pool, marina, private beach, boat launch & clubhouse. What more could you ask for? #451480 Chris Moyer 360-779-5205 6563 Buck Lake Rd, Hansville $588,000 OPEN SAT 1-4:30 Wonderful horse property on a 5 acre hideaway w/3000 sf of a country living home. Mother in law living space w/ its own kitchen, an open living rm, jetted master tub, teak flring, & a lrg wraparound porch. Huge 24x48 4 stall barn w/lrg loft area. Plus a log cabin w/slate flring, & sauna. The grounds are stunning! #515470 Tim Thompson 360-509-9634 626 NW Lofall Rd, Poulsbo $998,000 OPEN SUN 1-3 Make lasting memories at this beautiful waterfront estate. Built in 1920, this home has been thoughtfully updated. Gated, expansive lawn, pool, garden & fruit trees. Spectacular Hood Canal & Olympic Mtn views. New light filled kitchen w/granite, a Sub Zero fridge & Thermador range. Boat house, 2 flagstone patios & the 527 sf studio above the garage. #546989 Sheenah Hellmers 360-440-7506


K INGSTON Kingston $244,500 Quiet & peaceful neighborhood away from the city bustle, yet minutes from the ferry. This 1968 SF contemporary 2 story is landscaped with private sports court. This 3bdrm/2.5 bath features kitchen w/center island & more. #498681 Doug Hallock 360-271-1315


17720 Baywatch Court, Poulsbo $378,000 OPEN SUN 1-3 View Home. You’ll love the location and seeing Liberty Bay every day. 4 bdrms. Cozy living and dining rms, great family rm w/fireplace, breakfast rm + decks. Immaculate well kept home. Ask about adjoining lot. #527498 Elaine Tanner 206-842-3191

SILVERDALE OPEN THURSDAY – SUNDAY 12:00PM – 5:00PM From Provost Road to West on Walgren Starting at $239,950 Come visit the charming new home community of SILVERLEAF, where you purchase not only a well-built home, but a lifestyle. Distinct cottage-style Craftsman homes are available in 6-8 floor plans. The neighborhood features front porches, tree-lined streets and a park all in a convenient central location. Summer Davy (360) 535-3625 or Steve Derrig (360) 710-8086 KINGSTON Barber Cut-off Rd

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Only 2 great one story homes left. Each is nearing completion, lives large and is designed to maximize space. Enjoy living in a pedestrian friendly community close to town, walking trails, parks, marina and ferries. Scott Anderson (360) 536-2048 and Lorna Muller (360) 620-3842

H A NS V ILLE Hansville $650,000 A great must see. You will be delighted by this 2365 SF home on 10 acres. 3 bdrm/2 bath with gourmet kitchen, new 30 yr. roof and paint. Large 5000 SF Shop with 3/4 bath, loft w/2 full storage areas. Close to Point No Point and easy access to Greenway Trails from the property. #549110 Pat Miller 360-509-2385


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POULSBO Poulsbo $289,900 Stunning Lemolo Shore 3 bdrm contemporary home! Built in 1997, well maintained, updated. Spacious level lot w/ .68 ac. Enter to great rm w/rich Bavarian teak flrs, cozy gas frpl, beautifulteak beams! Private beach access including tennis court. Main flr bonus rm. Just minutes from Poulsbo and Bainbridge/Seattle ferry in 20 minutes! #548971 Molly Ells 360-620-2690

Port Orchard $199,000 The interior features 5 sola tubes & vaulted ceilings creates lots of natural light. The living room has a nice gas fire place & lots of space, the kitchen is functional & all appliances stay, there is a large utility rm. off the garage; the master is spacious with full bath. #516239 Dana Soyat 360-876-9600 South Kitsap $215,000 3 bedroom 2 bath. Master suite with walk in closet. Kitchen w/bar that opens into cozy family room with gas fireplace. Fully fenced in beautifully newly landscaped in backyard, and nice front yard! Community play ground. Close to Fred Meyer & Wal -Mart with bus line just steps from your door. #519491 Donna Cryder 360-876-9600 Port Orchard $450,000 Fantastic 2300 SqFt brick rambler, on manicured acre, 3 bedrooms 2.5 baths. Electronic gate, fenced garden, fruit trees, two patios with stereo system, access to both patios from the dining area. Granite counters, Bosch appliances, walk in pantry, island & so much more. Huge laundry room, stainless sink & room for extra freezer. 9 ft ceilings, master has two walk in closets, plus another closet. #548184

SUQUAMISH Suquamish $175,000 Impeccable remodel w/attention to detail. Lovely 3 bdrm/2 full bath home. New roof, floor coverings, kitchen, baths, fi xtures, appliances, wall heaters, water heater, interior& exterior paint and entry porch. Great new entertainment deck off the dining area through the French doors. #539088 Chris Todd 360-509-6319 Sue Tyson 360-509-0905

WATER FRONT COLVOS PASSAGE $175,000 Waterfront property on Colvos Passage with excellent water & mountain views once it has been cleared of brush & trees. This 3.24 acres has over 90 ft of high bank/medium bank waterfront. #517746 Linda Yost 360-876-9600 Manette $699,500 One of Manette’s finest homes. With high quality features throughout the home and nestled on low bank saltwater front. Excellent views of the Manette Bridge and Olympic Mountains. Very accessible to any Manette area. #529266 Victor Targett 360-731-5550

L A ND & LOTS Land $39,900 6 lots of a 7 lot BLA within the city limits of Shelton with sizes ranging between .31 to .38 of an acre. The city of Shelton’s DCD has stated that they will require road and utility improvements be installed prior to the building permits being issued. Water and sewer are within connection range, according to city officials. #519418 Barry Jones 360-876-9600 Silverdale $55,000 Building site approved for a 3 bdrm hm. The property is just outside the Sunset Farms community. Enjoy the Hood Canal & Olympic Mtn views from the expansive deck of your new hm. Very private lot in a quiet community. #500328 Bob Guardino 360-710-7844 Olalla $65,000 Almost 2 Acres On Olalla Valley Rd. just past The Community Center. Semi Private Parcel Backs Up To Pasture/Lowland For Privacy. Last parcel available from the “Hamilton Estate”, and a newer home on the corner of Gopher & Olalla Valley which was built in 2008. #547262 Donna Cryder 360-876-9600 Bremerton $76,000 Commercial Land in the Medical District of Bremerton. Best used for 6-8 unit apartment building. Building plans in listing office. #548349 Kristina Togia 360-536-5275 Bob Guardino 360-710-7844 Bremerton $95,000 Views of Bainbridge Island and the Sound. Great opportunity to buy this and adjacent lot in Illahee. Close to Illahee State Park and Rolling Hills Golf Course. #377285 Steve Derrig 360-710-8086


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Hospice to host big gala

Hospice of Kitsap County will host its first annual benefit gala on Oct. 26. The Spellbinders Ball will be a magical evening featuring fine dining and extraordinary performances by aerial acrobats, musicians, and storytellers. Tickets for this formal event, which will be held at the historic Admiral Theatre in Bremerton, are now on sale. Attendees will be welcomed to the gala by roaming musicians, members of Seattle-based band A Cedar Suede, who will be performing gypsy- style as they wander throughout the theatre. A Cedar Suede will take the stage and continue to perform their unique, mysterious blend of classical gypsy jazz throughout the night. An aerial acrobat from Animate Objects Physical Theater will perform and dangle from the rafters of the theatre as the thrilled guests watch from below. Storytellers and actors will perform original pieces written by hospice nurses in Kitsap County. In addition to the food and performances, the evening will feature an exciting, high-stakes raffle for ten highly valued gift baskets. With only 100 raffle tickets available for purchase for $25 each, attendees will have a very high chance of winning one of the coveted prizes. Attendees to The Spellbinders Ball will also have the opportunity to “Raise the Paddle”, becoming a part of the story of Hospice of Kitsap County by supporting programs and services with a donation. Tickets to attend The Spellbinders Ball are $65 per person, which includes a champagne cocktail and a seasonal three-course dinner. There are two levels of VIP packages available. A Front Row VIP table costs $1,000 and includes a front-row table for four, four raffle tickets, and a bottle of wine to share. For $500, you can reserve a Terrace VIP table for four with premier center seating and a bottle of wine to share. Event tickets can be purchased by visiting or by calling 360698-4611. Raffle tickets are $25 each and can be purchased on the evening of the event. For more than 30 years, Hospice of Kitsap County has been providing dignity, compassion, and comfort to people completing life’s journey and those who care for them. Hospice provides expert endof-life care personally tailored to meet the individual goals and desires of each patient and their family.

Friday, October 4, 2013 |

Page A3

Event raises more than $220,000 for homeless animals Staff report

The Kitsap Humane Society sure has something to bark about. This year’s Animal Krackers dinner and auction event to benefit Kitsap Humane Society raised more than $220,000 — a 10-percent increase over last year’s event. The benefit was held at the Kitsap Conference Center in Bremerton on Saturday, Sept. 28 and drew a crowd of 340 people. During the benefit, officials from the Kitsap Humane Society’s shared details of the nonprofit’s recent accomplishments. The results were impressive: • Kitsap Humane Society saves and finds homes for 94 percent of the animals that it rescues in contrast to just 10 years ago, when KHS euthanized 40 percent of the animals in its care due to a lack of resources and rehabilitation programs. • Over the past year, the nonprofit rescued 4,500 animals, rehabilitated many animals with treatable medical or behavioral issues and rehomed (adopted out) 94 percent of those 4,500 pets;

• Over the past 10 years, the organization has performed more than 30,000 spay/neuter surgeries and will do another 4,000 surgeries this year alone. Officials said the spay/neuter program is directly helping to reduce the homeless pet population in the community and save lives. • Hundreds of volunteers donated more than 36,000 hours to perform such critical tasks as walking dogs, cuddling cats, counseling adopters, doing laundry and providing foster care for almost 700 pets in foster homes. A highlight of the evening was the Fund-a-Need portion of the live auction that educated the crowd on how Kitsap Humane Society saves thousands of animals through its behavioral and medical rehabilitation programs. Dr. Jennifer Stonequist, director of shelter medicine for the Kitsap Humane Society, shared the poignant story of Fozzie, a 12-week-old golden retriever-mix puppy, who was brought in to the humane society a few months ago covered in blood. He had been hit by a car and dragged a good distance, sustaining severe injuries to both hind

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limbs. A father and son had found the puppy in a ditch, thinking it was dead, and brought it to the shelter in tears. “We rushed the puppy to treatment where his hind limbs, a dislocated ankle and tendons were surgically repaired,” Stonequist recalled. “Infection and daily bandage changes for wound management were a constant reminder of the severity of his injuries.” “While I thought he might lose one, if not both, limbs, Fozzie miraculously pulled through,” she said. “Three weeks later, he was using both injured legs and was in KHS foster care.” At the Animal Krackers fundraiser, Fozzie, now 5 months old, was waiting in a corner of the room to surprise the audience, but before Stonequist could finish her story, he barked joyously in anticipation of getting into the room. With his foster care provider in tow, Fozzie bounded to the stage and was greeted by thunderous applause and tears from the audience. Still in treatment, Fozzie’s prognosis is that he will make a full recovery. “On average, a procedure

like the one that saved Fozzie’s life costs Kitsap Humane Society about $3,000 in staff time and medical supplies,” Stonequist said. “Animal Krackers helps provide critically needed funding for lifesaving emergency procedures that enable injured or seriously ill animals like Fozzie to make full recoveries and be adopted into loving homes.” Officials with the Kitsap Humane Society said the benefit will provide crucial funding to help rescue, rehabilitate and rehome animals. Even so, more assistance is needed. “The success of this year’s Animal Krackers event will help KHS stay on track to meet our $800,000 fundraising goal for 2013, about 40 percent of KHS’ $2.1 million operating budget. But we still have $200,000 to raise by the end of this year,” said Eric Stevens, executive director of the humane society. “The continuing operations of Kitsap Humane Society depend upon private donations from our community,” he said. To contribute to Kitsap Humane Society’s year-end fundraising goal, visit

Photo courtesy of Four Foot Photography

Fozzie is shown with hind leg splints after he received medical care by the Kitsap Humane Society.

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OPINION Central Kitsap

Page A4

Question of the week

This week’s question: Were you directly impacted by this week’s government shutdown? Vote and see results online at or

Friday, October 4, 2013 | Central Kitsap Reporter

County got it right with new sales tax

Congratulations are in order for the Kitsap County Commission which made the right decision last month to institute a 0.1 percent sales tax to fund mental health programs in the county. After several months of study, the commissioners voted unanimously to pass the tax which will become effective Jan. 1, 2014. It is expected to raise more than $3 million a year. The process has been a diligent one. Commissioners heard testimony earlier this year and instructed staff to host two more public comment sessions. They also invited the League of Women Voters to hold meetings to help explain the tax to Kitsap County residents. The commission also has established a citizens advisory committee that will determine how the money will be spent. The committee will look at existing programs based on a “behavioral health assessment need” that is being created by a second group of law enforcement, courts and mental health experts. At a time when raising taxes of any kind is hard to do, commissioners said they had seen first-hand the need for more mental health services in Kitsap County. Family members spoke at the public hearings about having loved ones with mental illness who have been unable to get help. Emotional stories were told and people bore their own pain to fight for the tax to be passed. No one doubts the need. Just listen to the news of shootings throughout the country. Shooters are commonly found to have mental health issues that haven’t been addressed due to lack of services. Listen to the police scanner for an afternoon, and you’ll find a large number of the calls that first responders go to in this county are related to subjects with mental health issues that have gone untreated. As Commissioner Rob Gelder said, “This is not about raising dollars for feel-good programs … it’s about strategic investments … for the better health of our community.” Kitsap County can be proud of its step forward in creating a safer, more humane place for all of us.

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The Central Kitsap Reporter (ISSN No. 438-860) is published weekly, every Friday by Sound Publishing Inc.; Corporate Headquarters: 19351 8th Avenue, Suite 106, Poulsbo, WA 98370. SUBSCRIPTIONS: $25/year carrier or motor route delivery; $50/ year mail delivery in state, $70/year mail delivery out of state. Copyright 2012 Sound Publishing Inc

MLK street doesn’t make sense I have been watching the squabbling over the naming of an existing Bremerton street in honor of Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr. with some interest. When it comes to renaming community places or things for notable figures, I find it to be a slippery slope. There are times where I have found the naming of a street to be very timely and appropriate. I consider the naming of Nathan Adrian Drive to be one of those times. Nathan is a local athlete of considerable accomplishment. The street that was chosen to bear his name did not have anyone living on it at the time as it is an area that is moving forward in the redevelopment process. The street selected also overlooks the aquatic center where Nathan spent much of his time training. Currently there is a wonderful gem of a downtown library named after Dr. King. It is a peaceful place that I have visited many times. Within its walls resides a wealth of knowledge about Dr. King, his history, his message and his considerable

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Colleen Smidt impact on the world that we now know. The library is a lovely honor for the community with existing opportunities to move Dr. King’s legacy forward in a way that the name of a street never can. The Kitsap Regional Library System struggles to financially keep up with the demands of the community. A fully stocked, staffed and operational library system is a critical component to an informed, civil and tolerant society. Something that Dr. King spent most of his life working for.

The ongoing efforts to rename a street after Dr. King have now moved into an area that is facing considerable community opposition, the continued waste of taxpayer funded city resources and a considerable out of pocket cost forced onto residents and businesses for an address change. This is one of those renaming situations that I consider to be inappropriate. Efforts to honor Dr. King should be redirected towards assisting the library that is already named for him. The focus should always be on Dr. King and moving his legacy forward in the best way possible. Support the Martin Luther King Jr. Library and use it to teach the history. Leave existing and developed Bremerton streets alone. “We are not makers of history. We are made by history.” — Martin Luther King, Jr. Colleen Smidt is a longtime resident of Bremerton and writes weekly about community and political matters that affect Bremerton and the surrounding communities.

Your opinion counts... We encourage letters from the community. Please do not exceed 300 words and we ask that you include your full name and phone number for verification. Letters may be edited for publication. Fax: (360) 3089363; email: or mail to Editor, Central Kitsap Reporter, 3888 NW Randall Way, Suite 100, Silverdale WA, 98383.

Friday, October 4, 2013

Tell Congress to repeal vote Please urge U.S. Senators and Representatives to reverse the House vote to reduce SNAP (formerly food stamps) by 4 million dollars which will affect 850,000 recipients of food. In a book titled “Hunger USA”, we were warned that malnutrition can diminish the brains of children for life. Those of us who have experienced hunger and dehydration know those conditions leave a person with a worn out warped feeling — too overwhelming to perform well at work. Anyone who has gotten food from a food bank knows that too regularly the fruits and meats aren’t as fresh as merchandise on store shelves. Let’s help keep the poor from being likened to the story of Joseph being left in a ditch. We can lift up our brothers and sisters with their garments. John Freeburg Bremerton

Todd Best can ‘cut the fat’ I read with great interest the article in the Sept. 22 edition of the Kitsap Sun, entitled, “Area officials’ salaries burden budgets.” In the article, it was pointed out that in Bremerton, 77 percent of the general funds went to salaries in 2013. Contrast this figure with 45 percent for Bainbridge Island, 55 percent for Port Orchard, and 63 percent for Poulsbo. Bremerton mayoral candidate Todd Best founded the Cut the Fat Campaign in Dec. 2011, when Mayor Patty Lent proposed balancing the city budget by laying off 25.5 city workers who helped provide essential services to the city. Through the efforts of this newly formed group, many jobs were saved. During these budget discussions at the city council meetings, it was proposed by some speakers,

LETTERS to the Editor |

that perhaps city officials might consider a voluntary salary cut to help save jobs, as has been done in other cities. It didn’t happen. In 2012, Mr. Best also helped assist in a successful effort to reduce the mayor’s annual salary from $122,424 to $107,000. This will become effective in Jan. 2014. Mayor Lent may have had her salary reduced, but according to an article in the Aug. 30, 2012 edition of the Kitsap Sun, Mayor Lent stated that should she get re-elected, she wanted to see the city move toward getting a city administrator. She stated, “We need one. This city is all grown up.” She stated that, “You won’t be able to get one for less than $150,000.” Is Mayor Lent prepared to step down if a city administrator comes on board, or will the citizens be saddled with yet another official’s expensive salary? If Todd Best is elected, he will assume that administrator’s respon-

sibility, without adding increased costs to the budget. I urge the citizens of Bremerton to vote for Todd Best as Mayor of Bremerton. A vote for Mr. Best is a vote for an honest, responsible and transparent government. As a successful businessman, and concerned citizen, he will “cut the fat.” Vaughn H. Smith Silverdale

Support Walk in Her Shoes Domestic violence is a faceless crime. It enters a wide range of homes: affluent or impoverished, young or old. It does not discriminate based on race or religion. Each year the YWCA of Kitsap County serves more than 6,000 residents. Some come seeking legal advocacy. Some escape a dangerous situation and reside at our shelter. Others access the clothing closet looking for an interview outfit. No matter the need,

great measures are taken to protect the identities of those served by the Y. You won’t see a client’s photo on promotional materials or walking in a parade. But that doesn’t make clients any less real. The Y’s funding needs are also real. From bigticket items like helping secure safe housing, to smaller items like bus tokens so a woman can get to work, the Y’s costs

are constant. Like other non-profits, the recent economic downturn caused the Y’s funding to decrease. At the same time, the Y’s needs increased. To continue providing the quality of services the community relies on, we invite the public to attend the second annual Walk in Her Shoes event today in downtown Bremerton. Funds raised at the walk

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and auction gala will go directly to the ALIVE (Alternatives to Living in Violent Environments) programs. Please join us for a fun evening while raising money to help change the lives of vulnerable community members. Register at: Linda Joyce Executive Director YWCA Kitsap County


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Friday, October 4, 2013


United Way Annual Community Campaign kickoff Fall weather has returned on the scene and once again United Way of Kitsap County has kicked off its annual Community Campaign throughout Kitsap County. Because many people don’t understand why this annual campaign is so vital, I would like to give you a few reasons why I encourage you to help raise crucial dollars through United Way. Families relying on county food banks, youth seeking refuge at Coffee Oasis, autistic toddlers getting services at Holly Ridge, or wet and cold homeless veter-

ans taking hot showers in Kitsap Rescue Mission’s mobile shower unit – ALL are hoping for a successful United Way campaign to continue receiving the services that keep them afloat. Not only that, but United Way is working to broaden its reach in our community. For years, the focus had been on supporting about 36 local agencies that were identified as our community “safety net.” The emphasis now is on collaborating with community partners to identify Kitsap County’s most urgent problems, defining solutions, and then

identifying entities in the community that can work together to create those solutions. This is known as a Community or Collective Impact model and it’s an opportunity for United Way to expand and leverage their work throughout the county. We have seen many reductions in services and funding from all levels of government programs. One of the scariest has been the sequester this past year and the threat of its continuation in the year to come. This impending threat is detrimental to a lot of funding typi-

cally provided to the “safety net”. Without the community’s help through United Way, our “safety net” is in even more jeopardy. On the positive side, United Way funding has helped Coffee Oasis expand its reach to youth throughout the county, providing overnight shelter and job training for teens on the street. Through the Boys and Girls Clubs, after school programs are now available to many families and the new Teen Center in Bremerton should open by early November. None of this is possible

without funding! That is why United Way along with the Kitsap Health District, Harrison Medical Center and the Kitsap Community Foundation have come together as creative sponsors of the Kitsap Community Health Priorities (KCHP) community assessment project. KCHP is bringing non-profits, educators, political leaders, the Navy, business and everyday citizens together to assess and prioritize community needs so that funding efforts can target the most important issues in the community. That is why United

