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Review Bainbridge Island

GOOOOAAAL!!! Natalie Vukic unstoppable in Spartan soccer win. A18

FRIDAY, OCTOBER 11, 2013 | Vol. 113, No. 32 | www.BAINBRIDGEREVIEW.com | 75¢

Stop looking, Linus, your great pumpkin has arrived

Cecilia Garza | Bainbridge Island Review

Council candidates Arlene Buetow and Wayne Roth answer questions at the first candidate forum on Oct. 3. Both candidates are running for the Central Ward seats.

First forum gets into the nitty-gritty BY CECILIA GARZA Luciano Marano | Bainbridge Island Review

Pumpkin farmer Joel Holland stands next to the largest pumpkin ever grown in the state after its delivery to Johansson-Clark Real Estate on Bainbridge Island Wednesday.

State’s greatest gourd comes to Bainbridge Island BY LUCIANO MARANO Bainbridge Island Review

“It’s the Great Pumpkin, Bainbridge Island!” A giant pumpkin was placed on display outside of Johansson-Clark Real Estate for the first time in approximately four years Wednesday, Oct. 9. The massive fruit weighed in at 1,791 pounds at a recent competition in California and is, according to pumpkin farmer Joel Holland, the largest ever grown in the state. It is currently the second largest pumpkin grown this year on the West Coast, Holland said. The firm of Johansson-Clark, the oldest continually operating real estate firm in the county, had in the past made a tradition out of placing giant pumpkins on display outside their office on Winslow Way for Halloween. “Craig Clark had been doing it for years,” said managing broker Gary Marcy. “They used to be 400 pounds

Luciano Marano | Bainbridge Island Review

A forklift driver delivers the giant pumpkin to Winslow Wednesday. max when we started.” Holland is pleased with the fruits of his labor, pun intended. “It was a lot of fun,” he said. “We had the world record at one time. We’ve been growing them for a long time.” After being transported from his farm in Sumner to Bainbridge, Holland turned the pumpkin over to several volunteers from the Washington State

Ferry Shipyard and their forklift for placement on the sidewalk. According to Holland, one pumpkin pie requires approximately two pounds of actual pumpkin, which means that this pumpkin could make 895.5 pies. This specific pumpkin was approximately 100 days old at time of delivery to Bainbridge. Holland said that in ideal growing conditions a healthy giant pumpkin in its prime can grow 30 to 40 pounds in a single day. Pumpkins are not vegetables, and are in fact a kind of berry. They belong to the family cucurbitaceae, along with melons, cucumbers, squash and gourds. The pumpkin will be on display in front of the office of Johansson-Clark Real Estate, 393 Winslow Way East, through the end of the month. For more information about Holland and his advice on how to grow your own giant pumpkin, visit www.hollands giants.com.

Bainbridge Island Review

Candidates for the Bainbridge Island City Council were faced with the heavy hitters — questions, that is — at the first candidate forum for the November elections. Hosted by the American Legion on Oct. 3, the forum presented the six candidates with the chance to answer some of the public’s biggest questions. In the running for the North Ward seat are Dick Haugan and Val Tollefson; for the Central Ward, Arlene Buetow and Wayne Roth; and for the South Ward, Dee McComb and Roger Townsend. Though the candidates are elected through their wards, all Bainbridge voters will be able to cast ballots in all of the races. The candidates were presented questions by panelists Virginia Paul and Robbie Sitzman. Among those questions, Paul and Sitzman covered everything from the

Shoreline Master Program to the city’s reputation as a “dysfunctional city.” “When I decided to do this, and announced, discussed it with friends, almost universally was the question, ‘Are you crazy?’” Roth said in his introduction. A chuckle rolled across the room. “And I know it’s funny, and it’s the kind of thing people say,” he continued. “But it does reflect a little, doesn’t it, about our city and our government?” Several of the candidates vowed that with a seat on council they would work to restore confidence in the city and its leaders. Restoring confidence, however, can only come with answers on big issues. “Arlene, do you support the draft Shoreline Master [Program] in its present form?” Sitzman asked. Buetow said she would not have voted for it if she had been on council at the turn to forum | A16


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Friday, October 11, 2013 • Bainbridge Island Review