Way, the Kitsap Community Foundation and the Suquamish Tribe are working hard together with other partners to explore ways to raise more dollars and bring additional dollars into Kitsap County to increase funding for priority programs and projects. Please help to ensure a strong campaign this year; the community’s “safety net” depends on the generosity of the community! It is truer today than ever before, we really can do more United than we ever can alone! Rob Gelder, Kitsap County Commissioner, District 1. Co-Chair, 2013 United Way Annual Campaign

Words from a grieving Navy widow significantly more dangerous just because the U.S. is taking action [in a conflict].” I regretted it because Monday morning, my Navy-wife friend, Theresa, lost her husband, Landon, in a helicopter crash in the Red Sea. Theresa has a new baby 360-479-4414 boy, Hunter, born in July, 450 National Ave S. • Bremertonas well as a 6-year-old son, Anthony. Landon was supposed to be home one month 360-479-4414 ago, but his deployment was A CUT ABOVE extended due to the situa450 S. National Av. tion in Syria. In other words, Green Fir Bremerton Theresa’s husband should

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on your father’s last email to me. Over and over again I checked, trying to figure out what time it was on that side of the world and how that related to the time of the “incident.” Hunter, I am relieved you were napping when the doorbell rang. You didn’t hear my shriek. “Why is my doorbell ringing?” Neither of you saw me look out the peephole at the three men standing there in their Navy Service Dress Blues. You didn’t hear me wailing “No! No! No!” while my body gave way and crumpled to the floor. Only your grandparents witnessed my guttural screams and sobs as these men told me that your father and his aircraft were missing. Anthony, you slept at your friend’s house while a group of adults sat for hours and


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about how these conflicts affect military families, and I set out to share that with you today. Then I realized it’s not my story to tell. So I offered Theresa the opportunity to share her thoughts with you. What follows are her words, written three days after her husband’s death. My sweet boys, Anthony and Hunter. I hope you didn’t feel my worry as I walked aimlessly around the house after being notified last Sunday morning that there had been a “mishap” in your dad’s squadron. I hope you didn’t hear my whispers to your visiting grandparents as I told them there had been a crash in their son’s squadron, but I did not yet know who was involved. Anthony, I am glad you were off with a friend as I sat at the kitchen counter and checked the time stamp

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stared at each other in silence. Hunter, you were comforted by people wanting to hold you when you were fussy— because I just couldn’t do it. Neither of you saw me stare at the ceiling for hours as the dark night turned into morning and I held hope that your father would be found. Hunter, you were nursing when those three men came back into our house and I told them they would have to wait until I was done. Neither of you heard one of these men say “The Navy regrets to inform you....” I barely heard them either. Anthony, I’m sorry you were confused about being picked up early from school. You wondered aloud why there were so many flowers and people at home. I want you to know how awful it was to say “yes” when you asked, “Dad is dead isn’t he?” To hear your screams of “I want him alive! I want him alive!” was almost more than I could bear. However, I do hope that out of all of this sadness, you got to witness true friendship and love. I hope you saw the strain our friends were under as they did everything in their power to bear our burdens for us. I hope you saw them on the phone, creating lists and organizing the logistical nightmare that ensued, just so I could sit with you and comfort you. I hope you saw the relief on my face when military friends took our car to get new brakes because your dad had asked me to do that in one of his last emails. I hope you saw my gratitude when I learned those friends had See also put on four Full Story on new tires Website for us.

Friday, October 4, 2013 |

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COMMUNITY BRIEFS Event to provide services for low-income vets

The event will be hosted at the Sheridan Park Community Center from 9 a.m. to 2 p.m., and veterans are required to have ID to enter. Veterans should bring their DD214 or discharge papers to the event for faster entry.

Stand Down for Veterans, an event that provides services to lowincome veterans, will be held Oct. 5.

Retired, active duty, reservists or National Guard members are required to bring current ID. Free services include legal advice, clothing

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by the Kitsap Mall. Residents are encouraged to attend the Fall at the Mall events every Saturday in October. Programs start around 1 p.m., generally.

Silverdale ‘National Star man wins Wars Reads photo contest Day’ set for Mike Bay of Silverdale was named one of Oct. 5 the winners of the Star Wars fans are invited to the Kitsap Regional Library’s Fall at the Mall series event Oct. 5.

a nnua l Nor t hwest International Exhibition of Photography at this year’s Washington State Fair.

The event is to celebrate National Star Wars Reads Day with “outof-this-world activities and some special guests with an intergalactic flair,” states a KRL press release.

Winners were awarded and their images were on display at the fair. The show at the fair started in 1937, and is considered one of the top international photo exhibitions in the world which receives recognition by the Photographic Society of America.

The series is made possible by generous donation of space for the Kitsap Regional Library

Whether you’re new to outdoor adventure or a seasoned pro, we have the gear you need and expert staff to set you up. The first 200 people (ages 12 and up) through the door each day receive a FREE Camelbak water bottle and an REI promotional card* valued between $10 and $100. *This is a single-use promotional card and expires 12/24/13. Please go to for applicable Terms and Conditions.


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Area Lights and Sirens Woman banned from Winco for 100 years visits store anyhow A 58-year-old woman with a trespass warrant to stay away from Winco stores for “100 years” was arrested after visiting the Bremerton Winco on Sept. 26. The female was met by a security officer at the front of the store after she paid for some items, but not oth-

ers that were in her purse. Inside her purse, officers found Jelly Belly jelly beans, Ghirardelli chocolates, hair coloring and other miscellaneous items. A Bremerton police officer found the trespass paperwork noting the woman’s agreement that she would be arrested for second-degree burglary if she was found on the property again with stolen items. The female was arrested and

booked for burglary in second degree and her bail was set at $10,000.

Bremerton man high on meth steals items from Walmart A Bremerton man was arrested Sept. 26 after resisting arrest and shoplifting from the Port Orchard Walmart. After being confronted, three officers tried to detain the 27-year-old

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man who was using a knife to cut items out of packaging. According to a Port Orchard Police Department report, a Tazer was used on the man. The suspect was searched and officers found “a clear glass smoking pipe in his front right pants pocket,” states the report. The officer found what looked to be burned methamphetamine residue in the pipe. Also found in the man’s pockets were “two packages of Colt 25 airsoft pistols, a Dremel metal cutting wheel and a vehicle electronic brake controller,” states the report. A Cencom report showed that the male also had a $5,000 bail set for a violation of a domestic violence protection order.

Friday, October 4, 2013

When asked why he stole items, the man replied by saying, he “had gotten high and made a stupid decision to steal,” the report states. He also admitted to stealing earlier in the day. His bail is set at $30,000 for possession of methamphetamine, drug paraphernalia, two counts of theft in the third degree, resisting arrest and his outstanding warrant.

Man with meth claims he isn’t a ‘bad guy’ A 40-year-old Bremerton man claimed an officer was lying to him when the officer detained him for a warrant. After running a records check, police found the man had a felony warrant for child support and

a $2,000 bail. “During the search I located a small zip lock baggie with white crystal like substance in it which I suspected to be Methamphetamine. The baggie was located in his right front pocket,” states the Bremerton Police Department report. When removed, the male said, “Can’t you just throw the baggie away? I am not a bad guy,” states the report. After the arrest, the male would not answer questions about the substance in the baggie. The substance was later weighed at 0.5 grams, and tested positive for meth. The male was booked for his warrant and possession of meth. His bail is set at $52,000.

Friday, October 4, 2013 |

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Friday, October 4, 2013

Mindfulness meditation offers way to slow down life By Leslie Kelly

Nobody has to tell Susan Sweetwater that life is way too busy. She sees that firsthand every day. But she has a method to help with all the madness. It’s called mindfulness meditation. “It’s not just about sitting down on a cushion and stopping your thoughts,” said Sweetwater. “It’s about changing the way you deal with thoughts.” Sweetwater is a licensed social work associate with a private clinical practice in Silverdale. She counsels indi-

viduals in psychotherapy, art therapy and mindfulnessbased stress reduction from an office in Old Town. And she also offers mindfulness meditation work in the evenings at the St. Paul’s Episcopal Church, 700 Callahan Dr., in Bremerton. The class is about learning to practice mindfulness meditation skills to help bring calm and clarity to the pressures of daily life, Sweetwater said. And, she said, anyone can do it. “I hear all the time, ‘Oh, I can’t to this,’” Sweetwater said, referring to meditation. “People think that meditation means stopping thoughts —

that you have to not have any thoughts while meditating. But that’s not really right. “What mindfulness meditation means is being with the thoughts you have, not resisting them, but not allowing the thought to interrupt your meditation work.” When she’s teaching beginners, she likes to tell them that meditation is a two-winged bird. One wing is the concentration piece. “It’s a skill that has to be developed,” she said. “You select something and focus on it.” The other wing is the quality of your attention, or mindfulness.

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“It’s not about beating yourself up about the thoughts that flow into your head,” she said. “It’s about saying to yourself ,“Oh, I’m thinking this or that.’ And then just letting that thought go and coming back to your concentration work.” Sweetwater has been a counselor for more than 12 years. She’s been offering the mindfulness meditation work for the past two and a half years. She came across meditation years ago when she was diagnosed with fibromyalgia and was experiencing a great deal of pain. She sought out meditation as a way to cope with her pain. “I’d tried it a long time before that on my own,” she said. “But it’s really hard to do on your own. So I took a class from Shannon McKee on Bainbridge Island. And just that exposure to that class made a big difference in my ability to deal with my pain.” Sweetwater decided she wanted to share that with others and became a meditation instructor herself. Now, with the work in mindfulness meditation, she helps others who are experiencing pain, or are having difficulties with stress and slowing down their lives. WE HAVE T H E

“It’s naive to think that we won’t have thoughts,” she said. “That’s just a normal part of how our brains work. But what’s important is that we can train ourselves to slow down the thoughts or control our stress through being mindful of how we react to the thoughts we have.” The world and each of us are way too critical of ourselves, Sweetwater said. But by being in tune with that, we can begin to release the critical thoughts and actually learn to not be so critical of ourselves, she said. That’s part of the work that helps to create a less stressful life, she added. As for helping with pain, once an individual learns to identify where in their body they feel pain, they will realize that they are holding that area tight or tense and actually adding to the pain. By consciously knowing that, the individual can breathe slowly and release the tension, hence reducing the pain, Sweetwater said. For beginners, it usually takes six weeks to learn the skills needed to make a difference. The course includes mindfulness of breathing, body, thoughts, emotions and learning loving kindness. “And with each session,


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Leslie Kelly/Staff photo

Susan Sweetwater holds her cat, Henry, while relaxing at her Bremerton home. She’s learned to combat pain with mindfulness meditation. there are exercises that students can practice at home,” she said. “It differs from person to person, but practicing a half-hour a day helps.” The real work comes in being able to apply the mindful meditation in stressful situations. “We need something to slow us down,” she said. “We need something to calm us. It’s just a matter of learning the skills and then taking the time to be good to ourselves and applying them at times of stress.” Sweetwater said meditation can seem mysterious. “But it’s simple,” she said. “It may not be easy because of how we move in the world. But it is attainable with the right amount of work.” Those who come to her for help are people from all walks of life. “Sometimes, they are spouses that are being dragged along to class,” she said. “But it’s so amazing to see the changes in people from week-to-week. For them to experience the changes in themselves, to see the benefits and enjoy the results, it’s very rewarding.” Meditation is being used to help with many health problems including high blood pressure, diabetes, and weight loss. Sweetwater said it’s also used by the military to help with Post Traumatic Stress Disorder as a preventative option and as a treatment following the diagnosis. “Meditation helps with improved focus and concentration, can enhanced immune function and can increase compassion for self and others,” she said. The next session begins Oct. 10 for six weeks and meets each Thursday from 6:30 to 8:30 p.m. at 700 Callahan Dr. in Bremerton. Cost is $150. To enroll or to find out more, call 360-616-1491, or email sasweetwater@gmail. com. Her office is located at 8987 McConnell Ave. NW, Silverdale.

Friday, October 4, 2013 |

Page A11

Glass art leads Bremerton woman to new career By Leslie Kelly

Dixie Armfield-Rogerson spent 30 years in retail management. It was a stressful career that involved moving companies and locations several times. Halfway through, she sought something that would relieve her stress. She took a stained glass class. “It was kind of on a whim, at Olympic College,” she said of the class. “But I loved it.” So, when time allowed, she took more glass classes, including a fused glass class. But she continued to go to work every day. That was until six years ago. “I had bad burnout,” she said. “I was just walking into Claywerks to buy a ceramic mold for my glass work when (owner) Angela (Perryman) and I started talking. The next thing I knew I was renting space from her to open a (glass art) shop.” After five years of working there, Armfield-Rogerson

has recently relocated to 2604 Burwell, a building know as the Skookum building. With much more space, ArmfieldRogerson makes custom stained glass and fuse glass art for customers. She also teaches classes, repairs stained glass and art glass and sells supplies to others who work in glass art. Her new location has a student section where classes are held, a professional area where she works and a room where she has two kilns where glass is fired. “I have all the tools and supplies that my students need right here,” she said. “And there’s lots of room for us to work.” Most students begin with fused glass because it’s a bit more simple. “With fused glass, you cut the glass, build a design and put it in the kiln,” she said. “Stained glass has more steps. You have to cut glass and copper foil and then solder. You have to have a lot of patience.” Stained glass can take up

to six weeks, working a couple times a week, to finish a project, she said, whereas with fused glass, projects can be done in one evening, fired and then picked up a couple of days later. Fused glass is more contemporary and stained glass is considered more oldfashioned, she added. Although projects differ depending on their size and complexity, ArmfiledRogerson said anyone can do glass art. “I hear it all the time,” she said. “People say they want to take a class, but they don’t have any artistic talent. You just have to take it step-by-step.” She tells her students to just “breathe,” and that their first piece won’t be perfect. “I’m a real patient teacher,” she said. “Many times students get into what they’re doing and they say ‘wow, it’s been two hours. That went fast.’” That’s how it was for Effie Moody of Silverdale. Moody, who brought a stained glass window to Armfield-Rogerson for repair,

Leslie Kelly/Staff photo

Dixie Armfield-Rogerson decided to do a project herself. She made a red and orange colored-rose stained glass window that now hangs in her house. That was a few years ago. Now she’s making fused glass fish. “I love coming to the classes,” she said. “We really have fun and we all become friends.” When not teaching, Armfield-Rogerson is creating. Recently she’s been creating a trio of fused glass crows that will soon be wall

art. During the summer, she concentrated on garden art, including teacups on wrought iron stakes, and flowers in stained glass to hang in the garden. Glass designs with Koi fish were big this summer as were dragonflies. She also is in the middle of repairing an antique lead glass window and two tiffany-style art deco glass lamps - one with a moon and one with a fanshaped glass feature. While some might question her decision to locate at the corner of Burwell and Callow, Armfield-Rogerson is happy with her new location. “I like being down here,” she said of the Charleston District. “Other antique and art businesses are going in around here and that’s very exciting.” She’s renting from a friend who owns the building and there’s plenty of parking behind her shop for her customers and students. When she’s not working, Armfield-Rogerson spends time with her husband who works for the railroad. They

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live in the Tracyton area with their corgi, Colby. They have four children and three grandchildren. As for people calling her an artist, she’s not sure. “I have a hard time calling myself an artist,” she said. “I wasn’t really ever artistic. I wanted to be a fashion designer but then decided to go into retail management. I’ve always been crafty, and made my own clothes. “I guess we all have an artist within us. We just have to find the right thing to bring it out.” Find out more by calling 360-627-9961, or go to www. You can email her at Ladies’ night classes are every Thursday from 6 to 8 p.m. and cost $20 for all supplies. Bring a dish to share and enjoy the potluck. Store hours are Wednesday through Friday: 11 a.m. to 5:30 p.m.; Saturday: 11 a.m. to 5:30 p.m. and Sunday:  12 a.m. to 5 p.m.

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Page A12 |

Friday, October 4, 2013

Barbie says goodbye to all her café friends By Seraine Page

At 3 p.m. on Sunday, Barbie Mills shut the doors of her restaurant, Barbie’s Seabeck Bay Café, for the last time. After that, she and her staff planned to have margaritas at Azteca. After 13 years, Mills and her husband, Billy, decided it was time to retire despite the tremendous success of their restaurant. “It’s doing so well, but my husband and I are ready to retire,” she said. “Billy’s got a bucket list as long as his arm.” The café, known for its soul-comforting food and exclusive views of Hood Canal, is what many consider a gem in Seabeck. It’s what brought droves of visitors to the tiny community on Sept. 29, the restaurant’s last day of being open. Even with sheets of rain plummeting down, customers

poured into the restaurant one after the other. Waiters and waitresses bustled to and fro, each one checking on every filled table multiple times. With doors opening at 7 a.m., diners were sure to make reservations, including the McConnell family. “It’s been our favorite place,” said Evelyn McConnell. “It’s like coming home.” Mills’ cakes and pies were also reserved in the desserts case before most people could even drape their coats on chairs and sit down. Veteran waitress Debbie Nelson knew they would go fast, especially on the last day. She urged customers eyeballing the case to claim their dessert prior to ordering. Before noon, only a few whole pies — peach and chocolate cream — and some slices were left for late diners. She even told some diners not to bother looking


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at the menu for the dessert selection because the sweets were selling so quickly. “We had a woman who wanted us to mail cakes. We did it one time,” said Nelson. The waitress said that some of her regulars have come as far as Seattle to get their slice of Barbie’s desserts. By 11 a.m., ham and sausage links were sold out. The salmon Benedict and dungeness crab Benedict sold out, too. Luckily, customers had multiple items to choose from, many of the recipes of which came from Mills’ own mother who loved to cook. The owner remembers when her menu was just one page. It expanded to six pages, something that reminds her of the success of her restaurant. “It’s been word of mouth. I really haven’t advertised very often,” she said. “That’s how I got here.” Claire Brandewie cried just talking about it. “It’s my home away from home,” the Seabeck resident said, fighting back tears. Brandewie, who lives just up the road, said she’s been coming to the café for as long as she can remember. “It’s gonna be sad. You have to tell me a joke so I can laugh,” she told her five friends who came with her for one last visit with Barbie. Brandewie said she favors

Seraine Page/Staff photo

Owner Barbie Mills of Barbie’s Seabeck Bay Café poses near her pie case on her last day of work. Mills and her husband decided to retire after 13 years in the restaurant business. the hamburgers above all other menu items. “Their hamburgers are delicious,” she said. “And their desserts are absolutely scrumptious.” One of Brandewie’s friends, Rohani Higgins joined in on the mourning of the restaurant. Higgins, a customer for at least 10 years, said she will miss the biscuits and gravy and the monster hamburger. Higgins joked with Brandewie that she should take over the restaurant to make sure that Seabeck residents won’t go hungry. “This is really sad,” she


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said. “You know, everything is so good. There’s nothing bad here.” Mills enjoyed her last day, working the register and greeting new customers and hugging regular ones. She said it is one of the most difficult decisions she’s ever had to make, but feels it is the right time to step away and sell the building that includes her apartment, general store and restaurant. The couple is in the middle of finishing building a house, and their daughter is getting married soon, another reason they feel it is time to let go.

“We’ve cried a river,” she said. “I had no idea how much of an impact that little cafe would have on the community … it’s just amazing.” Although the restaurant will be closed, Mills said she plans to keep her cakes, pies and sandwiches in a case at the front of the general store. That way the community can still access Mills’ famed treats. The general store will remain open until a new owner steps in. “We’re not totally leaving until this building sells,” she said. “It’s been one of the hardest things I’ve ever had to do.”

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than the typical REI store, Caulfield said. In designing the inside space, Caulfield said the company decided to limit the storage space and offices and have more space “to put more product on our floor — offering more for our customers.” Because Silverdale is so close to the REI warehouse in Seattle, she anticipates shipments three times a week. “And we will get product from our vendors almost every day,” she said. Those who order items online for pick-up in the store will have faster service, too. The store itself has some of the same designs as other REIs, she said, but there are some special things about the Silverdale store. “There’s history with the ice ax design that is used as the door handle at most locations,” she said. “But here we have that design on the brackets that hold up the shelves.”


still evolving. “At this time, benefits for state Department of Social and Health Services clients receiving Temporary Assistance for Needy Families and Basic Food benefits will continue through the end of October,” reports Kathy Spears, DSHS public

The ice ax was the first thing the two founders of REI went looking for and could’t find. So that’s when the decided to begin the company as a member-owned co-op. Also inside the Silverdale store are wood laser-carved elevation maps that hang on the wall above the shoe area. There, too, are wood details made from two old barns in Mennonite communities in Pennsylvania. And there are red wood benches for customers to sit on while trying on shoes. Throughout the store on the walls are outdoor scenes that camouflage storage areas at the ceiling level. And at the main cash register there is a large mural photograph taken at the Kalaloch Lodge on the Washington coast. The perimeter of the store floor is carpeted, while the center area remains the original poured concrete. That was done, Caulfield said, to allow for easier movement of displays and shelving in the interior area. The cash register stands are made of marmot Armstrong flooring, which affairs media relations manager. “In addition, Medicare, Medicaid and child support payments are not affected by a federal government shutdown at this time. All DSHS offices remain open. As discussions continue in Washington, D.C., information on other federal programs administered by DSHS is evolving.” Things at the Employment Security Department and WorkSource are also some-

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is recycled and renewed, and which holds up better, not showing scratches. “Throughout the store, we’ve kept in mind our environmental footprint,” she said. “We have used recycled products and we’ve met energy efficiency. In fact, our lights are motion sensitive so that if there isn’t movement in an area, like in the offices, for awhile, the lights will dim.” And, she said, there are skylights that have solar panels which help to add light to the building and keep down energy use. To set up the store, the crew, made up of new employees, training employees from other REI locations, and volunteers from its corporate offices, has to put away everything that comes on five 53-foot semi-trailer trucks. Caulfield said last Friday that the crews were three semis into the process and expected another on Monday and a final one on Wednesday. Each semi has 50 pallets of merchandise. “We’ll stock the store in one week,” she said. “We had a priwhat up in the air, depending on how long the shutdown lasts. “WorkSource centers and most of the employment services will remain available beyond next Monday, since the bulk of the funding is currently available to us,” reports Sheryl Hutchison, communications director of the Employment Security Department. “We’ve decided to use our limited state funds to continue process-

Page A13

vate friends and family event Wednesday evening and we had to be ready by then.” As for the grand opening, Caulfield said last week that almost everything was set. “The one thing I’m really excited for, that I’m 99 percent sure will happen, is that we’ve asked the Suquamish Tribe to come out and sing a blessing at the grand opening. It’s just something that’s important to us because the tribes are such a quintessential part of the Northwest.” She’s also hoping to get to meet the longest local REI member living in the area. “We thought maybe we’d find someone with a membership card in the hundreds,” she said. “When we checked, we found out member number 25 lives in this area, so we reached out to his family and asked them to come to the opening.” That’s special she said because it shows that someone who has enjoyed the outdoors for 75 years still believes in REI. “And now, he has a store in his neighborhood,” she said. ing unemployment claims for the time being. We will have to revisit this decision if the shutdown lasts more than a few weeks.” Hutchison added, “Throughout this week, we will continue to assess which Employment Security and WorkSource functions will or won’t continue to operate if the federal shutdown continues beyond Oct. 7.”

ninth-Graders CONTINUED FROM A1

on for a while. If the switch happens, Olympic High School will go from 846 students to 1119 students, and Central Kitsap will go from 1,101 students to 1,474 students, based on expected projections for enrollment, said David Beil, CK District’s spokesman. Klahowya Secondary School will remain seventh through 12. “Our goal is to transition ninth graders to the high schools as smoothly as possible,” Beil said. Other board members agreed that there seems to be a consensus that it is the right thing to do. Students would be moved from the three middle schools to two high schools, Central Kitsap

and Olympic High. The move of students by 2014 is instead of the original choice by the board to make the change no later than 2015. According to MacKenzie, ninth grade student athletes have already started blending with the high school students in what seems to be a successful and fitting transition. Bauman also stressed there would be “no layoffs” due to the movement of students into the high schools. Parents of eight grade students for the district should have received a letter on Sept. 20 regarding the possibility of the change and the notice of the community forum. “I think we are ready for this,” board member Eric Greene told fellow members.

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Page A14 |

Friday, October 4, 2013

Stennis sailors learn about suicide prevention By Mass Communication Specialist 2nd Class Zulema Sotelo

Sailors assigned to the Nimitz-class aircraft carrier USS John C. Stennis (CVN 74) learned how to take the first steps in preventing suicide by attending the Applied Suicide Intervention Skills Training (ASIST) program at Jackson Park Chapel, Sept 24-25. Inside the chapel, sailors and civilians from Kitsap County shared stories and discussed signs of potential suicide attempts and how to be a source of aid. “It’s encouraging to see the service members and civilians who

come through this training because it means we’re strengthening our suicide awareness and teaching the community how to take the necessary steps in preventing suicide throughout the region,” said Chief Religious Programs Specialist Adre Floyd, from Pomona, Calif. “I hope after this workshop people will be ready and willing to assist someone who is thinking about suicide.” Videos, a workbook and role playing scenarios helped the group become more aware of key traits that identify a person at risk for suicide and gave the participants tools to use during a realtime intervention.

“I have had to deal with this situation before on a few different occasions, and it’s hard when you don’t know the right things to say,” said Aviation Boatswain’s Mate (Equipment) 2nd Class Lian Lawrence, from Fort Myers, Fla. “I was affected by suicide at an early age when my step dad was heavy into drugs and contracted HIV. He didn’t know how to tell me and my sister, and when I was 10 years old my mom and I found him hanging in our basement. Because of that, I want to be able to help people who are struggling and hopefully help them figure out a better option than ending their lives.”

During the workshop, ASIST facilitators used the phrase “the time is now” to emphasize the importance of acting instead of reacting when it comes to the topic of suicide. “The hardest thing to understand during this training is that people do actually want to live,” said Floyd. “Sometimes they just reach rock bottom, but they need that one glimmer of hope; that one little reason to live and to overcome the depression and thoughts of suicide. Hopefully this training will make a big difference when it comes to dealing with this important topic.” For further information on suicide preven-

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For Kitsap Countywide Legal listings, please turn to Real Estate Now/Kitsap Classifieds OF NOTICE TO CREDITORS with Clerk of the Court: September 24, 2013. DATE OF FIRST PUBLICATION: October 4, 2013. /s/ ANICETA D. TYRRELL ANICETA D. TYRRELL Personal Representative c/o Rhonda Lee Rudman WSBA 15871 Attorney for Estate 17791 Fjord Drive NE, Suite 134 Poulsbo, Washington 98370 Phone (360) 779-6400 Date of first publication: 10/04/13 Date of last publication: 10/18/13 BP885290

Superior Court of Washington County of Kitsap In re: Pete Pasquali IV Petitioner, And Katherine Rose Anderson Aka Katherine Rose Pasquali Respondent. No. 13 3 00673 7 Summons by Publication (SMPB) To the Respondent: 1. The petitioner has started an action in the above court requesting: that your marriage or domestic partnership be dissolved. 2. The petition also requests that the court grant the following relief: Dispose of property and liabilities.

3. You must respond to this summons by serving a copy of your written response on the person signing this summons and by filing the original with the clerk of the court. If you do not serve your written response within 60 days after the date of the first publication of this summons (60 days after the12 day of July, 2013, the court may enter an order of default against you, and the court may, without further notice to you, enter a decree and approve or provide for other relief requested in this summons. In the case of a dissolution, the court will not enter the final decree until at least 90 days after service and filing. If you serve a no-

tice of appearance on the undersigned person, you are entitled to notice before an order of default or a decree may be entered. 4. Your written response to the summons and petition must be on form: WPF DR 01.0300, Response to Petition (Domestic Relations). Information about how to get this form may be obtained by contacting the clerk of the court, by contacting the Administrative Office of the Courts at (360) 705-5328, or from the Internet at the Washington State Courts homepage; http;//www.courts.wa.g ov/forms 5. If you wish to seek the advice of an attorney

in this matter, you should do so promptly so that your written response, if any, may be served on time. 6. One method of serving a copy of your response on the petitioner is to send it by certified mail with return receipt requested. 7. Other; This summons is issued pursuant to RCW 4.28.1 00 and Superior Court Civil Rule 4.1 of the state of Washington. Dated: 24 May, 2013 Pete Pasquali IV File Original of Your Response with the Clerk of the Court at: Kitsap County Superior Court 614 Division Street Room 202

Port Orchard, WA 98366 Serve a Copy of Your Response on: Petitioner Pete Pasquali IV 9818 Enchantment Avenue Silverdale, WA 98383 Date of first publication: 09/20/13 Date of last publication: 11/15/13 CK879281

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Friday, October 4, 2013

Scam uses jury duty as bait

Kitsap County residents are being hit with a new take on an old scam where a stranger calls and asks for money. The new twist: Scammers are calling residents and saying they missed jury duty and have to pay a fine. On Sept. 10, a Bainbridge Island resident told Bainbridge police that he was a victim of an over-the-phone scam. He told officers he was called by a person who identified themselves as a major with the Kitsap County Sheriff’s Office. The caller told the resident he had failed to respond to a jury summons and a warrant was out for his arrest. He then said the warrant would be lifted if the resident paid a fine of $1,000. The resident obtained a payment card at the local Rite-Aid and called back. The caller told him the card was canceled and he would have to obtain a second payment card. Ultimately, the resident paid $2,000. Later, he called Kitsap County Superior Court to confirm the warrant had been lifted, and he was told he was the fourth person that day to call for the same reason. He was advised he was a victim of a scam and to contact local authorities. The same day, the Kitsap County Sheriff ’s Office released a media advisory notifying the county of the scammer. Officials from the sheriff’s office said that after the county was alerted, the office received just a few more calls the next day before it stopped altogether. The department’s advisory included a few points to identify the scam: The Kitsap County Sheriff’s Office has no role in jury administration. Court services and jury administration are under the sole purview of the county clerk. All communications regarding jury duty are sent to county residents in writing. Neither the sheriff’s office nor the county clerk’s office (or any department of county government) will initiate telephone communication with residents about jury duty, nor threaten anyone about missing jury duty. Warrants of arrest are not issued for failure to appear for jury duty. Questions about jury service should be addressed to the office of the Kitsap County clerk, jury administration, at 360-337-7166, ext. 6.

kitsapweek O c t o b e r 4 —1 0 , 2 0 1 3


In this edition Opera at local theaters....... 3 Calendar......................... 22 Around Kitsap................ 26 NW Wines...................... 27

Pag e X X

Real Estate • Employment Merchandise • Auto and More

Pages 6-11

what’s up

this week

A morning at the opera

Local movie theaters bring New York operas to Kitsap audiences — page 3

“Dusk” is one pastel landscape by Jackie Bush-Turner featured at the Collective Visions Gallery in October. Collective Visions Gallery

Artist Jackie Bush-Turner is featured artist at Collective Visions Gallery BY RICHARD D. OXLEY Kitsap Week Anyone from the Puget Sound region knows all too well that a step out the door commonly results in breath-taking visions of the Northwest. Some even choose to hold those visions for others to see. Jackie Bush-Turner is one such person. “I do pastel landscapes,” the artist said. Bush-Turner has traversed a stretch of Highway 3 between Bremerton and Shelton for years, either commuting to her work as a local realtor, heading to the store, or going out for a walk with her pug. Along the way, she will often find herself stopping to take in the scenery; it serves as inspiration for her paintings. “I live in an area where I drive Highway 3 and it has all these kinds of opportunities, like Oakland Bay and the Pheler Wetlands on the Hood Canal,” she said. “My show is dealing with my stops at all these locations.” Bush-Turner’s show, See Artist, Page 25

65,000 circulation every Friday in the Bainbridge Island Review | Bremerton Patriot | Central Kitsap Reporter | North Kitsap Herald | Port Orchard Independent

page 2 kitsapweek Friday, October 4, 2013

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umpkin, pumpkin everywhere — ’tis the season for the “it” flavor to make its grand appearance in your cup or on your plate. It seems like everywhere I turn these days there is something flavored with pumpkin — lattes, donuts, cookies, muffins, waffles, pies. The other day I found this amazing new tortilla chip at Costco: GlutenFree Pumpkin Seed Tortilla Chips by Mother’s Farms. I couldn’t imagine what they tasted like, but all I knew is that I had to try them. Move over, boring plain chips: Mother’s Farms has created my new favorite snack chip made with our favorite gourd — pumpkin. Mother’s Farms Pumpkin Seed Tortilla Chips are made with nonGMO organic whole grain corn, pumpkin, pumpkin seeds and spices. You don’t have to wait for pumpkin season, you can enjoy your favorite snack all year long. I was having such a craving for something crunchy, creamy, and spicy but different, so I

Lisa Garza / Gluten-Free Foodies

decided to try these and make a big plate of … Savory Black Bean Nachos with Pumpkin Seed Chips I loaded chips onto a baking pan with spicy organic refried black beans that were cooked with jalapeños, added a Mexican four-cheese cheese blend, melted them in a hot oven for 5-10 minutes at 350 degrees. I scooped some homemade guacamole and fire-roasted salsa into serving cups and served them to my guests. All I can say is that we absolutely loved my Savory Black Bean Nachos with Pumpkin Seed Chips! I had to make at least 2 more servings because everyone gobbled them up. It pairs well with an oaky chardonnay, apple

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cider — hard or hot — or tea. The flavor of the chips is exactly what you’d expect — savory pumpkin spiced with cinnamon, salt and pepper. I think the flavors taste like an amazing molé. Now, that is an idea! I might just have to try that — use these pumpkin seed chips in places of the bread to make a glutenfree molé! I love the savory chips with the black beans, cheese and guac — all that creaminess and the smoky salsa just makes it come together like a fiesta in your mouth. I am a nacho freak. I love nachos because they are so easy to make. I also make a nacho or taco salad with chips, lettuce, roasted veggies and whole black beans, etc. All I can say is that the pumpkin, bean and chipotle flavors work really well together. If you want to add meat, I highly recommend shredded smoked pork. The smoky sweet flavor is perfectly brilliant with the spiced pumpkin. Now, it is your turn — go find the last remaining bags of Pumpkin Seed Tortilla Chips at Costco. I am happy to say that their products are certified gluten-free by GIG. You can buy them directly from the company’s website as well. Better yet, ask your neighborhood grocery store to sell them. Salud! — Lisa Garza’s Gluten-Free Foodies is a reader-favorite blog on,, CentralKitsapReporter. com, NorthKitsapHerald. com and PortOrchard

Friday, October 4, 2013


page 3

NY operas hit the big screens in Kitsap Cover Story


Kitsap Week Sudoku

6 8


















3 1


9 2

5 9




2 4 5

4 8 7

9 4


2 6




5 1 8

1 3 4

4 8

7 9 5 2 6


5 3

1 2




7 6 1

1 9



8 4





Puzzle 46 (Easy, difficulty rating 0.36)










1 9


4 7 5 3 6


1 6 9 8 2 4



1 5

8 9 3




8 6 7

6 5 1

6 5 3 4

7 1 9 8 2





2 6

8 4 7 9 3



3 4




3 2 4 5

7 5

1 4 3


9 3 1 8




5 1 8

Puzzle 43 (Easy, difficulty rating 0.42)

6 4 8

2 7 9

4 3 2 1

8 6 5

5 8 3 2

7 9 6

6 7 1 9

4 5 8

7 4 5 6

3 2 1

1 2 9 7 5

8 4

29 8

Easy, diffi difficulty Easy, culty rating 0.622 0.37


2 7




6 7 2 3

5 1 9



2 9 5 4

8 6 3



5 2 3



8 6 1


6 5

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8 1


9 8


11 64 76 5 2 2 5 9 8 4 7 8 3 3 9

85 27 58 3 1 4 3 7 9 1 2 6 4 9 6 93 42 39 6 4 1 7 8 6 2 8 7 5 5 1

Puzzle1 40 (Easy, difficulty rating 0.37) Puzzle (Hard, difficulty rating 0.75)





Advertise your Holiday 8




8 9


4 5

6 2

1 9 3 6

2 8 5 4

Bazaars & Events 2 3 7







9 6 8

3 8 6

4 7 1

8 2 5


9 3

Craft Bazaars • Holiday Bazaars • Bake Sales • Charity Events • Gift Ideas









Get a jump on your seasonal bazaar & events in October thru January! Our special section will appear weekly in Kitsap Week entertainment section.









One price county-wide rates

Puzzle 37 (Easy, difficulty rating 0.43)



49 38 63 8 6 5 2 2 7 7 4 9 1 1 5 77 56 84 4 5 9 9 1 1 6 3 3 2 2 8 5647



3 2

9 5 4

7 4 9








1 8 6






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Puzzle 41 (Easy, difficulty rating 0.41)

4 7 6 3


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5 2 8


1 7


7 3 1 8


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3 7 8 4


4 8 2 6


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1 9

1 9

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5 3 6







1 6


2 7







8 4









8 9

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7 5








Puzzle 38 (Easy, difficulty rating 0.43)

3 7 5

1 6 2 8

4 9

Puzzle 48 (Easy, difficulty rating 0.43)







5 2 1

6 7 3

6 4 8

5 9 1


9 7 5 6 3











4 8 7 9

8 2 3 5

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8 2 4

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7 5


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Puzzle 45 (Easy, difficulty rating 0.45)


6 8 2 9 3

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9 2 1


2 9 7 5 1

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9 3

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8 1

1 5 6 7


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Puzzle 42 (Easy, difficulty rating 0.44)


9 6 3 8 7

5 4 1


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9 3

5 2

8 1



8 2 7

5 2

6 3 9

7 1 3

2 9

1 8 2 9

3 5

2 6 4 5

1 7

4 9 6 8 7



6 3




7 9




2 7 4 9







Puzzle 39 (Easy, difficulty rating 0.41)

54. “Don’t give up!”





2. Handgun sheath





52. Lulu




1. Literary composition




49. Soft porous rock deposited from springs




44. Traveling amusement show

Generated by Generated by




42. Retain with stone





40. Explode

Sponsored by




39. Excessive desire for wealth

78 3 4 6 3 8 9 29 6 1 4 2 5 6 17 8 8 3 4 9 5 93 7 6 5 5 3 1



38. Drive back

22 91 15 34 85 97 56 73 41 68 19 22


Puzzle 44 (Easy, difficulty rating 0.40)






















Puzzle 47 (Easy, difficulty rating 0.41)





37. Dodging

48. Clap

5. 1988 Olympics site



36. Gang land


4. “Check this out!”



31. Bluecoat

45. Strength

3. Arctic bird



5 1 8 2

21. Locale


20. “Fantasy Island” prop


18. College fee


17. “___ alive!” (contraction)


16. “So soon?”


15. Timid, childish man


13. Weak


58. Detroit’s county


57. E-mail option

6. Discompose 11. Provokes

30. Big wine holder

50. Blazer, e.g. (acronym)

56. Thaw


1. Hits hard

28. Kind of fund

35. Scold

55. Differing from accepted standards



26. Freetown currency unit

34. Mollusk diver

53. Not worth using



24. Four-wheeled horse-drawn carriage

33. Lost



Generated by on Thu Jun 25 18:51:23 2009 GMT. Enjoy!

48. Layered ice cream dessert 51. Run away lovers


47. “To ___ is human ...”


46. Back of the neck


44. Ringlets


43. Absorbed


41. Hang


40. Greyhound, e.g.

22. Snob


39. “Silly” birds

19. Get misty-eyed


36. Betting information seller

14. Eager


34. Letters

13. Tinker Bell, e.g.


33. Grimace

12. Out of proper order


32. Contemptible one

11. Awry


31. Category

10. Repulsive


29. Mourner

9. Those who climb up and over



28. Shoulder gesture

8. Trick taker, often


27. Ballad

7. Building near a silo



25. Fishhook line



24. Hacienda hand, maybe

6. Fusion



23. Apprehensive



Kitsap Week Crossword



ver since it was founded in 1880, the Metropolitan Opera has brought its performances to the masses under its New York roof. Today, those masses have grown beyond its opera house. Beginning in 2006, the opera company, along with Fathom Events, began broadcasting its performances to big screens all over the world. Opera seasons continue to air in movie theaters, and two local film houses have become Kitsap’s source for the classical performances. “It is sent in via satellite and it is live from the Metropolitan Opera in New York,” said Jeff Brein of Far Away

“There’s a yet-to-be determined audiopportunity for people to go backstage ence who might think it’s too far to and something that is not offered to go (to Bainbridge) or too early to go,” opera goers in New York.” Brein added. “We will offer it in Olympic Bainbridge Cinemas has also offered Cinemas to tap into the audience from special morning concessions for the the southern peninsula.” operas, such as espressos and baked Performances are live, so while audigoods. ences in New York are out for a midday The opera performances are part of an show, viewers in the Northwest are effort to diversify offerings at the theater. getting up early and taking a seat “It brings people into our theaters who at the movie theater. may not, now, be going to see regular “The first opera (Eugene movies,” Brein said. Onegin) is at 9:55 a.m. and not The theater also screens other theatriover until 2 p.m.,” Brein said, cal performances from London, museum noting that some performances tours, UFC fights, and concerts such can span up to five hours. as an upcoming performance by Def “And remember, this is what folks are Leppard on Oct. 8. sitting through in New York City,” he See Opera, Page 25 added. New York audiences, however, don’t get certain benefits that movie theater viewers enjoy. “During intermissions Sudoku is a number-placing puzzle based on a 9x9 grid with several given numbers. Sudoku isisatonumber-placing puzzle1 to based 9x9 gridsquares with several the audience is taken backPuzzle 40 (Easy, difficulty 0.37) The object place therating numbers 9 inon thea empty so thatgiven eachnumbers. row, each The object is todifficulty place the numbers 1 tosame 9 in the emptyonly squares Puzzle 1 (Hard, rating 0.75) stage and they interview a column and each 3x3 box contains the number that each row, each column and each 3x3 box contains the same number only once. performer or set designers, or watch people change the 9 7 8 1 9 6 set,” Brein noted. “It’s an 4 6 2 3 6 7 2 3 5


Entertainment. The company operates community movie theaters throughout the Puget Sound. This year will be the fourth season Far Away Entertainment has presented the Metropolitan Opera at its Bainbridge Cinemas. Performances are in high definition and use a Dolby Digital sound system. “They're all live, with subtitles by the way,” Brein said, further noting that operas are performed in a variety of foreign languages. “So you got great picture and great sound,” Brein added. “You got a view of the actors that is probably unobtainable beyond the first front rows of the actual theater.” The popularity of the screenings have grown so much on Bainbridge Island that the company is expanding the program and offering performances at its Olympic Cinemas in Bremerton for the upcoming 2013-14 season. “We have a lot of folks that come up to Bainbridge from the South Sound area,” Brein said.