People Bainbridge Island

Friday, October 11, 2013 • Bainbridge Island Review

www.bainbridgereview.com

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Bainbridge woman to compete for Miss Washington title BY LUCIANO MARANO Bainbridge Island Review

For one woman, the title of Miss Washington means a lot more than a pretty smile and the ability to walk well in high heels. In fact, she hopes to use her place as a contestant this year to change the simple and unflattering way she believes most people think of beauty queens. Bainbridge Island resident Laura Sanford, 20, is set to compete in the Miss Washington pageant Oct. 18-19, at the Highline Performing Arts Center in Burien, Wash. “I think I can do very well,” Sanford said of her chances. However, whatever the outcome may be, she said she is working hard to keep it all in perspective. “I watch people and try to figure them out,” she said. “At these [pageant] workshops, all the girls have to show up, and there are 10 or 15 returning girls this year who take it all very seriously. I’m just doing it for an experience. I’ve never put myself out there like this before. If

Laura Sanford I don’t win, there are other opportunities.” A graduate of Hudson’s Bay High School in Vancouver, Wash., Sanford has lived on Bainbridge for two years and is now a full-time student at Olympic College. She also works as a hostess at Cafe Nola in downtown Winslow. When not at work or busy with school, Sanford enjoys biking, running, rock climbing, scrapbooking and playing the violin. Sanford became inspired to enter

the pageant some time ago. When competing in a junior-level pageant, she saw an older friend of hers win, and how she handled the position. “It’s a lot of work,” Sanford said. “She showed me you can be productive with your title and do good things.” The pageant consists of three equally weighted areas of competition including an evening wear, interview and swimwear portion. The contest features contestants from all over the state. Winning contestants last year were awarded prizes, cash and scholarships estimated to be worth more than $900,000 according to author, model and actress Maureen Francisco. Initially, the preliminary interview questions are off-stage and casual. It’s only the top finishers who go through the on-stage interview that most people probably think of when they picture a beauty pageant. “They’ll ask personal questions to get to know you,” Sanford said. “The top 15 scores go on and

compete again in swimwear and evening gown, and then on-stage questions. Then they narrow it down to the top five.” Considering the three categories, Sanford said she is confident in her interview skills but nervous about the more physical aspects of the pageant. “I’m very good at interviews,” she said. “I’m most nervous about swimwear. I’ve never been on stage in a bikini before, nor am I very coordinated in heels.” In preparation for the pageant, Sanford said that keeping up with current events is just as important as staying in shape, since that tends to be a favorite category in the interview portion. “I watch CNN while I do cardio for about an hour,” she said. To the inevitable detractors of programs like the Miss Washington and USA pageants, those who have called the competition sexist and demeaning, Sanford gives a surprising answer. “I definitely agree,” she said. “You’re kind of a sex icon. You are

putting yourself out there. I disagree with that.” Sanford said her goal for the position, if she wins, is to improve the perception of what it means to be a beauty pageant winner and to make the position “more wellrounded.” Sanford hopes to use the publicity of the pageant to inform people about the work of her two favorite charity programs, Coffee Oasis and the Dress for Success program. Coffee Oasis is a faith-based nonprofit organization that consists of coffee shop businesses and various programs for homeless, streetoriented youth. Dress for Success is an international nonprofit organization dedicated to improving the lives of women located in more than 125 cities across 15 countries by providing them with professional clothing and employment retention programs.

turn to pageant | A4

“This election is about the future. Together, we can help steer Bainbridge Island in a direction that will make us all proud. But we can only do that by looking forward, not back.” —Val Tollefson

Endorsed by: 23rd Legislative District Democrats Cascade Bicycle Club Sierra Club Kathleen Alcala Trey Walker & Mary Anderson Bill & Claudia Anderson Rita Arnstein Emma & Stetson Aubrey Gary & Laurie Axling Steve Baird Jon & Martha Bayley Jan Mulder & Greg Bedinger Tom & Karen Beierle Mike & Kathy Bice T. William & Beatrice Booth Phil & Ellie Boren Bob Bosserman Jane Bowman David & Susan Bray

Ginny & Tom Brewer Charles Browne Terri & John Burkhart Cynthia Sears & Frank Buxton Rosemary Carraher Bill Carruthers John & Amy Colley Joan Collins Rob Crichton Dave Danielson Bonny Danielson Joth Davis Steve & Harriet Davis Maria & Peter Drury Chuck & Jane Ekberg Anne Ellington John Ellis Kim & Ela Esterberg Patty & Ira Fielding Carol Finch Bart & Esme Freedman Larry & Rondi Gangnes