Generated by on Thu Jun 25 18:51:23 2009 GMT. Enjoy!

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ClassiďŹ eds. We’ve got you COUNTRY CORNERS, covered. 800-388-2527 across from Albertsons. 3 tax parcels. 7.5 AC 3ELLĂĽITĂĽFORĂĽFREEĂĽINĂĽTHEĂĽ&,%! $ 1 4 0 , 0 0 0 . 5 A C THEFLEA SOUNDPUBLISHINGCOM $65,000. 4.75 $49,000. Call 360-570-0902. Advertise your service KINGSTON


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On 27 well maintained acres • Small dogs & cats welcome w/dep. Walk to shopping, schools, parks 10 minute commute to ferry, college, Naval Station Port Orchard

ASPEN SPRINGS Absolutely the best deer hunting in Washington! 20 treed acres, very private, great access, close to National Forest and 100’s of fishing lakes! Just $1000 down on guaranteed seller contract. Call TLC 1-888-440-9824 Ref: AS10 Real Estate for Sale Wanted or Trade NORTH KITSAP AREA


Is your farm too much to handle? Protect your land from development! Married couple ready to start a natural farm!


3 BR, 2 BA With

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

real estate for rent - WA Real Estate for Rent Kitsap County

3 Bedroom, I bath Duplex for rent. Near bus, shopping, PSNS. Newly remodeled. $800.00 per mo. plus deposit. $35.00 credit check required.


Bremerton WOW! 3bdrm 1bath Like New condition. See at: 1013 E 29th $895/mo. Available Now - Good Credit & Steady Employment Required 800-682-1738 KINGSTON

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

Nice end unit. $900

360-620-3865 Get the ball rolling... Call 800-388-2527 today. POULSBO

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.

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

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

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

WA Misc. Rentals Parking/RV Spaces

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


We’ll leave the site on for you.

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Real Estate for Rent Pierce County

3ELLĂĽITĂĽFORĂĽFREEĂĽINĂĽTHEĂĽ&,%! THEFLEA SOUNDPUBLISHINGCOM ClassiďŹ eds. We’ve got you Lake Bay Value 3bdrm covered. 800-388-2527 2bath Rambler Only WA Misc. Rentals $725/mo See at: 19518 RV SPACE 28th Street KPS. SW of Duplexes/Multiplexes IN A 55+ PARK Home. Good Credit and PORT ORCHARD East Bremerton Steady Employment reNice and Quiet. Safe quired. 800-682-1738 and Secure. Carports ON 1 ACRE, 2 bedroom and Storage Included h o m e . N e w c a r p e t s , Apartments for Rent Kitsap County 360-415-0052 washer & dr yer. Good location, easy commute 2EACHĂĽTHOUSANDSĂĽOFĂĽ HRB – to ferr y, Bangor/ KeyREADERSĂĽWITHĂĽONEĂĽCALLĂĽ port. $750 plus deposit. Housing Non-Profit No smoking, no pets. 94    ĂĽ Need Assistance NE State Hwy 308. 206Finding Affordable P r i v a t e c l e a n 3 B D, 972-1874 Housing in Kitsap Cty? W/D, detached garage, Free Info & Referrals w/ close to freeways, shopPOULSBO HomeShare/HomeFinder ping & downtown with R O O M F O R R E N T. Program fe r r i e s t o S e a t t l e . 2 Close to stores, bus line Call Penny Lamping units- 1 at $835, end unit & Olympic College. Incl $865. $800 deposit. No utilities, kitchen & laun(206) 842-1909 pets. Call Donna, cell dry. Just off Finn Hill Rd. 253.350.9614 or home Avail now. $475. Leave 253.838.0697 message 360-394-1856.


Income Restrictions Apply

Find what you need 24 hours a day.


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Prices Do Not Include Permit, Site Excavation, Sales Tax Or Concrete Slabs. Contractor’s License: ALPHASB117PU 6MÄJL/V\YZ!Mon.-Fri. 7am-5pm 887433

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Friday, October 04, 2013 kitsapweek page 7 Commercial Rentals Office/Commercial



ADOPTION- A loving alternative to unplanned pregnancy. You chose SPACE FOR RENT the family for your child. Receive pictures/info of Twelve Trees waiting/approved couBusiness Park ples. Living expense asVarying sizes and configurations available. s i s t a n c e . 1 - 8 6 6 - 2 3 6 7638 North Poulsbo area. Call Mark, Crista or ADOPT -- Loving home Christine at: 360-779-7266 to provide a lifetime of j oy & o p p o r t u n i t y fo r your baby. No age or racial concerns. Expenses paid. 1-888-440-4220 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 Money to go to www.classifiedaveLoan/Borrow L O C A L P R I VAT E I N - VESTOR loans money 2EACHåTHOUSANDSåOFå on real estate equity. I READERSåWITHåONEåCALLå l o a n o n h o u s e s, r aw    å land, commercial property and property devel- ANNOUNCE your festio p m e n t . C a l l E r i c a t va l fo r o n l y p e n n i e s. ( 4 2 5 ) 8 0 3 - 9 0 6 1 . Four weeks to 2.7 million readers statewide for about $1,200. Call this newspaper or 1 General Financial (206) 634-3838 for more CREDIT CARD DEBT? details. 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 GET FREE OF CREDIT CARD DEBT NOW! Cut payments by up to half. COUPLE SEEKING TO Stop creditors from callADOPT ing. 877-858-1386 Loving couple seeking to ADOPT an infant. We Guaranteed Income For can offer your baby a Your Retirement Avoid lifetime of opportunity, market risk & get guarhumor, adventure and anteed income in retirefinancial security. We ment! CALL for FREE will provide a happy copy of our SAFE MONhome, sharing our EY GUIDE Plus Annuity Quotes from A-Rated interests in the outdoors, travel, music, and companies! 800-669sports. Let us help 5471 support you with your adoption plan. Contact us at direct at 206-920-1376, toll-free at 877-290-0543 or email You can also contact our attorney at 206-728-5858, ask for Joan file #0376.


announcements Announcements

PAST LIVES, Dreams and Soul Travel for a Free book call ECKANKAR, 1-800-LOVEGOD.

Hall Rental Beautiful View Room in Bremerton Eagles #192. Reasonble rates Plan Your Next Event HERE!



KITSAP HAUNTED Fairgrounds. October 11th-12th, 18th-19th, 25th-26th and 31st from 5-11pm. Tickets $12 at the door. “Frights Out” November 1st-2nd from 7pm-11pm. Tickets $5 at the door. Kitsap County Fairgrounds, 1200 Fairgrounds Road NW, Bremerton.

Find your perfect pet in the Classifieds.


LOST BOUY, I noticed it missing 10/1. Made by Topper and white. Point Monroe area. Contact number on bouy is wrong. Call my cell instead 206-351-7088.

Find your perfect pet in the Classifieds.

LOOKING FOR JIM of Bainbridge, who helped Gabr iel of Por t Townsend with his luggage after debarking from the Fe r r y o n We d n e s d ay, September 25th. Would Legal Notices like to get together for lunch in Port Townsend. TO: UNKNOWN HEIRS 360-385-9966.


P ADOPTION: P Laughter, Music, Beaches, Creativity, Unconditional LOVE, Financial Security awaits your baby. P Expenses paid P 1-800-352-5741. P Jordan & Andy P 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

SOLD IT? FOUND IT? Let us know by calling 1-800-388-2527 so we can cancel your ad. S U Y E M AT S U Fa r m s . Tractor Rides On Weekends, U-Pick Pumpkins, Hay Maze, Winter Squash and Gourds. Open Monday thru Friday, 1-6pm. Saturday and Sunday, 10am-5pm. 9 2 2 9 N E D ay R o a d , Bainbridge Island. 206842-1429

The Best Coverage...

AND DEVISEES OF WILLIAM J. ROOMS, DECEASED; Occupants of the Premises; and any persons or parties claiming to have any right, title, estate, lien or interest in the real property described in the complaint; JUDGMENT DEBTORS: SUPERIOR COURT OF WASHINGTON IN AND FOR THE COUNTY OF KITSAP WELLS FARGO BANK, N.A., its successors in interest and/or assigns, Plaintiff, v. UNKNOWN HEIRS AND DEVISEES OF WILLIAM J. ROOMS; BARBARA HAMREN; UNITED STATES OF AMERICA; WASHINGTON STATE DEPARTMENT OF SOCIAL AND HEALTH SERVICES; Occupants of the Premises; and any persons or parties claiming to have any right, title, estate, lien or interest in the real property described in the complaint, Defendants. No. 12-2-00678-6 WRIT FOR ORDER OF SALE (ZERO MONTH REDEMPTION PERIOD)

Legal Notices

AN ORDER OF SALE HAS BEEN ISSUED IN THE ABOVE CAPTIONED CASE, DIRECTED TO THE SHERIFF OF KITS A P C O U N T Y, C O M MANDING THE SHERIFF AS FOLLOWS, WHEREAS, FROM: THE KITSAP COUNTY SUPERIOR COURT CLERK’S OFFICE TO: THE SHERIFF OF KITSAP COUNTY, WASHINGTON On May 2, 2013, a Judgment and Decree of Foreclosure (“Judgment”) was entered in favor of Wells Fargo Bank, N.A. (“Plaintiff”) against the Defendants Unknown Heirs and Devisees of William J. Rooms; Barbara Hamren; Washington State Department of Social and Health Services; Occupants of the Premises; and any persons or parties claiming to have any right, title, estate, lien or interest in the real property described in the complaint (“Defendants”). The Judgment forecloses the interests of all the Defendants in and to the following described property (“Property”) commonly known as 234 Tracy Avenue South, Port Orchard, WA 98366 for the total sum of $49,520.17 with interest thereon at the rate of 12.000% per annum from May 2, 2013. The Property situated in Kitsap County, State of Washington, is legally described as: T H AT P O R T I O N O F BLOCK 4, FOWLER’S REPLAT OF WHEELER AND SINGLETON’S ADDITION TO SIDNEY, ACCORDING TO THE PLAT THEREOF, RECORDED IN VOLUME 2 OF P L AT S , PA G E 8 4 , RECORDS OF KITSAP C O U N T Y, WA S H I N G TON, DESCRIBED AS FOLLOWS: B E G I N N I N G AT T H E NORTHEAST CORNER OF SAID BLOCK 4; Continued on next page.....

In Print and Online...

NORTH KITSAP PRICE REDUCED POULSBO $322,500 Price reduced on this 4bd/3ba/2556sf Olympic Mountain view home in cul-desac.Spacious kitchen w/large brkfst bar, formal din rm, 2-gas FP, spacious fam rm. Teresa von Wiederhold 360-779-8529 View at NEW ON MARKET POULSBO $439,000 Great 4 bdrm home in the heart of downtown Poulsbo. Liberty Bay is outside your door w/200ft of com. wtrfrt. A great place for both water activities & shopping. Jane Woodward 360-779-8520 View at KINGSTON $834,900 Beautiful low-bank waterfront custom 2bd/3.25ba home on a meticulously landscaped shy acre w/ picture perfect views from every living area & private dock. A must see! William Page 360-297-0311 View at

CENTRAL KITSAP NEW ON THE MARKET $249,000 Beautiful 3 bedroom, 3 bathroom Lake Symington home directly across from lake & park. Has been remodeled and kept like-new! Shelley Morritt 360-710-4372 View at OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK! $329,000 10583 Buccaneer Place NW. DD: Silverdale Way to Anderson Hill Rd to Apex to Rt on Buccaneer. Fall Sale Opportunity. $10K Price Concession, close by Thanksgiving Silverdale Office 360-692-9777 View at CENTRAL KITSAP $349,900 PRICE REDUCED! New stnls steel appliances, Stileston counter, extensive hdwd floors down. Beautiful, “model home” quality. 3 bd, 2 1/2 ba, FR + FP. Must see. Jean Bradford 360-620-4774 View at

BAINBRIDGE ISLAND LOVELY 3BR SHINGLED HOME! $598,000 Main floor master & home office w/custom built ins, closet organization system + circular driveway! Privately situated on over an acre of beautiful grounds. Eileen Black 206-780-3320 View at BEAUTIFULLY LANDSCAPED! $659,900 Stylish completely remodeled NW Contemporary 3br 3ba home. Large chef’s kitchen w/hardwood flrs, propane range & eating space overlooking garden.So much more! Joanna Paterson M.A., SRES. 206-842-5636 View at

PIERCE COUNTY GIG HARBOR $345,000 Lovely Monterey Estate 2 story with an inviting covered porch! 3BR/2.5BA, family room w/ fireplace, 2 offices, pantry, fenced backyard, 2 car garage & much more! JB Bartel 360-731-1051 View at



CHIMACUM $64,500 5+acre home site. PUD water in street, soil log holes ordered. Close to Poulsbo, Bainbridge or Kingston ferries, Port Townsend or Olympics. Great piece of land! Jan Zufelt 360-297-0325 View at

BREMERTON $204,900 New home by Land Mark Homes. 4 bedrooms, 2.5 baths, 2-car garage, 2 parks in development... close to Kitsap Mall and Military facilities. Tommy Jones 360-731-9685 View at

PORT ORCHARD $75,000 Beautiful piece of wooded property. paved road, cross fencing ads a senic quality! No C,C & R,’s. Power & water are available! Mark Strombeck 360-895-5217. View at

JOHN L. SCOTT KITSAP COUNTY OFFICE LOCATIONS Bainbridge Island | Kevin Pearson, Managing Broker.............. (206) 842-5636 Kingston | Tom Heckly, Managing Broker.......................................... (360) 297-7500 Port Orchard | Jacqui Curtiss, Managing Broker .......................... (360) 876-7600 Poulsbo | Frank Wilson, Managing Broker ........................................ (360) 779-7555 Silverdale | Lee Avery, Managing Broker ............................... (360) 692-9777 John L. Scott Real Estate has 122 offices, some offices are independently owned and operated.

For One and All.

Reach thousands of homes with the Classifieds Call us today at 800-388-2527 • fax 360-598-6800 email: or on the web at:

page 8 kitsapweek Friday, October 04, 2013 Legal Notices

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Continued from previous page.....


I N G T O T H E P L AT THEREOF, RECORDED IN VOLUME 2 OF P L AT S , PA G E 8 4 , RECORDS OF KITSAP C O U N T Y, WA S H I N G TON. THEREFORE, pursuant to RCW 61.12.060, and in the name of the State of Washington, you are hereby commanded to sell the Property, or so much thereof as may be necessary, in order to satisfy the Judgment, including post-judgment interest and costs. MAKE RETURN HEREOF within sixty days of the date indicated below, showing you have executed the same. Pursuant to RCW 6.21.050(2), the Sheriff may adjourn the foreclosure sale from time to time, not exceeding thirty days beyond the last date at which this Writ is made returnable, with the consent of the plaintiff endorsed upon this Writ or by a contemporaneous writing. WITNESS, the Honorable KEVIN D. HULL Judge of the Superior Court and the seal of said Court, affixed this 10th day of SEPTEMBER, 2013, at Port Orchard, Washington. By: DW Peterson Superior Court Clerk

By: Amanda Hamilton Deputy Clerk Presented by: RCO LEGAL, P.S. By: Jennifer Russell, WSBA#45255 Janaya L. Carter, WSBA #32715 Lauren Davidson Humphreys, WSBA #41694 Valerie I. Holder, WSBA #42968 Jennifer Russell, WSBA #45255 Babak Shamsi, WSBA #43839 Attorneys for Plaintiff THIS WRIT SHALL BE AUTOMATICALLY EXTENDED FOR 30 DAYS FOR THE PURPOSES OF SALE. THE SALE DATE HAS BEEN SET FOR FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 15, 2013 AT 10:00 A.M., AT THE MAIN ENTRANCE, KITSAP COUNTY COURTHOUSE, PORT ORCHARD, WASHINGTON. Y O U M AY H AV E A RIGHT TO EXEMPT PROPERTY FROM THE S A L E U N D E R S TATUTES OF THIS STATE, INCLUDING SECTIONS 6.13.010,6.13.030,6.13. 040,6.15.010 AND 6.15.060 OF THE REVISED CODE OF WASHINGTON, IN THE MANNER DESCRIBED IN THOSE STATUTES. STEVE BOYER, SHERIFF BY: DAVID WHITE Chief of Investigations and Support Services Date of first publication: 10/04/13 Date of last publication: 11/08/13 PW886204



THE LEGAL DESCRIPTION IN DEED OF TRUST RECORDED UNDER AUDITOR’S FILE NO. 200508110150 IS DESCRIBED AS FOLLOWS: T H AT P O R T I O N O F BLOCK 4 OF FOWLER’S REPLAT OF WHEELER AND SINGLETON’S ADDITION TO SIDNEY, ACCORDING TO THE PLAT THEREOF, RECORDED IN VOLUME 2 OF P L AT S , PA G E 8 4 , RECORDS OF KITSAP C O U N T Y, WA S H I N G TON, DESCRIBED AS FOLLOWS: B E G I N N I N G AT T H E NORTHEAST CORNER OF SAID BLOCK 4; THENCE WEST ALONG THE NORTH LINE THEREOF, 260 FEET TO THE WEST LINE OF A 60 FOOT ROAD; THENCE SOUTH ALONG THE WEST LINE OF SAID ROAD, 225 FEET TO THE TRUE POINT OF BEGINNING; THENCE CONTINUING SOUTH 75 FEET; THENCE WEST 200 FEET; THENCE NORTH 50 FEET; THENCE EAST 100 FEET; THENCE NORTH 12 FEET; THENCE NORTHEASTERLY 100.8 FEET IN A STRAIGHT LINE TO THE TRUE POINT IF BEGINNING; EXCEPT THEREFROM, THE FOLLOWING DESCRIBED PROPERTY: THE NORTH 50 FEET, MORE OR LESS, OF THE SOUTH 250 FEET OF THE WEST 100 FEET OF BLOCK 4 OF FOWLE R ’ S R E P L AT O F WHEELER AND SINGLETON’S ADDITION TO SIDNEY, ACCORDI N G T O T H E P L AT THEREOF, RECORDED IN VOLUME 2 OF P L AT S , PA G E 8 4 , RECORDS OF KITSAP C O U N T Y, WA S H I N G TON. Post Office address: 2 3 4 Tr a c y A v e n u e South, Port Orchard WA 98366 Assessor’s Property Tax Parcel or Account Numb e r : 4035-004-001-2701. The sale of the above described property is to take place: Time: 10:00 am Date: Friday, November 15, 2013 Place: Main Entrance, Kitsap County Courthouse 614 Division Street, Port Orchard, WA The judgment debtor can avoid the sale by paying the judgment amount of $49,520.17, together with interest, costs and fees, before the sale date. For the exact amount, contact the Kitsap County Sheriff’s Office at the address stated below: Attorney for Plaintiff: RCO LEGAL, P.S. Laura Coughlin, Attorney 13555 SE 36th St., Suite 300 Bellevue, WA 98006 425-458-2121

STEVE BOYER, SHERIFF By: Dave White Chief of Investigations and Support Services Kitsap County Sheriff’s Department 614 Division Street Port Orchard, WA 98366-4688 Phone: 360-337-7104 Date of first publication: 10/04/13 Date of last publication: 10/25/13 PW886218


Current Employment Opportunities at We are community & daily newspapers in these Western Washington Locations: • King County • Kitsap County • Clallam County • Jefferson County • Okanogan County • Pierce County • Island County • San Juan County • Snohomish County • Whatcom County Sound Publishing is an Equal Opportunity Employer (EOE) and strongly supports diversity in the workplace. We offer a great work environment with opportunity for advancement along with a competitive benefits package including health insurance, paid time off (vacation, sick, and holidays), and 401k.

Accepting resumes at: or by mail to: KCED/HR, Sound Publishing, Inc. 19351 8th Avenue NE Suite 106, Poulsbo, WA 98370 Please state which position and geographic area you are applying for.

Sales Positions

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

• Print & Digital Advertising Sales Manager - Seattle

• Advertising & Marketing Coordinator - Seattle - Everett

Reporters & Editorial • Editor

- Forks

• News Editor

- Port Angeles

• Sports Reporter

- Port Angeles • Reporters - Everett - Mercer Island

Non-Media Positions • Truck Driver

- 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:

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


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.