Carolyn Goodwin Fred & Willie Grimm Geoff & Debra Grindeland Mary Lee Gross Svend & Edie Hartmann Linda Hayes Hank Helm Jeff Groman & Els Heyne Carmella Houston Karen James Helen Johansen Hal & Nancy Johnson Steve & Vicki Johnson Chip & Martha Jordan Norm Babcock & Micki Kent Rick & Maryann Kirkby Bill & Barbara Knapp Jay Abbott & Darlene Kordonowy Len & Martha Korslund Paul & Anne Kundtz Ed & Karen Kushner Ryan Landworth Steve & Patsy Larson Len Beil & Stella Ley Tad & Joyce Lhamon Harry & Renee Longstreet Tim Leyh & Joan Lukasik Chuck & Barbara MacLearnsberry Patricia Madsen Bill & Julie Marler Sallie & Andy Maron Kara Masters Julie & Steve Matthews

Tom Goodlin & Cestjon McFarland David & Fran Moen Clarence Moriwaki Molly Murdock Pam Harrison & Bill Nakao Mark Lovejoy & Ann New Tom Backer & Jane-Leslie Newberry Wendy & Peter O’Connor Kristi Nelson O’Connor Laura & Tim O’Mara Laura O’Neill Brenda Padgham Betsy Peabody Barry & Channie Peters Betty Petras Doug & Cassie Picha Jim & Lynn Pippard Kirk & Helen Quistorff Bernie Baker & Linda Ray Asha Rehnberg

Juli Reynvaan Mike & Faye Richardson Leon & Barbara Robert Joyce & Alan Rudolph Sharon Ruzumna Ted Rynearson Joel Sackett Randal Samstag Gloria Sayler Susanne Schneider Juliet Sears Lynn Oliver & Sam Sharar Lynn & John Sinclair Kassia Sing Jim Smith Chris & Cameron Snow Charles & Rebecca Sodikoff Verna Sorensen J.D. Stahl Jan Stanton Maxine Steele Evie & George Stege

Annette Stollman Dallas Young Martha Young Frank & Mary Stowell Art Schneider & Kim Street Kevin Swan Alison Craig & Elliott Taylor Fritz Levy & Nancy Taylor Dave & Kathleen Thorne Kristin Tollefson Karen Conoley & Art Verharen Elaine & Paul VonRosenstiel Stuart Walton Janie Walton Pamela Williams Steve & Marci Williams Delight Willing Barbara Wilson Grant & Barbara Winther Nan Wooldridge

“Val is financially savvy and knows how to work with a tight budget and very limited resources and yet meet broad needs in the community. I clearly saw that during his tenure on the Library Board. Val listens carefully, reaches out, and communicates clearly what he sees as the priorities for scarce resources, and he led the Board very successfully as a cohesive unit to get things done.” —Charles Browne

Paid for by Val Tollefson for Bainbridge Island, P.O. Box 10432, Bainbridge Island, WA 98110


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pageant CONTINUED FROM A3

“I wanted something that I could relate to myself,” Sanford said of the organizations she has chosen to promote. “I think it would be

Just Featured Listing Listed!

cool to raise awareness on a state-wide level.” To younger girls who may look up to her as a role model and aspire to compete in pageants themselves one day, Sanford advises they be true to themselves. “It’s not all about your

looks or how much you spend on your dress,” she said. “It’s about who you are as an individual and, even though it’s kind of cheesy, your inner beauty. You should be an individual. You should have your own personality.”

Friday, October 11, 2013 • Bainbridge Island Review

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Luciano Marano | Bainbridge Island Review

BHS sudents and faculty wearing the color orange for Unity Day pose on the stairs inside the main campus building Wednesday, Oct. 9. Orange is the color assigned to the national anti-bullying campaign, and schools across Bainbridge participated in Unity Day.