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jobs Employment Automotive

Auto Repair Shop Assistant Duties include cleanup, driving, light repair. S h o p ex p e r i e n c e a plus. Must have clean driving record. Apply by Fax at 206.842.3816 Apply in person: Rolling Bay Auto 11216 Sunrise Dr NE Bainbridge Employment Finance

PUBLIC NOTICE The Port of Bremerton, Washington, is now accepting applications for the position of CEO. Those interested in applying are referred to the Port’s website at www.portof for details for details

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

Carriers The North Kitsap Herald has openings for Carrier Routes. No collecting, no selling. Friday mornings. If interested call Christy 360-779-4464

Friday, October 04, 2013 kitsapweek page 9 Employment General

Employment General

BECU is searching for a results oriented and sales focused


for our Silverdale Neighborhood Financial Center. We are looking for a candidate who will be responsible for providing the highest level of member ser vice while developing and expanding 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. High school diploma or equivalent, a minimum of 1-2 years’ experience in sales oriented, financial or retail customer service environment required. Excellent communication and proficient PC skills also preferred. For more information and to apply please visit EEO/AA CREATIVE ARTIST The Bainbridge Island Review, a weekly community newspaper located on beautiful Bainbridge Island, WA, has an immediate opening for a full-time Creative Artist. Duties include ad design, designing promotional materials and providing excellent internal and external customer service. Requires excellent communication skills and the ability to wo r k i n a fa s t p a c e d deadline-oriented environment. Experience w i t h A d o b e C r e a t i ve Suite, InDesign, Photoshop, Illustrator and Acrobat strongly preferred, as is newspaper or other media experience. Must be able to work independently as well as part of a team. We offer a great work environment, health benefits, 401k, paid holidays, vacation and sick time. Please email your resume, cover letter, and a few samples of your work to: or mail to: BIRCA/HR Department Sound Publishing, Inc. 19351 8th Avenue, Suite 106, Poulsbo, WA, 98370.

Employment Telecommunications

Employment Transportation/Drivers

Schools & Training


Experienced Septic Installer

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

with Class A CDL for Poulsbo construction company.

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

AIRLINES ARE HIRING Train for hands on Aviat i o n C a r e e r. FA A a p proved program. Financial aid if qualified - Job placement assistance. CALL Aviation Institute of Maintenance 877818-0783

Find your perfect pet in the ClassiďŹ eds.

Nursery Care Provider Needed, primarily Sundays 10am-12:30pm and other occasions as requested. Duties include childcare, Christian education, crafts, and playtime. Must be at least 18 years of age, prior childcare experience preferred, background check required. Please email your resume or letter of interest, including work history to: admin@

by October 25th The Bainbridge Island Studio Tour Board is accepting applications for the Tour’s

Manager position As per our by-laws. The Manager does not have to be an artist in the tour, but should be exper ienced in the administration & management of community events, preferably with experience with an art tour or similar event. This is a par t time position. Salary dependent on qualifications and experience. Job description available upon request. Please send resume to: Employment

Skilled Trades/Construction

Locating Inc. is hiring Utility Line Locators in your area. Apply online at Outdoor work. HS/GED, basic computer skills req. Paid Training and Company Truck provided. Locating Inc. is an EOE

Sound Publishing is an Equal Opportunity Employer (EOE) and strongly supports diversity in the wor kplace. Find your perfect pet Visit our website at in the ClassiďŹ eds. to learn more about us!

Other positions:

Experienced Excavator Operator, Demo, Clearing, Excavation Transfer trailer experience a plus. Fax resume to 360-297-8047 or email www.stevekelly

Employment Transportation/Drivers

DRIVERS -- Get on the r o a d fa s t ! I m m e d i a t e Openings! Top Pay, Full Benefits, CDL-A, Doubles Required! Haney Truck Line, Call Now. 1888-414-4467. DRIVERS -- Whether you have experience or need training, we offer unbeatable career opp o r t u n i t i e s . Tr a i n e e , Company Driver, Lease Operator, Lease Trainers. (877) 369-7105

SOLD IT? FOUND IT? NEED CLASS A CDL Let us know by calling Training? Start a Career 1-800-388-2527 so we in trucking today! Swift can cancel your ad. Academies offer PTDI certified courses and ofWork From Home fer “Best-In-Classâ€? traini n g . * N ew A c a d e m y Classes Weekly * No Bill Money Down or Credit Vanhoozer Check * Certified MenHerbalife tors Ready and Distributor Available * Paid (While Training With Mentor) * Health, Nutrition, Fitness and Weight Loss Regional and Dedicated Personal Wellness Coach Oppor tunities * Great 360.328.0575 Career Path * Excellent Benefits Package Please Call: (602) 7307709 &INDĂĽ)TĂĽ"UYĂĽ)TĂĽ3ELLĂĽ)T ,OOKINGĂĽFORĂĽTHEĂĽRIDE OFĂĽYOURĂĽLIFE Business WWWNW ADSCOM Opportunities ĂĽHOURSĂĽAĂĽDAY 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


stuff Antiques & Collectibles

SPODE DINNERWARE in antique china cabinet. Lovely handmade cabinet displays this set well! About 100 pieces including serving set. Beautiful, “Christmas� pattern. New, never used cond! Cash only. $1100. Tacoma / Puyallup area. Call today before this great deal is gone! 253-9278916. Appliances

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

Auctions/ Estate Sales



All Guaranteed

King County Surplus Sat October 5th -9 am

Washer................$205 Dryer (electric).....$155 Elect.Range.........$140 Frost Free Refrig.$225 Dishwasher.........$150

Previews Thursday, Friday 3rd-4th

Disposal & Delivery Available

Atbest Appliance 405 National Ave. Bremerton

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of Appliances, if you drop off (except refrideration, $7.00) or we can pick up for as little as $21. 405 National Ave S. Bremerton


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

No Buyers Premium Autos, Pickups, Trucks, Vans, Machinery, Heavy Equipment,much more!! Chech web for photos & lists. Harold Mather Inc. Auctioneers 253-847-9161 WSL144

The opportunity to make a difference is right in front of you. RECYCLE THIS PAPER


Restaurant Equipment & Shoe Repair Grill - Oven - Pizza Oven Shoe Stitcher - Forms Sewing Machines - More

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Putting Kids First is a wonderful theme to celebrate. It’s what Martha & Mary KIDS has done for more than three decades. During the week of September 16, 2013, its learning centers and health and rehab campus came alive with celebrations engaging all the many generations it serves, with a special focus on the importance of early learning in the West Sound region. Research demonstrates that quality early childhood education is essential to children,” said Martha & Mary KIDS administrator Tammi Palodichuk. “I think I speak for all our staff – more than 80 strong – when I say we are honored that Martha & Mary, both past and present, has stood tall in its commitment to excellence.

Our goal is to provide the best in early learning education and child care for children, families, and our community. We have left thousands of heart prints on children, and they, on us.” Helping kids get off to a healthy start is good for everyone, even the regional economy. Martha & Mary’s quality child care and before and after school programs in North and Central Kitsap are vital resources for employers and working parents. And as the Washington State Department of Early Learning attests, many people and partners in our communities – not just parents and educators – have a role in ensuring that children are prepared for success in kindergarten, and beyond.

A special section produced in partnership with


Celebrating 30 Years of Putting Kids First.

Page 2

Martha & Mary • 30 Years - Putting Kids First

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Martha and Mary, thank you for supporting our community. Angela M Sell, AAMS® Financial Advisor

3276 Plaza Rd NW Suite 112, Silverdale 360-698-7408 Member SIPC

Congratulations on serving Kitsap kids for 30 years! THE DOCTORS CLINIC PEDIATRICIANS:

Jenny Chow, MD Silverdale (360) 782-3100

John Corrales-Diaz, MD Port Orchard (360) 782-3000

Gregory Hoisington, DO Silverdale (360) 782-3100

Uyen Lee, MD Silverdale (360) 782-3100

Thomas Monk, MD Bainbridge Island (206) 855-7700

Martha & Mary • 30 Years - Putting Kids First

Page 3

A Legacy of Meeting Community Need Through Leadership, Innovation and Commitment The vision for today’s Martha & Mary KIDS programs began in the early 1980’s. Marsha Weedman, director of nursing services for Martha & Mary’s nursing home in Poulsbo, wanted to create an on-site quality child care program for employees. With approval of the governing board and collaboration with early learning consultant Joanna Carlson, they made this dream a reality. On June 13, 1983, the ‘little red school house’ in Poulsbo opened its doors with five employee children. In 1988, five years later, the community called with the need for a high quality child care program for preschoolers. The Child Care Center in Poulsbo was born, and soon had over 100 children enrolled. Intergenerational programming began, as children walked over to Martha & Mary’s nearby nursing center to engage in learning and sharing projects with “the grandmas and grandpas” in residence. It wasn’t long before a needed kindergarten program was added for the community, and the Children’s Learning Center on Front Street in Poulsbo opened its doors. Then in 2000, Martha & Mary was asked to assume management of the before and after school programs in North and Central Kitsap elementary schools at nine sites, plus a summer program, today known respectively as M & M KIDS Club, and M & M KIDS Camp. The growth didn’t stop there. In 2003, the Joanna Carlson Early Learning Center campus in Silverdale was constructed, meeting a community need in Central Kitsap for care of children ages one month through 12 years. The building is shared with Kitsap Community Resources, a vital partner, since 27 percent of regional M & M KIDS families require some financial assistance. Intergenerational activities are

coordinated with the seniors at Crista Shores, bringing special enrichment to even more lives, young and old. Never did founders Marsha Weedman and Joanna Carlson imagine that 30 years later the Martha & Mary KIDS programs would be serving over 350 community children a day, and over 1,400 children a year – ages four weeks to age 12 – in 11 locations across the region. Today, Martha & Mary has over 80 dedicated children’s educators and staff, and twothirds of them have Early Learning certificates or degrees. Martha & Mary KIDS is an active participant in the state’s Early Achievers program, which provides access to continued education and training for child care staff.

Martha & Mary is one of the region’s most long-standing non-profits, with a history of caring for children, families, and seniors since its beginning in 1891. Today, Martha & Mary’s health and rehab center, assisted living, in-home care, and early learning centers continue to meet the needs of thousands of West Sound families.

The original commitment to provide quality child care and education for employees’ children continues today, and it’s one of the benefits for the 650 staff working at Martha & Mary. Hundreds of families also appreciate the trust and confidence they place in M & M KIDS programs, every day. Martha & Mary’s passion for serving the community began in 1891, 122 years ago. The wood frame house that was the original children’s home stood along Front Street in Poulsbo, where the Martha & Mary Health & Rehab Center is today. As time dictated, seniors needed housing and health assistance, too. Martha & Mary’s nursing center was established in 1961. It continues to be a vital community resource and a “social safety net”, welcoming residents and patients with a variety of needs, and collaborating with regional health care providers. Martha & Mary provides over $2.5 million annually in care for those who might otherwise go without. Visit for more information.

The Joanna Carlson Campus & Early Learning Center in Silverdale opened its doors in 2003 with support from The Bill and Melinda Gates Foundation, and a Community Development Block Grant.

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Congratulations to the Congratulations to the

Martha & Mary Kids Program Martha & Mary Kids Program asCongratulations you celebrate 30 toyears the

as you celebrate 30 years of bridging the generations. Our love 30 your kids! as residents you celebrate years Our residents love your kids! of bridging the generations. 1600 NW Crista Shores Lane, Silverdale WA 98383  800-722-4135 of bridging the generations. Martha & Mary Kids Program

Our residents love your kids!

1600 NW Crista Shores Lane, Silverdale WA 98383  800-722-4135 1600 NW Crista Shores Lane, Silverdale WA 98383  800-722-4135

Page 4

Martha & Mary KIDS Directory

Martha & Mary • 30 Years - Putting Kids First

It Takes a Community – Partnerships That Put Kids First

Infants through Preschool Serving age 4 weeks to 5 years 250 NE Sunset Street Poulsbo, WA 98370 Tel: 360-394-4093 Email:

Whether it’s working with local libraries, parks, and businesses to create engaging community experiences for kids, or partnering with public schools, employers and regional community leaders for stronger education and family resources, Martha & Mary gets involved. At the Martha & Mary KIDS 30th birthday celebration, Poulsbo city council member Connie Lord presented a special proclamation from Mayor Becky Erickson. “For thirty years Martha & Mary KIDS has embraced best practices in early learning education, establishing itself as a leader in our community to meet the modern day needs and challenges that children and families face,” shared Connie. “Local schools and hundreds of families have benefited from Martha & Mary KIDS’ commitment to putting thousands of kids first by way of the nurturing, care, and the resources they have invested.” Partnerships with regional schools are essential, because Martha & Mary KIDS students move into them. Martha & Mary KIDS Club before and after school are a vital resource, too. Patty Page is Superintendent of North Kitsap School District, where Martha & Mary’s KIDS Club programs serve over 160 children ages 5 to 12 at district elementary schools, including Pearson and Vinland in Poulsbo, Suquamish Elementary, and Gordon and Wolfle in Kingston. “We have so many busy families with parents working or engaged in other life responsibilities. Having a viable before and after school program that’s more than just day care is essential,” says Superintendent Page. “M & M KIDS Clubs engage students in fun and in learning activities, which promote their cognitive and emotional growth. Parents have confidence that we

Children’s Learning Center

Why Putting Kids First is Everyone’s Business Martha & Mary KIDS cares for over 350 children a day, and more than 1,400 a year in its child care, early learning, before & after school, and summer camp programs - at 11 locations in North and Central Kitsap County. Please contact us for the program that’s right for you!

Early Learning Center Infants through Preschool, Junior Kindergarten, Kindergarten, Before & After School Care for Silverdale Elementary Serving ages 4 weeks to 12 years 3513 Anderson Hill Road Silverdale, WA 98383 Tel: 360-626-2131 Email:

Child Care Center

Preschool & Kindergarten Serving ages 3 to 8 years 19282 Front Street Poulsbo, WA 98370 Tel: 360-394-4085 Email:

M & M KIDS Club Before & After School Program Elementary schools in North Kitsap & Central Kitsap, including: Clear Creek Elementary & Cougar Valley Elementary in Silverdale; Pearson Elementary, Poulsbo Elementary, & Vinland Elementary in Poulsbo; Suquamish Elementary; Gordon Elementary & Wolfle Elementary in Kingston. Full Day Kindergarten to 6th Grade Serving ages 5 to 12 Tel: 360-394-4089 Email:

M & M KIDS Camp Summer Program Poulsbo & Silverdale Elementary Schools Kindergarten to 6th Grade Serving ages 5 to 12 Tel: 360-394-4089 Email:

Poulsbo City Council member Connie Lord presented a Mayor’s Proclamation to M&M KIDS Tammi Palodichuck and Martha & Mary CEO Chad Solvie.

have a safe, nurturing environment, and our educators trust Martha & Mary’s staff as true collaborators in a shared mission to nurture happy, healthy, vibrant kids.” “Martha & Mary is a valued partner in our high schools, too,” notes Page. “We have dozens of teens who volunteer in their senior living, health care and children’s programs. The intergenerational connection and the mentoring these youth gain by volunteering really enhances their life and work experience, and promotes their development into caring, compassionate adults.” The Economic Impact of Quality Child Care John Powers is the Executive Director of the Kitsap Economic Development Alliance (KEDA), a non-profit consortium whose mission is to promote economic vitality in the region. “I view Martha & Mary as a vital contributor in the fabric of our economy, as well to the health and well-being of our families and our communities,” says Powers. “Martha & Mary is not only a very

Bette Hyde is Director of Department of Early Learning (DEL) for the State of Washington, and she currently serves on the state Quality Education Council and the Higher Education Steering Committee. Her focus is on creating one statewide early learning system that prepares all Washington children for school and life.

Q: With your many years in education, what have you learned about the essentials of successful early learning for children? A: Virtually every skill set begins developing in the first year of life, so parents need to interact with their infant from the very beginning, not waiting until age three or five to begin their child’s education. Every interaction is a teaching moment that nurtures or detracts. Look at the child, pay attention them, and have fun interacting! They will respond. Q: How can parents trust that caregivers in a child care center are going to provide the interaction and care that their child needs? A: It is a very important decision. Don’t simply choose the program or center that’s least expensive or closest. A center should be licensed and in good standing, and parents can visit for this data. And a center’s positive reputation should precede your visit, so ask other parents, neighbors, or employers. Choosing a center like Martha & Mary that is participating in a state-wide quality program like Early Achievers is an excellent idea, as it demonstrates that they are striving to be the best that they can be. Finally, spend time there. Talk to the director, observe the warmth of the staff and the surroundings. And check in with your child. After a brief period of adjustment, they will tell or show you that they are happy there. Q. What is Early Achievers all about? A: Early Achievers is about enhancing the quality

large and important employer with over 650 people on staff, their impact is truly region-wide, based on who they serve, whether it’s young, working parents in Port Orchard who need quality child care, or seniors in Kingston seeking health services in a residential setting or at home. Reliable care services for our children and our seniors allow members of the workforce to perform optimally, so our employers and business owners rely on Martha & Mary, too. “While the organization is traditional in their core values and not-for-profit mission,” observes Powers. “I see them as true innovators in the social service model they have developed. It’s one that serves a very large spectrum to meet present needs, and it looks to the future, as they partner on exciting new projects such as progressive models for affordable senior housing and assisted living.”

“For any family who needs it, including our military families, Martha & Mary KIDS Club before and after school programs are invaluable for a number of important reasons. I have observed that the quality of the program is very high: what the kids are engaged in models what they’re learning in school, including good citizenship. The child’s transition from school to child care is seamless. I also really appreciate the leadership of Martha & Mary. They are consistently attentive to parents, children, and fellow educators; highly organized; genuine in their caring; and in following through on details so we can all do our jobs better. It’s a valuable partnership for everyone.” -Chris Visserman, Principal of Cougar Valley Elementary School in Bremerton.

“Martha & Mary provides exactly the kind of learning program our state and families need. It’s committed to serving all children, having them learn in a mixed, engaged community, and with well-trained educators and caregivers. We are all life-long learners, and so are the staff at Martha & Mary.” of programs in child care and preschools in our state. Two years ago, our state was blessed by winning a federal Race the Top Early Learning grant which gives us $60 million to invest in scholarships, coaching and tuition to early learning educators so they can obtain the best possible certifications, training, and learning materials. We want care providers to take advantage of this remarkable program so we can do even better by our kids. Q. Why is teacher training and development so important? A: It’s well documented that the quality of the teacher or caregiver is the single most important determining factor in determining successful kindergarten readiness and life-long learning. And every dollar invested in pre-kindergarten saves taxpayers up to $7 in the reduction of remedial and special education, welfare expense, and criminal justice services. A good beginning for kids has far-reaching impact. Q. What else can we do to “put kids first” in our communities? A: Get engaged! Children need to know that somebody cares about them, whether it’s a neighbor, the bus driver, or a friendly grocery store clerk. A caring community helps kids feel connected, safe, and loved. Martha & Mary’s intergenerational and volunteer programs are a great example. Reach out with a smile, volunteer at a museum, or read to kids at a local library or school. Everyone can do a little bit and it makes a huge difference to all involved, building better relationships and communities, too. For more information, visit It’s there for everyone interested in building brighter futures for kids. Parents who may need funding assistance for child care can go to the Working Connection Child Care resources page. Every child deserves a healthy start!

Martha & Mary • 30 Years - Putting Kids First

Page 5

EDUCATING EDUCATORS: Why Teachers are Tops! A commitment to excellence in teaching and staff development is a priority at Martha & Mary. It has been proven that the quality of caregivers and teachers is the leading factor in determining a young child’s future learning success. More than two-thirds of Martha & Mary KIDS’ 80-person staff have earned early learning certificates or degrees, and all strive to continuously improve their skills in working with peers, children, and families. “Working and continuing my education simultaneously pays big dividends. I can apply my knowledge immediately, and use my experience to make a difference in the lives of children right away,” says Era Anderson, director of the Child Care Center in Poulsbo. “It’s also contagious among our staff. We’re excited about what we’re learning and can share it, and this inspires all of our staff to excel.” Era has been participating in early learning curriculum offered by Olympic College, including taking advantage of the state’s Department of Early Learning Early Achievers program. The college offers certificates and degrees that are convenient to care provider’s working lives. The curriculum allows them to move along the Department of Early Learning’s Career Pathway, and in alignment with the state’s common core competencies for early learning providers.

On story book character day, teacher Heather Angelbeck engages Early Kindergarteners in reading.

“We’ve built a relationship with Martha & Mary that extends far beyond the early learning classroom,” says Gayle Dilling, O.C.’s Early Childhood Coordinator. Martha & Mary KIDS administrator Tammi Palodichuk serves on Olympic College’s ECE Advisory Board, which provides guidance and networking for the college, as well as for those that serve on the committee.  The Board shapes curriculum, provides internship experiences, and make decisions that influence instruction at Olympic College. “We’re proud of the closeness and trust with which our regional educators and staff work together,” says Tammi. “We share best practices, special needs, and challenges so we can all contribute to the best possible solutions for child care providers and educators and, ultimately, for the children in our care.”

Martha & Mary staff and children gathered in celebration of Martha & Mary KIDS 30-year anniversary.

Martha & Mary Upcoming Events CEO Breakfast Tuesday, Nov. 5, 7:30 a.m. Martha & Mary Health and Rehab Center, 19160 Front St., Poulsbo An introduction to Martha & Mary and our impact on the lives of children, seniors, and their families, led by CEO Chad Solvie.

Martha & Mary teachers like Priscilla Torres nurture infants as young as four weeks old.

Village Green Senior Apartments Open House Friday, Nov. 8, 1:00—3:00 p.m. 26150 Dulay Road NE, Kingston

Drop by to tour and celebrate Kingston’s new apartment community, affordably priced for active, independent seniors. M&M KIDS Day at Barnes & Noble Saturday, Nov. 9 Kitsap Mall, Silverdale Support M&M KIDS as you shop -- Barnes & Noble donates a portion of your purchases to M&M KIDS.

SAVE THE DATE! Generations Luncheon Sunday, April 27, noon – 3:30 pm Kiana Lodge, 14976 Sandy Hook Road NE, Poulsbo Martha & Mary’s signature fund raising event—silent and live auction, guest speaker, buffet luncheon. Please join us! For more information, or to RSVP,   please contact events@marthaandmaryorg or 360.626.7879

Martha & Mary KIDS Gives Children a Great Start - HERE’S HOW YOU CAN HELP What are your hopes and dreams for the children you know and love? Like most people, you want them to have the best from the beginning — lovingly nurtured by parents and caregivers while they develop self-confidence and a curiosity for learning and life. Our dreams are your dreams. At Martha and Mary KIDS, we strive for excellence in our teaching and caregiving staff, leadership in our community partnerships, and inclusion in welcoming all children into our programs. 27 percent of our kids are on some level of financial assistance, and as a non-profit, we need lots of community support in so many ways.

Giving kids a great start is what Martha & Mary KIDS does every day. And you can help! To support Martha & Mary KIDS and help Kitsap children get a great start, please contact Kara Russell, 360.394.4004; Visit click the Donate Now button, and select Children’s Programs. THANK YOU!

Your contribution to Martha & Mary KIDS will: • Provide classroom supplies for learning games, story time and reading activities, art-making projects, and intergenerational programs for children and seniors. • Purchase cameras, photo printers, and other teaching aides that enhance learning. • Help children in our Summer Camps prevent summer learning loss through language and phonics games, and training to help staff use these tools effectively. • Enroll staff in Child Development Associate certification classes. This nationally recognized credential builds skills and opens up child care career paths. • Purchase new recreational equipment, such as bikes, tricycles, helmets, and playground games. • Fund field trips (bus rental and fuel, admission fees, lunches, curriculum materials) to museums, farms, environmental projects, state parks, local businesses, and other destinations, which promote hands-on learning in our community and develop literacy and social skills.

Page 6

Martha & Mary • 30 Years - Putting Kids First

Parents Tell Their Story: Mastering Work-Life Balance Joyce Rogers and her husband Arthur are busy business owners and the parents of four adopted children, ages three to 18. Over the years their kids have been enrolled in Martha & Mary’s early child education, summer camp, and after school programs. “As far we’re concerned,” says Joyce, “Martha & Mary is an absolute treasure to us and in our community. What each of our children needed was so different, and Martha & Mary met each child where it mattered most, helping them learn and develop socially and academically, suited to their individual abilities. For example, Joaquin was really delayed in speech from his previous home situation, and now he’s a thriving, happy chatterbox. Our children have been

The Stuart family of Kingston joined in Martha & Mary KIDS 30th celebration. “We tried another child care center closer to home, but Martha & Mary is the one we can’t live without,” said Brianna Stuart.

nurtured to their highest potentials, and we’re able to keep our careers moving, too.”

“The flexible hours at Martha & Mary are really important to our challenging work schedule, but even more important is the confidence we have in their care for each individual child,” says Julianne Gordon, who is a physical therapist at the Naval Hospital, with two children, ages 6 and 3, at Martha & Mary in Silverdale. Her husband Randall works demanding hours for the Navy Regional Northwest Fire Department. “The staff are always cheerful and thoughtful, and help us make that transition from Mom to day care really easy, even on some of those difficult mornings,” notes Julianne. “On almost a daily basis, I get a report on something special that my child has done or experienced. The staff really know my children, and care about them, and it shows, every day.” Julianne also volunteers when she can, helping with field trips, story time and special events. Isaac Steele is a busy working father who was a nurse at Martha & Mary’s Health and Rehab Center in Poulsbo, and now has a new job as a staff nurse at Hospice of Kitsap County. His three daughters have all come up through the ranks in the Martha & Mary KIDS programs. Today they go to elementary school where they are in M & M KIDS Club. “In fact, they enjoy it so much,” says Isaac, “sometimes when I go to pick them up, they say ’Wait, Dad! We’re not quite finished!’ M & M KIDS Club is also very convenient with my new work schedule, and it’s nice having a

enjoyed it so much. I think it gave them a special comfort level with older adults, and a wonderful opportunity to think about someone other than themselves.” Isaac’s wife Jennifer works at Martha & Mary in the M & M KIDS program and she also enjoys supporting the teaching staff and the families in our community. Martha & Mary’s KIDS programs began as a means of providing quality day care for Martha & Mary employees. Today, any local family can enroll their child in one of Martha & Mary’s three early learning centers. The same is true for M & M KIDS Clubs before and after school locations and for summer camp programs at North Kitsap and Central Kitsap elementary school sites.

Alena Gimlin works for Martha & Mary as administrator of Bay Vista Commons assisted living in Bremerton. “Employer-sponsored child care that I can trust for my daughter Elle is a huge contribution to our hapiness.”

safe ‘go-to place’ in our own community.” The Steele sisters participated in the intergenerational programs at Martha & Mary’s Health and Rehab Center. Each week, they engaged in planned activities with the seniors and patients. “They used to ask me when they could go and see the grandmas and grandpas, because they

Thank you, Martha & Mary! For nearly three years, my husband and I depended on you to care for and educate our two sons. Thank you for taking your job seriously. Thank you for honoring our family’s values.Thank you for giving our children your best, every day. Every step of our experience with Martha & Mary has been a fun and educational journey. After our relocation to North Kitsap, it took research and time to find what we were looking for: quality education and training for staff, a safe and nurturing environment for children, and celebration of the individuality of every family. You took us by the hand during the first phone call and led us through separation anxiety, art and cooking projects, guidance and discipline strategies, bruises and bloody noses, child development, and my absolute favorite: IGP (intergenerational programs). Thank you. Without your dedication to the job, to the non-profit, and to the children, our community would undoubtedly suffer. You provide excellent early learning opportunities for the children privileged to be in your care. Many paretns who rely on Martha & Mary are grateful for the superior work you do. And I know with certainty that our family is a stronger family because you have been a part of it. Taffy Gallagher & Aaron Zapf

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Martha & Mary • 30 Years - Putting Kids First

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Page 7

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Page 8

Martha & Mary • 30 Years - Putting Kids First

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Martha & Mary is a trusted community partner serving children, families and seniors across our region. For over 120 years, our commitment to exceptional care has made a lasting difference in thousands of lives. | 360.779.7500 c A FAMILY OF COMPANIES TO CARE FOR YOU



Friday, October 04, 2013 kitsapweek page 19 Dogs


*OLD GUITARS WANTED!** Gibson, Mar tin, Fender, Gretsch, Epiphone, Guild, Mosrite, Rickenbacker, Prair ie State, D’Angelico, Stromberg, and Gibson Mandolins/Banjos. 920’s thru 1980’s. TOP CASH PAID! 1-800-4010440

7 year old female German Shepherd dog. She is a great dog, but not good around little kids. I have to let her go because of a divorce. She is a pure bred sheperd, and her name is Koda. she loves hot dogs and cheese. 360-509-5597 George

*OLD ROLEX & PATEK P H I L I P P E WAT C H E S WA N T E D ! * * D ay t o n a , Sub Mariner, etc. TOP C A S H PA I D ! 1 - 8 0 0 401-0440

AKC CHOCOLATE Labs Puppies. 3 yellow males, 5 chocolate males and 5 chocolate females. Sweet disposition, family members hunters. Champion bloodlines, sire Canadian. 2 litters, 1 English style, 1 AmeriCats can style, some deliverGorgeous, loving pedi- i e s p o s s i b l e , t r a d e ? g r e e B e n g a l k i t t e n s . $700 each. 360-827Brown spotted and snow 2928 males. Already neut e r e d , h a v e s h o t s . AKC Poodle Puppies H e a l t h g u a r a n t e e d . 4 Teacup Females: $800. email: kamishaex1 Phantom, 1 Silver &



AKC GREAT Dane Pups 10% activeduty military discount 503-410-4335 D r eye r s d a n e s n ow i n Goldendale WA. 5 new litters! Guarantee healthly males & females. European blood line, these pups are a larger, stockier breed. Beautiful coats Blues, Harlequin, Black, Mantles & Merle. Super sweet. Loveable, gentle intelligent giants! $700 and up.

White and 1 Brown & White. 1 Tiny Teacup Black & White 5 months old, 2.4lbs. Little Bundles of Love and Kisses. Reserve your puff of love. 360249-3612

AKC GERMAN SHEPHERD, puppies. Red/ Black and Sable. Parents on site. Ready to go. Shots/ wormed. Excellent pedigree. $500253-884-4054

Basset hound puppy for sale. AKC, male, shots and de-wormed. Ready Oct.1st, He is sweet, long ears, gorgeous and loves kids/dogs. $699 text/call 360-463-8902

Need to sell old exercise equipment? Call 800-388-2527 to place your ad today.


Fifth Wheels

Travel Trailers

06 NEWMAR 38BLSE Stk#3672 .................Now $56,850 05 PROWLER AX6 Stk#3630 .....................Now $26,932 07 YUKON 275RLS Stk#3572....................Now $17,962 04 KOMFORT 23FSG Stk#3698..................Now $12,710

13 HIDEOUT 19FLB Stk#3704 ............Now $17,474 08 TRAILBLAZER 254 Stk#3701...........Now $17,225 12 PASSPORT 195RB Stk#3705..........Now $18,500 13 JAYFLIGHT 25BHS Stk#3702...........Now $21,840 14 JAYFLIGHT SWIFT 185RB Stk#3671 Now $11,846 12 FUNFINDER 215WSK Stk#3723 ....Now $19,960 12 JAYFLIGHT 19RD Stk#3632...........Now $14,775 11 KOMFORT 2950RE Stk#3433 ........Now $32,333 13 CROSSOVER 189QB Stk#3687 ......Now $16,995 07 TRAILBLAZER 291BS Stk#3650.....Now $21,280 07 STARLIGHT 8263 Stk#3564...........Now $16,262

Toy Haulers 08 CYCLONE 3210 Stk#3567 ....................... Now $32,773

Truck Campers MINI LONGHAIR Dachshund puppies, AKC registered. 6 available. First shots, wormed and vet h e a l t h c h e ck . 2 ye a r health guarantee. Lifelong return policy. $650 each. Go to: for more info and pictures or call: 360-985-7138 or email:

Need to sell some

All Of Our Used Come With A Warranty!

OLDNow $13,995 08 LANCE 835 Stk#3675S .............................. 05 S & S 8.5 Stk#3670 ................................. SOLDNow $13,995 05 LANCE 915 Stk#3599 .............................. Now $11,382

Motorhome Class C

07 DUTCHMAN 31P Stk#3711...................... Now $48,664 04 LEPRECHAUN 314S5 Stk#3615............... Now $32,500 Locally Owned & Operated

10 FLAGSTAFF 228D Stk#3688 ............ Now $9,925 03 COLMAN SANTA FE 10’ Stk#3674 ... Now $5,875

Call us Toll Free Today!


Tent Trailers

1.888.424.0635 Ad Expires One Week From Publication Date


Our entire used car inventory (excluding economy vehicles) are covered by our 3 month/3000 mile warranty. This will take the worry out of purchasing a used vehicle. This special warranty also covers seals and gaskets, which is very unusual in automotive dealer warranties. Drive off our lot knowing you are covered!






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Bazaars & Events

Craft Bazaars • Holiday Bazaars • Bake Sales • Charity Events • Gift Ideas

Get a jump on your seasonal bazaar & events in October thru January! Our special section will appear weekly in Kitsap Week entertainment section.

JACK RUSSELL PUPS 5 weeks old. Lots of fun! 4 Males $400. Female $450. Short haired with tails & dew claws done. Beautiful puppies, bred for great dispositions! 360-240-2535. Photos at

German Shepherd puppies, AKC, white, sable, furniture? Call b l a c k c o l o r s . S h o t s , 800-388-2527 to wor med, vet checked. place your ad today. Pa r e n t s O FA , G r e a t Temperament. Yakima. Call 509-965-1537 or visit:

“Your NW Engine & Transmission Headquarters”


Need to sell old exercise equipment? Call 800-388-2527 to place your ad today.

Need to sell some furniture? Call 800-388-2527 to B e i g e , 1 B l a c k & place your ad today.



One price county-wide rates

2x2 ................... $87.25 2x3 ................. $125.25 3x2 ................. $125.25 2x4 ................. $162.25 3x3 ...................... $180

For more information or to place your reservation... Call Debra 360.394.8728 Toll Free: 866.603.3215

Fax 360.598.6800 or Email:






1993 LEXUS SC 300 BASE


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1999 BMW M3

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Ad expires 1 week from publication date. Subject to prior sale. All prices + Tax, License & $150 negotiable documentary fee paid at signing.

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

page 20 kitsapweek Friday, October 04, 2013 Dogs



Farm Animals & Livestock

Garage/Moving Sales Kitsap County

Nigerian Dwarf goats: does and wethers. These little goats are great milkers, great pets, good brush clearers and companions for other animals. Does 200300$, wethers 75$, discount if more than one purchased. 360- 2977 1 3 5 , w w w. fox d o g

Bainbridge Island Sat 10/5, 9am-3pm. Downsizing sale, something for ever yone. Kitchen, toys, games, books, collectibles, jewelry, clothes, costumes, plants & garden accessor ies, decorations & furn including wood fut o n f ra m e. 1 0 0 3 3 N E Woodhaven Lane, off S u n r i s e D r. R a i n o r shine. KINGSTON

Photos at:

Farmland Pets & Feed

9000 Silverdale Way

360-692-0415 Extra auto parts bring in extra cash when you place an ad in the Classifieds. Open 24 hours a day Need extra cash? Place your classified ad today! Call 1-800-388-2527 or Go online 24 hours a day

garage sales - WA Garage/Moving Sales Kitsap County BAINBRIDGE ISLAND


Antique blanket chest, celestron telescope, autoharp, all kinds of planting pots, solid wood dining set, rugs, quilts, costume jewelry and much more!

Sat, 10/5, 9-1, 2010 Dingley, Wing Point

ANNUAL USED BOOK Sale! 15,000 books of all kinds! Fr idays, Saturdays & Sundays (until October 13th) from 9 am - 4 pm at Stillwaters. Any categor y you can think of! A wonderful collection in foreign lang u a g e s, c h i l d r e n ’s books, travel essays, memoirs, craft, home, fiction, more! $.50 and up. Native plants also avail. 26059 Barber Cut Off Rd, Kingston, 98346.

Garage/Moving Sales Kitsap County


NEIGHBORHOOD Sale England Lane NW & M u s h r o o m L a n e N W, off Hwy 3 at Thompson Rd. Furniture. Antiques & collectables. Art. Farm & garden. Spinning wheel & raw fleece & cotton. Music stuff. LPs. and much more. 9:00 am - 5:00 pm Oct 5-6 Need extra cash? Place your classified ad today! Call 1-800-388-2527 or Go online 24 hours a day Silverdale Fr i. & Sat, 4th & 5th, 8am-3pm. 12269 Richpoint Circle. Pool table, h o s p i t a l b e d & mu c h more.


*Current vaccination *Current Deworming *VET EXAMINED

Garage/Moving Sales Kitsap County

Add a photo to your ad online and in print for just one low price 800-388-2527

Advertising doesn’t have to break the bank. The Classifieds has great deals on everything you need. Extra auto parts bring in extra cash when you place an ad in the Classifieds. Open 24 hours a day

Trader Magee’s

A MUST SEE! Now Open! Huge Sale! Mon.-Sat. 9-7 Sun. 10-5 Buy/Sell/Trade COME SEE US FIRST FOR YOUR Wedding Rings Engagement Rings Promise Rings & Jewelry. WE OFFER WHOLESALE PRICING ON ALL OF OUR JEWELRY! Top Dollar Paid for Gold, Silver, Diamonds, Coins & Pawn Tickets! Now Buying Cell Phones and Gift Cards!

CDs $1; DVDs $2 Tools, Furniture, Anitques, Electronics, Sporting Goods, Collectibles. Call Toll Free Today!

Garage/Moving Sales General

SUPER SALE! Fri & Sat Oct 4th-5th @ 4981 NW Gustafson Road, Silve r d a l e. B o o k s, t oy s, collectible M&M’s items, matchbook cars & trucks,Christmas items, K i t c h , D R , B R i t e m s, g l a s sw a r e a n d m u c h more. Come and play “Let”s Make A Deal”.

NEED CASH? $1000 cost $149 APR 105.89% for 3 months

Pawn your Car, Boat, RV, Motorcycle or ATV Airport Auto & RV Pawn

8500 Old Hwy 99 SE, OLY 1-800-973-7296

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Estate Sales


ESTATE SALE! ART studio items, crafts, rubber stamps, paints, materials. File cabinets, book shelves, washer, dr yer, hand tools, miscellaneous hardware & tons more! Sat, Oct 5th, 8 a - 4 p. Sun, Oct 6th, 8 a - 3 p. See you here at 22467 Treefarm Lane NE.

1-888-436-0659 4911 St Hwy 303 Bremerton, WA

Advertising doesn’t have to break the bank. The Classifieds has great deals on everything you need.

Auto Events/ Auctions

Automobiles Classics & Collectibles

45th Annual Monroe Swap Meet, October 12th & 13th, Evergreen S t a t e Fa i r G r o u n d s , M o n r o e Wa . Ve n d o r s $40/per stall per weekend. Car Corral, $40 per stall per weekend. Free A d m i s s i o n . S a t u r d ay 8am-5pm. Sunday 8am3pm. Autos, Motorcycles, Tractors, Stationery Engines, Parts, Antiques & Collectibles.



Junk Car Removal with or without Titles Locally Owned


Automobiles BMW

BMW 325i STK#80966 ONLY $1,088 4DR PRETTY NICE BIMMER! 1-888-631-1192 BMW M2 ONLY $12,482 Stock# H13361A Clean Stylish Car!! 1-888-334-8142 Automobiles Chevrolet

01 CHEV MALIBU 4DR STK#08616 ONLY $2,088 GREEN - SUPER TRANSPORTATION!! 1-888-631-1192 98 CHEV CAVALIER 2DR STK#180104 ONLY $988 SPORTY BLUE! RUNS FINE! 1-888-631-1192 CHEVROLET Impala ONLY $10,433 Stock# V12242G SWEET Ride!! 1-888-334-8142 Automobiles Ford

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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

1314 Pollys Lane NE $280,000 SUN 1-4 Just Listed! Like new Craftsman-style townhome is ready to go. Open floor plan on main with refinished hardwoods & new paint. Two master suites upstairs with good light. Close to town, ferry, shopping, library & public pool, with community green and play space. MLS #548471. Sarah Sydor, 206/683-4526, Windermere Real Estate/BI, Inc.

11702 NE Sunset Loop $659,900 OPEN SUN 1-4 Exceptional, spacious NW Contemporary home in popular community close to Grand Forest filled with style and the best of everything. Truly outstanding finishes and attention to detail in every room. Versatile floorplan offers 3 plus bedrooms, 3 bathrooms, in this3477 sq ft completely remodeled home. Hardwood floors, radiant heated floors, magnificent kitchen, study, guest suite, wonderful gardens and fenced dog run. Joanna Paterson 206/612-1976 HOST: Robin Ballou

5883 NE Silver Willow Ln $799,000 OPEN SUN 1-4 Enjoy southern exposure in this quintessential Bainbridge Island country home on 1+ acre. Inviting open layout, superb craftsmanship and details. Spa-like Master suite plus 3 bedrooms upstairs. Full unfinished basement. Come and see it and fall in love. Ursula Birkholz 206/819-2985

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

10603 NE Valley Road $443,000 SUN 1-4 A perfect place to curl up with a good book… Charming Island cottage offers views, lovely gardens, 3-bedrooms plus a detached artist’s studio. Easy to live in and built with fine details, quality materials and craftsmanship. MLS #545673. Terry Klein, 206/949-3360, Windermere Real Estate/BI, Inc. 5486 Lynwood Center Road NE $479,000 SUN 2-4 Just Listed! Solid home on private 2.5 acres with detached garage, separate hot tub building and a newly completed 800 sq. ft. shop with potential 300 sq. ft. guest quarters. Conveniently located near vibrant Lynwood Center. Carleen Gosney, 206/909-2042, Jim Lundwall, 206/920-6465, Windermere Real Estate/BI, Inc.

974 High School Road NE $730,000 OPEN SAT 1-4 & SUN 1-4 Stylish home nestled on the 16th tee of Wing Point. 2 story foyer with formal dining and living room including stone fireplace. Welcoming kitchen with breakfast room off family room. Home includes large recreation room which can also be used as an au pair suite. Master has luxury bath + private balcony overlooking the golf course. 2 additional bedrooms with Jack & Jill bath. Property has mature gardens, enhancing privacy for this lovely home. 3 car garage all w/in minutes of shopping, town & ferry. Randi Brown 206/450-5239 1076 Alexander Place NE $789,000 SUN 1-4 Just Listed! A handsome home in the Wing Point Golf and Country Club. Stately design with tall ceilings & grand spaces featuring a floor plan perfect for any lifestyle. 4BR/3BA plus bonus room & 3-car garage. Just minutes from the ferry. MLS #548209. Ty Evans, 206/795-0202, Windermere Real Estate/BI, Inc.

4615 New Sweden Rd. $800,000. NE SUN 1-4 Rare opportunity to own this 1901 farmhouse with barn, greenhouse, outbuildings and 2 acres of beautiful property! Recent Sean Parker innovative design and remodel with upgrades featuring unique detail in materials and finishes for the new kitchen and master suite. Show worthy gardens, professionally designed by Landscape Designer and owner, feature fruit trees and perennials, upper and lower patios, and sunny open spaces. Stunning windows bring the fabulous views in for your enjoyment. Great location on Bainbridge for historic homes and acreage. Susie Burns Real Estate LLC. 206/612-1849 400 Winslow Way East #300 $850,000 SUN 1-4 Just Listed! One-of-a-kind fabulous penthouse featuring a light and luxurious 1,985 sq. ft. singlelevel floor plan. French doors lead to 1,000 sq. ft. of south-facing deck offering vibrant views up and down main street all-year-round. MLS #549561. Jackie Syvertsen, 206/790-3600, Jan Johnson, 206/371-8792, Windermere Real Estate/BI, Inc.

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page 22 kitsapweek Friday, October 4, 2013 ‘Warm Bodies’ is one of three films that will be shown at Fright Fest on Oct. 26, 3-8:30 p.m. at the Bainbridge Public Library.

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 Journeys and stops along the way: Through Oct. 26 at Collective Visions Gallery, 331 Pacific Avenue, Bremerton. First Friday artist reception Oct. 4, 5-8 p.m. Artist Jackie Bush-Turner creates pastel paintings reflecting the beauty of natural landscapes. Wednesday watercolor art show: Through 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. BPA presents “Portraits” by David Berfield, porcelain enamel portraits on steel. Annual Exhibition of Original Printmaking: Oct. 4-26, at the Roby King Gallery, 176 Winslow Way, Bainbridge Island. Featuring Lynn Brofsky, Pam Christiansen, Wendy Orville, Patty Rogers, Curt Iabtzke, Stephen MacFarlane, Mia Luzajic and Fumi Matsumoto. Opening reception Oct. 4, 6-8 p.m. Eclectica: Oct. 4-27, at the Island Gallery, 400 Winslow Way East, Bainbridge Island. Opening reception 6-8 p.m. during First Friday Art Walk. Introducing textile artists Bryan Johnson and Mary Jaeger. Featuring music from Peter Spencer and Friends. Intimate construction — furniture from the northwest: Oct. 4-28 at Bainbridge Arts & Crafts, 151 Winslow Way East, Bainbridge Island. Opening reception 6-8 p.m. at the Oct. 4 First Friday Art Walk. Includes a talented roster of Northwest wood artists, curated by islander Aaron Levine. 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. Photographer

David Perry explores the art of telling stories through pictures. Preregister, 206-842-7631; $120 for reserve members, $135 for non-members.

Benefits & events Free tacos: Oct. 4. Taco Time is celebrating National Taco Day by giving away free tacos at all locations. One free per customer. Bainbridge historical museum’s free first Thursday: Bainbridge Island Historical Museum is free-admission on the first Thursday of each month, 10 a.m. to 4 p.m., 215 Ericksen Avenue. Featuring “Whales in Our Midst” chronicling orca whales in Puget Sound; “The Overland Westerners,” a 20,000-mile trip by horseback 100 years ago; and “A Portrait of Manzanar” by Ansel Adams. Info: 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, Indigenous Shorts: Oct. 4, 7-9:30 p.m. at the Suquamish United Church of Christ, 18732 Division Ave., Suquamish. Short films made in spring in Suquamish by Native youth from around the country as part of the eighth annual SuperFly filmmaking workshop. Also featuring “Salmon on the Backs of Buffalo” documenting the Klamath River’s First People and salmon spawning habitat. Speaker: Rob Purser, Suquamish Tribe fisheries director. The Metropolitan Opera — Live in HD: Oct. 5, 9:55 a.m. at Bainbridge Cinemas and Bremerton’s Olympic Cinemas. 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: $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 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. McTakeover for Kingston

Middle School Band mctakeover: Oct. 9, 5-7 p.m. at the Kingston McDonald’s. Kingston Middle School Band Boosters will take over the restaurant. Proceeds help maintain school instruments and uniforms, and defray transportation costs. REPOWER Now: Oct. 12, 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. at Bremerton Sons of Norway. A one-day event to help homeowners make energy imporovements to their homes and save money. RePower received a grant extension which runs out Dec. 31. Pumpkin sales: Oct. 12-27, every Friday through Sunday, 11 a.m. to 6 p.m. at the pumpkin patch at Sunrise Hill Farm in Kingston. Horse-drawn carriage rides on Oct. 19, noon to 3 p.m. Tours and info: Bloedel Founder’s Weekend: Oct. 18-20, 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. at Bloedel Reserve, 7571 NE Dolphin Drive, Bainbridge Island. Reduced adult admission, $7; children get in free; student admission $5. A weekend of guide walks and lectures about the reserve’s past, present and future. Preregistration at Info: Fright Fest 2013: Oct. 26, 3-8:30 p.m. at the Bainbridge Public Library, 1270 Madison Ave. N. A Halloween festival of movies and mayhem. Costumes are encouraged. “Warm Bodies” (PG13) at 3 p.m., “Mama” (PG13) at 6:30 p.m. “Insidious” (PG13) at 6:50 p.m. Dinner break. Free. Spooky Creatures Walk: Oct. 26, 4:30-8:30 p.m. at Bloedel Reserve, 7571 Dolphin Drive, Bainbridge Island. Admission $10; $5 for children 4-12; ages 3 and younger get in free. A nighttime walk to meet spooky creatures along the way. Tours every 15 minutes. Animals include opossum, vulture and owls. Tickets at www.westsoundwildlife. org. Limited availability. Wild mushroom show: Oct. 27, 1-6 p.m., 9729 Silverdale Way NW, Silverdale. See more than 150 species of wild mushrooms; edible, inedible or poisonous. Interactive displays for kids 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: www. Accessible Voting and Ballot Drop Visit: Oct. 29, 10 a.m. to noon, Bainbridge Public Library, 1270 Madison Ave. N. Representatives of the Kitsap County Elections Division will provide accessible voting units, a ballot deposit box, and voter registration services. Info: North Kitsap Eagles Auxiliary Bazaar: Nov. 9. Crafters wanted. Space fee: $25. 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., Bremerton Elks Lodge on Pine Road. Open to the public. Concession stand and bar open. Info: 360-479-1181.

classes Landscape painting demo: Oct. 5, 12:30 p.m. at Bainbridge Arts & Crafts. Artist and architect Scott Allen will demonstrate his landscape painting techniques. No registration necessary. Stop in. Free. Photography class: Tuesdays beginning Oct. 8, 12:30-3:30 p.m. Bremerton Housing Authority is sponsoring a basic photography class for lower-income people at Bay Vista Summit. Eight classes. Accessible from the No. 26 bus. Info/sign up: 360-473-0324. 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. Boating SafeTy 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. Fee: $35 per person, $50 per family. Info:, 206-8425862 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. Circumnavigating the Olympic Peninsula by Rowboat: Oct. 16, 7:30-9 p.m. at the Bainbridge Public Library, 1270 Madison Ave. N. Author/adventurer Jordan Hanssen speaks about his trip around the Olympic Peninsula with Bainbridge native Greg Spooner. Cosponsored by the Bainbridge Public Library and The Traveler. Free. Ballroom/Waltz classes: Oct. 16 through Nov. 20, 7-8:30 p.m. at Fairview Junior High. 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: 360-662-1638 or 360-271-2770. Personal Mythology workshop series: Oct. 20, 10 a.m. to 1 p.m. at the Bodhi Center, 6717 Marshall Road, Bainbridge Island. Artist/instructor Melissa Klein presents the first of the Personal Mythology Series: Archetypes & Symbols. Take a life inventory, set intentions, and stay connected to your true north in transitional times. Additional workshops will take place in coming months. Space is limited. Info: me.lissa@, 360-809-0083, 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 bring interesting cuttings from your yard. Pre-registration required: 206-842-7631. Cost: $30 for reserve members, $35 for nonmembers. 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 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. Tuition includes an on-site childcare program for infants and young children. Meeting dates: Oct. 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.momsmorningretreat. com. Therapeutic Caregiving for Dementia Seminar: Oct. 4, 9 a.m. to 4 :30 p.m. at the Bainbridge Island Waterfront Park Community Center. Barbara Bridges, author and nurse, leads a one-day workshop for caregivers. Helpful for family members,

in-home caregivers and adult family home providers. Learn techniques for caring with people with Alzheimer’s and other dementia-causing diseases. Breakfast, lunch and beverages included. Sponsored by Bailey Manor Adult Family Homes. Cost: $60. Scholarships available. Info: 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 Geneological Society members will be available to help you search. Free. Sign up at the library or 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. Olympic astronomical society meeting: Oct. 7, 7:30-9:30 p.m. at Olympic College, Room Art 103. Presentations: “How to find objects in the sky” and “How to observe the planets.” A video, “Comets,” will also be shown. Refreshments and discussion. All ages and experience levels welcome. Info: 360-265-5418. NARFE annual luncheon: Oct. 8, 11:30 a.m. NARFE Chapter 888 will celebrate its annual birthday luncheon at the China Sun Beffet, 4331 Bethel Road SE, Port Orchard. Active and retired federal omployees and spouses are welcome. Speaker: Lanny Ross, Region IX vice president. Cost: $7.60 per person. SWERV: Oct. 8, 10:30 p.m. to midnight at the Filipino American Hall, 7566 High School Road, Bainbridge Island. Savvy Women Exchanging Relevant Views will hear South African lawyer Gordon Aber on “South Africa: Contemplating Life after Mandela and the New Struggles 20 Years after the Birth of Democracy.” Donation: $2. Info: kimbottles@ 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. Artists in Paris before the Great War: Oct. 10, 6:307:30 p.m. at the Bainbridge Island Museum of Art. Lecture on how modernism, cubism and surrealism collided with Pablo Picasso, Henri Matisse, Marcel Duchamp, Henri Rousseau and Salvador Dali. Beth Moga will discuss these five iconic boundary pushers. Tickets: $10 at the door, $7 in advance at the museum or avantgarde.brownpapertickets. com. See Calendar, Page 23


Continued from page 22 Kitsap AudUbon Meeting:

Oct. 10, 7-9 p.m. at the Poulsbo Library, lower level. Open to the public. Program: “Crows are Mischievous,” presented by John Marzluff, professor of wildlife science at the University of Washington and author of “Gifts of the Crow.” Info: or 360-692-8180. Parent Talk — The Zones of Regulation: Oct. 10, 6:30 p.m. at the Bainbridge Island Museum of Art classroom, 550 Winslow Way East. Pediatric occupational therapists Valerie Bautista and Rose Goodhue talk about techniques to help children gain better self-management, cope with emotions, and be more successful in daily activities. Advanced registration $5, at the door $7. Supervised play for ages 3-12 during lecture, $10 per child and $5 per sibling. Registration: or 206-8554650. Building a Sustainable Economy: Oct. 11, 5:30-7 p.m., Bainbridge Public Library, 1270 Madison Ave. N. Free. Speaker: Kelsey Marshall, co-founder of Grounds for Change. Sponsored by Bainbridge Graduate Institute, Bainbridge Island Chamber of Commerce and Sustainable Bainbridge. Info: Port Orchard Christian Women’s Connection meeting: Oct. 15, 11:30 a.m. to 1:15 p.m. at First Christian Church, 4885 SW Hovde Road, Port Orchard. Theme: “Caring and Sharing.” Featuring Major James Baker of the Salvation Army. Donations of non-perishable goods and hygiene products welcomed. Marilee Congo of Surrey, B.C. will discuss “Living From the Inside Out.” Music provided by Jennifer Hardison. Cost: $14. Info: 360509-1287 or 360-876-8928. Feathered architects: Oct. 17, 7 p.m., the Bloedel Reserve, 7571 NE Dolphin Drive, Bainbridge Island. Idie Ulsh will describe how and where birds — from eagles to hummingbirds — make nests. She has photographed the nests of more than 30 species. Pre-registration required: $10 for members, $12 for non-members. 206-842-7631. Aging & memory loss — what’s normal, what’s not: Oct. 17, 6-8 p.m. at St. Olaf Parish, 18943 Caldart Ave. N., Poulsbo. A seminar by Julie Moorer, R.N., UW/ VA Alzheimer’s Disease Research Center. Moorer will discuss normal memory changes and memory loss that is not part of aging, as well as brain anatomy, short-term vs. long-term memory, tips for improving short-term memory, and the importance of diet and exercise. Bainbridge Island Genealogical Society: Oct. 18, 10 a.m. to noon, Bainbridge Public Library, 1270 Madison Ave. N. Free. Topic: Problem solving. 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

Friday, October 4, 2013 professor Sally Schauman will discuss the connection between nature and healing. Sponsored by the Peninsula Cancer Center. Pre-registration required, call 206-842-7631. Cost: $10 for members, $12 for non-members. The Salon — a forum for conversation: Oct. 25, 1-2:30 p.m. at the Bainbridge Public Library, 1270 Madison Ave. N. For men and women who enjoy stimulating conversation and civil dialogue. Topics vary. In the large meeting room at the library. Free. Staying in Charge — making advance directives work for you: Oct. 26, 10:30 a.m. to noon at the Waterfront Park Community Center, 402 Brein Drive, Bainbridge Island. Learn about key documents needed to protect your interests when a person no longer can, especially on health and finances. With Liz Taylor and George Edensword-Beck. Cosponsored by Bailey Manor and the Kitsap Regional Library. Free. 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. Dates: Mondays through Nov. 18, 10-11:30 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. North Kitsap Parent Support Group: For families of gifted children. Call 360-638-2919 or email Quaker silent worship: 1011 a.m., Sundays at Seabold Hall, 14450 Komedal Road, Bainbridge Island. Agate Passage Friends Meeting. Info: 877-235-4712. 12-Step Biblical-based Recovery Group: Wednesdays, 7-8:30 p.m., Cornerstone Christian Fellowship, 901 N. Wycoff, Bremerton. “Honu Life in Christ”: a support group for addictions/ compulsions, alcohol, drugs and general life issues recovery. Info: David, 360-509-4932. ABUSE RECOVERY MINISTRY & SERVICES: Free faith-based domestic abuse victim recovery classes for women. These weekly classes are designed to help women heal from domestic abuse. Participants may begin attending at any time. Info: 866-262-9284 for confidential time and place. American Legion Veterans Assistance Office: Open every Thursday (except holidays), 10 a.m. to 3 p.m., 19068 Jensen Way, Suite 3A, Poulsbo. Free services to assist veterans and widows with VA claims. Info: 360779-5456. At Ease Toastmasters: Wednesdays, 7-8 p.m., Subway meeting room, 3850 Kitsap Way, Bremerton. Learn valuable public speaking, evaluation and leadership skills in a friendly, supportive atmosphere. Info: Dave Harris, 360-478-7089 or harriscd.wa@ Bainbridge Island Republican Women: Second Wednesday, 11 a.m., Wing Point Golf and Country Club, 811 Cherry Ave., Bainbridge Island. Lunch: $17.

3 p.m., Liberty Bay Books, 18881 Front St. NE, Poulsbo. All skills welcome. Info: Suzanne Droppert, 360-779-5909, libertybaybooks@ Olympic Koi and Water Garden Club: Looking for “Frankenweenie” will be shown at the Bainbridge Public Library on Oct. new members. 18. Admission is free. Courtesy Meetings are once a month in Poulsbo and Port Orchard. Guests welcome. RSVP: 206-337- Saint Paul’s Episcopal Church, Info: Helen Morgan, 360-7795543. 700 Callahan Drive, Bremerton. Open to those living with depres- 1475, email hrmorgan314@ BINGO: Sundays, 5 p.m.; sion and/or bipolar disorder, and days, 6 p.m.; Bremerton Elks loved ones and supporters of Parkinson’s Support Group: Lodge, 4131 Pine Road. Open to people living with mood disorThird Thursday, 1 p.m., Bradley the public. Info: 360-479-1181. ders. Info: Richard, 360-377-8509. Center, Suite 140A, 26292 LindBiscuits & Gravy: Thursdays, vog Road, Kingston. For patients Edward Jones coffee club: 6:30-10 p.m., Pegasus Coffee or caregivers, all are welcome. Fourth Wednesday, 8:15 a.m., House, 131 Parfitt Way, BainInfo: Gary, 360-265-5993; Janet, Edward Jones, 2416 NW Myhre bridge Island. Ethan J. Perry 360-265-5992. Road, Suite 102, Silverdale. Curhosts a session in the round. rent market and economy upPort Gamble Historical MuFree, open to all musicians. dates. To reserve a seat, call Beth seum lecture series: Second BPA Juggling: First Sundays, Halvorson, 360-692-1216. Monday, 5-8 p.m. Info: www. 7-8:30 p.m., Bainbridge PerformFood Addicts in Recovery Anon- ing Arts, 200 Madison Ave. For ymous: Wednesdays, 7-8:30 p.m., Port Orchard Toastmasters experienced jugglers, beginning Manette Community Church, Club: First and third Tuesdays, jugglers, and closet jugglers. 1137 Hayward Ave., Bremerton. 6:30 p.m., Park Vista, 2944 SE Free. Info: 206-842-8569, www. Membership is open to anyone Lund Ave., Port Orchard., who wants help with their eating bers learn to improve their email tchallinor@bainbridgeperhabits. Info: www.foodaddicts. speaking and leadership skills. org, Visitors welcome. Info: Bill Slach, Bremerton Northern Model 360-895-8519. Grief Support Group: Second Railroad Club: First Mondays, and fourth Thursdays, 5 p.m., Poulsbo Noon Lions meeting: 7-8 p.m., All Star Bowling Lanes, Rolling Bay Presbyterian Church, Thursdays, noon, First Lutheran 10710 Silverdale Way NW, Silver11042 Sunrise Drive NE, BainChurch, 18920 4th Ave., Poulsbo. dale. New members and guests. Info: Reed Cranmore, bremerton- bridge Island. Sponsored by Reiki Circle: Second and fourth Interfaith Volunteer Caregivers. Tuesdays, 6:30 p.m., a private Info: Robin Gaphni, rgaphni@ home on Bainbridge Island. Now Bridge Group: Tuesdays, 8 a.m.,, 206-962-0257. welcoming new members. New Stafford Suites, 1761 Pottery Ave., Keyport Coffee Hour: Wednesto Reiki? Attunements and classPort Orchard. Free to play, $4 for days, 9-10 a.m., Keyport Meres available. Info: 206-384-7081. lunch. Info: Denise Hoyt, dhoyt@ cantile, 15499 Washington Ave., 360-874-1212. Rotary Club of East BremerNE. Get to know your neighbors, Caregivers Support Group: with coffee and tea compliments ton: Wednesdays, 7:15 a.m., McCloud’s Grill House, 2901 Perry Tuesdays, 2 p.m., Rolling Bay of the Merc. Info: keyportschulAve., No. 13, Bremerton. Info: Presbyterian Church, 11042 Patty Murphy, 360-479-6500. Sunrise Drive NE, Bainbridge Kitsap Al-Anon: Al-Anon meetIsland. Sponsored by Interfaith Rotary Club of Silverdale: ing for anyone troubled by Volunteer Caregivers. Info: Karen, Thursdays, 12:15 p.m., Silverdale another person’s drinking., 206Beach Hotel. Info: Jack Hamilton, days: Manchester Library, 8 a.m.; 842-3539. Winslow Arms Apartments, Bain- 360-308-9845. Cat Fix Day: Second and last bridge Island, 10 a.m. Mondays: Support Group for Women Tuesdays, 7-9 a.m., Kitsap HuHarper Church, Port Orchard, 10 with Cancer: Second and fourth mane Society, 9167 Dickey Road a.m.; Jackson Park Community Tuesdays, noon to 1:30 p.m., NW, Silverdale. Low-cost spay/ Center, Bremerton, noon; Saint Rolling Bay Presbyterian Church, neuter day for felines of lowBarnabas Church, Bainbridge 11042 Sunrise Drive NE, Bainincome residents. Limited to first Island, 7:30 p.m.; Belfair Haven Of bridge Island. Info: Karen, karen. 50 walk-ins. Info: 360-692-6977, Hope, 7:30 p.m. Tuesdays: Silver- ext. 1135; www.kitsap-humane. dale Lutheran Church, noon; First Women’s Support Group: org./cat-fix-day. Lutheran Church, Port Orchard, Second and fourth Tuesdays, 7:30 p.m.; Park Vista Apartments, Cataldo Lodge (Sons of Italy): 6-7:30 p.m., Suquamish. Safe, Port Orchard, 5:30 p.m.; Anglican Third Wednesday, 5:30 p.m., VFW supportive confidential group Church of St. Charles, Poulsbo, Hall, 190 Dora Ave., Bremerton. that deals with healing from 7 p.m. Wednesdays: Belfair HavDinner at 6:30 p.m. and meeting domestic abuse in all forms. Info: en Of Hope, 10:30 a.m.; Anglican at 7:30 p.m. Free and open to the, 206-780Church Of St. Charles, Poulsbo, public. Info: JoAnn Zarieki, 3602931. noon. Thursdays: Port Gamble 692-6178. S’Klallam Wellness Center, KingsNAMI Support group: National Central/South Kitsap Women ton, noon; Holy Trinity Church, Alliance for Mental Illness meets and Cancer support group: Bremerton, noon; First Christian at American West Bank on HilSecond and fourth Thursday, Church, Bremerton, 5:30 p.m.; debrand Lane, Bainbridge Island. 10:30 a.m. to noon, Radiation First Lutheran Church, Poulsbo, 7 Dates: Second Monday of the Oncology Library, Harrison p.m.; First Lutheran Church, Port month, 7-8:30 p.m.; fourth TuesMedical Center, 2520 Cherry Orchard, 7:30 p.m. Fridays: Bethday of the month, 1:30-3 p.m. Ave., Bremerton. Facilitators: any Lutheran Church, Bainbridge Info: Jane, 206-898-6092. Sue-Marie Casagrande, oncology Island, noon; First Lutheran social worker; and Bonnie McVee, Church, Port Orchard, 7:30 p.m. life coach and cancer survivor. Saturdays: Washington Veterans Info: 360-744-4990, www.harHome, Port Orchard, 7:30 p.m.; Anglican Church Of St. Charles, Poulsbo, 6:30 p.m. Info: www. Computer training: days, noon to 4 p.m., Bainbridge Bainbridge Island Farmers’ Library, 1270 Madison Ave. Sign Kitsap County Rose Society: Market: Saturdays, 9 a.m. to up for an hour with a computer Second Mondays, 7 p.m., Silver1 p.m., Town Square/City Hall trainer and get your questions dale Fire Station 51, 10955 Silver- Park, Winslow. Info: www.bainanswered. Info: 206-842-4162. dale Way. Free, visitors welcome. Info: Ray 360-830-0669. Depression & Bipolar Support Bremerton Farmers Market: Group: Tuesdays, 6-7:30 p.m., Knitting Group: Wednesdays, Thursdays, 4-7 p.m., Evergreen

Farmers markets


page 23

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: Suquamish Farmers Market: Wednesdays, 3-7 p.m., in field across from Tribal Administration Offices, Suquamish Way. Info:

Fitness & kids Kids night out: Oct. 4 and 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 31/2 to 10. Children 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 Ave. N. Free. Bring toddlers for stories, rhymes and songs with the children’s librarian. Ages 18 months to 3 years, with parent/ caregiver. 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. Rated PG. See Calendar, Page 24


Remodeled 3 bed, 2 ba home close to beach/boat launch. New roof, floor coverings, fixtures, appliances, heaters, deck and porch. $175,000.00, MLS#539088. Chris Todd & Sue Tyson Windermere RE/Kingston 360-297-2661

page 24 kitsapweek Friday, October 4, 2013


Continued from page 23 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 Mario Kart, Super Smash Bros., Wii Sports, Little Big Planet, Guitar Hero and more. Games rated teen and under. 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. 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 children. Free with admission or membership. Info: 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. 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. 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 Avenue North. Free. Learn to download library e-books, eaudiobooks, and e-music to your computer or portable device. Class size limited. Pre-register at the library or call 206-842-4162. National Book award winner Norman Rush: Oct. 6, 3 p.m. at Eagle Harbor Book Co., Bainbridge Island. Rush will talk about his new book, “Subtle Bodies.” 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: Author Indu Sundaresan: Oct. 13, 3 p.m. at Eagle harbor Book Co., Bainbridge Island. Sandaresan will read from her new novel, “Mountain of Light.” 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. The Lewis Forum: Thursdays trhough Dec. 12 at 7 p.m. at the Port Madison Lutheran Church, 14000 N. Madison Ave., Bainbridge Island. A place to discuss

Your brand should meet our brands. Daily Index


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 the ideas of C.S. Lewis. Info: 206-842-4746.

MUSIC Payday daddy concert: Oct. 5, 9 p.m. to 1 a.m., at Casey’s Bar & Grill, Belfair. Devotional and classical performance: Oct. 6, 3:30 p.m. at Grace Church, Bainbridge Island. Preconcert conversation at 3 p.m.Tenor soloist Ross Hauck will perform Schubert’s “Ave Maria.” Hear Palestrina’s “Alma Redemptrois Mater,” Mendelssohn’s “Ave Maria,” and Grieg’s “Ave Maris Stella.” Students get in free, ages 65 and older $18. General admission is $23. Info: 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 Scalatti, Debussy, Liszt, Guastavino and Rachmaninoff. Tickets: Info: 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 “Sammy and the Sandbox Mystery” puppet show: Oct. 5, 2 p.m. at the Olympic College Theatre, 16th and Ohio Street, Bremerton. Presented by Valentinetti Puppet Museum.Tickets: $7, available at Valentinetti Puppet Museum, Silverdale Antiques and or at the theater on day of performance. Info: 360-373-2992, “Charley’s Aunt”: Performed Saturday and Sunday through Oct. 20 at the Western Washington Center for the Arts, 521 Bay Street, Port Orchard. This slapstick comedy was first performed in 1892 and became a 1941 film starring Jack Benny. The EDGE Improv: Oct. 5, 7:30

Join us for our

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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. Purchased online at, by phone at 206-842-8569. Auditions for Nunsense II: Oct. 6, 2-4 p.m. at the Western Washington Center for the Arts, 521 Bay St., Port Orchard. Please prepare a musical piece that shows off your voice. Script readings will be provided. Info: www. “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. 11-27, Bainbridge Performing Arts, 200 Madison Ave. N. On Fridays and Saturdays, 7:30 p.m.; Sundays, 3 p.m.; pay-what-youcan preview, Oct.10 at 7:30 p.m.; opening night reception Oct. 11 at 6:30 p.m. BPA presents this Tony award-winning musical starring acting/singing phenom Justin Lynn as Shrek. Tickets:$27 for adults, $22 for seniors, $19 for students, youth, military and teachers. Info:, 206-8428569.

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Continued from page 3 Brein said that he would also like to feature sporting events. “You will have an opportunity within a short period of time to go to a theater and see major sporting events,” he said. “Maybe one day the Seahawks are out of town and you can either sit at home and watch it, or go into a movie theater and watch it on the big screen, maybe even in 3D, and it will be a different experience.” So far, the local opera crowd has grown into their own loyal audience. “Reception has been really good (for the operas), it’s an audience built from the very beginning,” he added. “That same audience will come


Continued from page 1 “Journey’s and Stops Along the Way,” is currently featured at the Collective Visions Gallery in Bremerton. The show will continue through the month of October. All the work is new, produced in 2013. An artist reception is from 5-8 p.m. on Oct. 4 during the First Friday Art Walk. Bush-Turner began painting 12 years ago, after years of drawing the landscapes she passed by. Her current work offers a familiar, yet novel look at these local landscapes. “Some days it’s a rainy day, or cloudy, with different colors. There can be all kinds of different things that draw me,” she said. “A lot of my paintings have crows in them, because they seem to be everywhere and they’re real characters.” Bush-Turner said she often will go to the same place at different times and acquire a new interpretation to paint. Collective Visions, at 331 Pacific Ave., is an artists’ co-op gallery. Interested artists are juried into the co-op by a panel of members. Artist then have access to the gallery to show and sell their work. Different artist are then featured from time-to-time. “The artists themselves run the gallery,” said Gail Hornsby, an artist and member of the co-op. Hornsby noted that the

Friday, October 4, 2013 to symphonies and the ballet. They are a good, loyal audience, and we see a lot of the same faces opera, after opera, after opera.” Some operas have proven to draw a considerable crowd, so in the past, Bainbridge Cinemas has held encore screenings of some performances. “‘Carmen’ comes to mind, for example,” Brein said. “We are free to do encores within the next couple of weeks, usually a Wednesday.” It’s too early to tell for sure, but Brein said that the company is considering running an encore season the summer following the current run. The current season begins Oct. 5 with Tchaikovsky’s “Eugene Onegin.” The season will continue with “The Nose” on Oct. 26, “Tosca” on

Nov. 9, “Falstaff” on Dec. 14, “Rusalka” on Feb. 8, “Prince Igor” on March 1, “Werther” on March 15, “La Boheme” on April 5, “Cosi fan tutte” on April 26 and “La Cenerentola” on May 10. Most screenings are at 9:55 a.m., though some begin at 9 a.m. Check Far and Away’s website, www. farawayentertainment. com, for official times.

jury acts as “quality control” for the gallery. The resulting featured work is peer approved, and often sold at great deals. “People are always surprised at how reasonably priced the art is,” Hornsby said. She noted that most high-end galleries will take large cuts from art

revenue, up to 60 percent. As a co-op, however, the artist at Collective Visions handle the shows and hangings, bringing prices down considerably. “When something sells, the gallery only takes 20 percent, so we can price lower,” Hornsby said.


Paulo Szot stars in Shostakovich’s “The Nose” screening live on Saturday, Oct. 26. Far Away Entertainment begins airing the 2013-14 opera season from the Metropolitan Theater in New York this October. It’s a feature that has become so popular, the company expanded the screenings from Bainbridge Cinemas to its Olympic Cinema in Bremerton.

On the cover Anna Netrebko, Mariusz Kwiecien and Piotr Beczala star in Tchaikovsky’s “Eugene Onegin,” showing Oct. 5. Photo by Lee Broomfield / Metropolitan Opera

Lee Broomfield / Metropolitan Opera

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page 25

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Craft Bazaars • Holiday Bazaars • Bake Sales • Charity Events • Gift Ideas

Get a jump on your seasonal bazaar & events in October thru January! Our special section will appear weekly in Kitsap Week entertainment section.

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page 26 kitsapweek Friday, October 4, 2013

aroundkitsap Bainbridge island Review Restaurant manager arrested for voyeurism: A manager at Doc’s Marina Grill was arrested for voyeurism after he allegedly hid a smartphone inside a bathroom at the restaurant and recorded employees who used the unisex restroom. Scott Anthony Fuchs, 47, of Poulsbo, was taken into custody by a Bainbridge Island police officer on Sept. 25 after a forensic analysis of his smartphone was complete. He was charged the next day in Kitsap County District Court with a felony count of voyeurism. He was initially held in Kitsap County Jail on bail set at $100,000, but has since been released. On Aug. 1, police were notified by an employee of Doc’s Marina Grill that a hidden video camera had been found in a black plastic bag between the trash can and the toilet bowl of the restaurant’s restroom for employees. The employee told officers he discovered a cell phone on video record mode as he was using the toilet. When the employee noticed the camera, he played back the last recording. The footage clearly showed Fuchs — the manager/bartender — concealing the phone in the bathroom trash can. The employee’s undergarments were exposed just before he saw the hidden phone. In court documents, police said Fuchs is a felon with a

REI Manager Greta Eaton Caulfield prepares Silverdale’s new REI store for its opening this weekend, at 10903 NW Myhre Place.

prior arrest for voyeurism in 2007. —

Bremerton Patriot Sewage overflows into Port Washington Narrows: The City of Bremerton reported 1,418 gallons of untreated sewage and stormwater overflowed into Port Washington Narrows on Oct. 1. As a result, the health district issued a three-day health advisory for the Narrows and posted warning signs at public access beaches in the area. The discharge occurred at 9 p.m., Sept. 30. Officials said the stormwater system functioned as designed, discharging excess flow into the marine water to prevent the back up of wastewater into homes and businesses. During the advisory, the public is advised to avoid contact with water in Port Washington Narrows and not harvest shellfish from beaches in the area. Bacteria and viruses from sewage spilled into the water increase the risk of people getting sick. Children and the elderly may be more vulnerable to waterborne illnesses. Health officials encourage residents to wash their hands after coming in contact with polluted water or handling contaminated items, and before eating or preparing food. The advisory was scheduled to be lifted Oct. 2. The health district also recommends not harvesting shellfish anywhere in Kitsap

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People helping pets...pets helping people. Hiapo is a 15 week old shorthaired black male kitten with a white diamond on his neck. He came to us over a month ago on one of our Ocean Shores transports. He is a very friendly playful boy who loves to chase the feathery wands, jingly, crinkly, and rattly cat toys. He goes wild for the lazer pointer too. He’d be a great friend for another kitten or maybe even a cat friendly dog. He’ll be hanging out at the Poulsbo Petco this week. 1-888-558-PAWS •

Leslie Kelly / Kitsap Week

County during and following heavy rain events because of the increased risk of illness related to sewage pathogens. —

CENTRAL KITSAP REPORTER Silverdale REI opens its doors: The new Silverdale REI is up and running. According to store manager Greta Eaton Caulfield, the doors will open to the public for the first time at the strike of 10 a.m. Oct. 4. “We’re just so excited,” she said. “It’s a really big thing for REI to be in Silverdale, our first store on the Kitsap Peninsula.” Caulfield was chosen to manage the store after a 20-year career with REI. She’s managed stores in Grand Junction, Colo., and Sandy, Utah. Her first task was to oversee hiring of 50 employees. REI received more than 800 applications and those who were hired range in age from 16 to 66. They come from all around the peninsula, including Bainbridge Island, Poulsbo and Port Orchard, and are students, sports enthusiasts and retirees. This is the ninth store for REI in the Puget Sound area. The company, founded in 1938, has more than 20,000 members on the Kitsap Peninsula. The store, at 10903 NW Myhre Place, is where the former Kitsap Sports was located. REI is leasing the building from the owner of that business. There is 15,000 square feet of space, about 3,000 more than the typical REI store, Caulfield said. — CentralKitsapReporter. com

North Kitsap Herald

Port Orchard Independent

Rep. Derek Kilmer gives up pay during federal shutdown: In the days leading up to the federal government shutdown on Oct. 1, Rep. Derek Kilmer, DBremerton, said he would give up his pay for the duration of a such an event. Rep. Derek “I Kilmer ... giving believe in up pay leading by example — if Congress can’t get its act together to stop a government shutdown, then I don’t believe members of Congress should be paid,” Kilmer said Sept. 30 in a press release. “That’s why today I’m announcing I will give up my pay for the duration of a government shutdown. “The fact that some in Congress would risk a shutdown in order to score political points demonstrates why Congress is currently held in lower regard than head lice.” Kilmer said he hopes Congress will “stop the dysfunction, stop the self-imposed crises, and start working on a balanced, bipartisan, longterm budget.” One of Kilmer’s first actions after taking office in January was to break with members of his party to vote for a plan called “No Budget, No Pay” — a plan that would withhold pay from members of Congress if Congress doesn’t pass a budget. —

Kitsap County commissioners approve mental health sales tax: Kitsap County commissioners voted unanimously Sept. 30 to institute a .01 percent sales tax to support mental health and substance abuse programs. The ordinance goes into effect Jan. 1 and is expected to raise about $3 million per year. The commissioners’ approval of the tax increase followed a pair of public hearings and many months of legwork by supporters. Commissioner Rob Gelder, prior to casting his vote, said he is committed to making sure that the new funds are spent wisely. “This is not just about raising dollars for feel-good programs in our community, but is really about making strategic investments so that we can demonstrate how that investment pays off in the long run for the better health of our community,” he said. Commissioner Josh Brown made it clear why he voted for the new tax. “This ordinance will help make our community safer,” he said. “It will help save taxpayer dollars so we can dedicate those resources to more important things. It will help people and I’m convinced it’s the right thing to do.” Harrison Medical Center President and CEO Scott Bosch is one of several community leaders who were pleased by the commissioners’ decision to adopt the ordinance. “I applaud the commissioners’ courage to take this on,” Bosch said. “The funds

will be used to develop programs and access to mental health services that are so desperately needed.” So far, 20 counties have implemented such a sales tax and all of them, with the exception of Spokane County, which put it out to a vote of the citizenry, were put into place by county boards. A citizens advisory committee will vet programs to be funded by the new tax. The committee will make funding recommendations based on a “behavioral health assessment need” being developed by a separate 17-member committee of representatives from law enforcement, courts, mental health, and others. The following people were appointed to the Kitsap County Mental Health, Chemical Dependency and Therapeutic Court Citizens Advisory Committee: n Walt Bigby, Education. n Richard Daniels, at-large member, District 1. n Aimee DeVaughn, Commission on Children and Youth. n Russell Hartman, at-large member, District 3. n Lois Hoell, Peninsula Regional Support Network. n Carl Olson, at large member, District 2. n Robert Parker, at-large member, District 2. n James Pond, at-large member, District 3. n Jeannie Screws, Kitsap County Substance Abuse Advisory Board. n Dave Shurick, Law and Justice. n Connie Wurm, Area Agency on Aging. —

Friday, October 4, 2013


page 27

Wines from Idaho are coming into their own I

t’s been a long time coming, but the Idaho wine industry is coming into its own. The Gem State’s modern wine industry started in the mid-1970s, and it has taken this long to reach 50 wineries. And in the past year, the entire industry is enjoying some serious momentum. The Snake River Valley and the city of Boise are attracting excellent winemakers, and consumers, retailers and restaurants are showing their collective support for the wines being produced up and down the state. In mid-September, the annual Idaho Wine Competition took place. Here are some of the top wines, all of which earned gold medals. They should give you a good idea of where the state’s industry stands. n Coiled Wines 2012 Dr y Riesling, Snake River Valley, $17: Owner/winemaker Leslie Preston is making terrific wines at her urban location in the Boise suburb of Garden City. This bright white wine earned best-in-show honors, thanks to aromas of apple, orange oil and clove, followed by flavors of Golden Delicious apple, peach and pineapple. n Cold Springs Winer y 2009 Merlot, Snake River Valley, $15: Here’s a nicely priced wine that was the top red of the competition. It comes from a small winery in the tiny town of Hammett, halfway between Boise and Twin Falls. It offers aromas of dried herbs, sarsaparilla and dark cherry, followed by rich flavors of black olive, walnut, toast and red plum. n Sawtooth Estate Winer y 2012 Classic Fly Series Cinsault Rosé, Snake River Valley, $13: Who knew anyone was growing Cinsault in the Snake River Valley? This was the top pink wine in the judging, thanks to lovely aromas of cherry and strawberry, followed by flavors of peach, pineapple and strawberry freezer jam. It has just a bit of sweetness to round the edges. n Camas Prairie Winer y 2012 Strawberr y Mead, Idaho, $14: Mead, a wine made with honey,

NW Wines By ANDY PERDUE and eric degerman

is a specialty of Camas Prairie, a longtime winery in the college town of Moscow. This offers aromas of pie cherry and dried strawberry, followed by flavors of peaches, cream and apples. n Bitner Vineyards 2009 Petit Verdot Merlot, Snake River Valley, $23: Longtime grape grower Ron Bitner collaborates with winemaker Greg Koenig for this superb red blend. It begins with aromas of cedar, vanilla and cherry cola, followed by flavors of dried cranberry, blueberry and boysenberry, all backed with rich tannins and a lengthy finish. n Clearwater Canyon Cellars 2011 Carménère, Washington, $28: This winery in Lewiston reaches across the border into Washington’s Horse Heaven Hills for this stunning red made with the rare Carménère grape. It opens with aromas of cocoa powder and black currant, followed by flavors of plum, boysenberry and chocolate. It is beautifully balanced. n Fraser Vineyard 2011 Tempranillo,

More than 130 wines competed in the 2013 Idaho Wine Competition. Snake River Valley, $24: Fraser Vineyard in Boise has been making some of Idaho’s top wines for the past decade. This rare Snake River Valley Tempranillo is a big, rough, Spanish-style red that opens with aromas of moist earth, oak and plum, followed by flavors of cherry and pomegranate. Rustic tannins give this terrific balance.

n Huston Vineyards 2012 Chicken Dinner White, Snake River Valley, $16: This winery near Caldwell sells more of this Riesling-based white blend than any other wine. The winery is on the regionally famous Chicken Dinner Road, hence the name of this wine. It opens with beautiful aromas of apricot, peach and orange, fol-

Andy Perdue / Great Northwest Wine

lowed by bright flavors of orchard fruit. There’s a bit of sweetness there, but it’s just enough to round the edges. n Ste. Chapelle 2012 Special Har vest Riesling, Snake River Valley, $10: Idaho’s largest and oldest winery continues to make some of the state’s best and least-expensive wines. Its specialty is Riesling, and

this is a deliciously sweet sipper. Aromas feature hints of honey, spice and apple, followed by flavors of baked apple with a sprinkle of cinnamon. — Eric Degerman and Andy Perdue run Great Northwest Wine. Learn more about wine at www.



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page 28 kitsapweek Friday, October 4, 2013

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Central Kitsap Reporter, October 04, 2013  
Central Kitsap Reporter, October 04, 2013  

October 04, 2013 edition of the Central Kitsap Reporter