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Friday, October 11, 2013 • Bainbridge Island Review

Around the Island DISTRICT COURT

Islander charged with felony theft A 30-year-old Bainbridge Island woman was charged with seconddegree theft after she allegedly shoplifted more than $1,300 in health and beauty products from Central Market in Poulsbo. Stephenie E. Krueger was charged with a felony count of seconddegree theft in Kitsap County District Court on Wednesday, Oct. 9. Authorities said Krueger, who has also gone by the name of Stephenie Erin Glover and Stephenie Erin Sage, was stopped by a loss prevention officer from Central Market after she left the grocery on Tuesday, Oct. 8 without paying for a bag of items. The officer said he watched as Krueger allegedly walked through the store’s health and beauty aisles and began placing items in a bag she carried over her shoulder. She then milled about and talked with a store employee before she met with her boyfriend and left the store without paying for the items. The officer said he stopped her in the parking lot and escorted her back to the store. Authorities said that $1,312 in merchandise was

found in her bag. Krueger allegedly told a Poulsbo police officer that she had $700 on her card and had planned to pay for the items she took and put the other items back. Krueger disputed the store officer’s version of events. She also said she became distracted when she left the store because she got into an argument with her boyfriend as she was leaving. The store employee, however, said he did not see the couple arguing as they left. Krueger was booked into Kitsap County Jail Tuesday and bail was set at $10,000. LABOR DISPUTE

Safeway looks for temp workers The Bainbridge Island Safeway has posted a sign at its entrance that says the grocery is accepting applications for temporary workers “due to a possible labor dispute.” United Food and Commercial Workers, including members of Local 21, which represents 20,000 employees in grocery stores including Safeway, Fred Meyer, QFC and Albertsons, voted overwhelmingly on Sept. 25 to authorize a strike. Local 21 includes workers at the Bainbridge Safeway. Union officials said the

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strike authorization vote was approved by 98 percent of its membership. The sign posted at the Bainbridge Safeway said only online applications were being accepted, and applications are being taken for temporary work at groceries in Kitsap, King, Snohomish, Thurston, Pierce and Mason counties. Local grocery workers held an informational picket outside the Bainbridge Safeway last month. Unresolved issues over a new contract include changes to pay and health care benefits. According to an update on Local 21’s website, negotiations over a new contract will continue on Oct. 10 and Oct. 11. “Our expectation is that they will come with a set of serious proposals,” states an update on the union’s website. PORT MADISON

State stops shellfish harvest Recreational shellfish harvesting has been closed for all species of clams, oysters and mussels in Port Madison Bay and Miller Bay following the discovery of marine

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biotoxins that cause paralytic shellfish poisoning. The closure area includes all of Miller Bay, and Port Madison Bay from Point Jefferson south to Point Monroe on the north shore of Bainbridge Island to the Agate Pass Bridge, including all bays and inlets in the area. Samples of mussels collected on Monday, Oct. 7 from the Miller Bay Marina contained PSP toxin concentrations of 275 micrograms per 100 grams of shellfish tissue. Shorelines are closed to harvesting when toxin levels exceed 80 micrograms per 100 grams of tissue. An existing biotoxin closure for butter clams and varnish clams remains in effect on Kitsap County’s eastern shoreline from Point No Point in Hansville south to the Pierce County line, including all shorelines on Bainbridge Island and Blake Island. Warning signs have been posted at public beaches. Shrimp and crab are not included in the closure, but crabs should be cleaned prior to cooking, and the “crab butter” should be discarded. Officials said shellfish harvested commercially that are available in stores and restaurants are tested

for toxins prior to distribution and are safe to eat. In most cases, officials said the algae that contain the toxins cannot be seen and must be detected using laboratory testing. Kitsap Public Health will monitor shellfish at Kitsap County beaches, and notify the public if the levels of PSP toxin become unsafe in other areas. For current shellfish closures within Kitsap County, call the hotline number at 1-800-2BE-WELL, or visit www.kitsappublichealth. org.

BAINBRIDGE PARKS

More talk on clamming ban Bainbridge parks officials will consider a moratorium on clam digging at Fay Bainbridge Park at their meeting next week. The move by the board of the Bainbridge Island Metropolitan Park & Recreation District follows the commissioners’ recent meeting, where they asked staff to research the possible protection of tidelands. The parks board will meet at 6 p.m. Thursday, Oct. 17 at Strawberry Hill Center.

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Opinion Bainbridge Island

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www.bainbridgereview.comFriday, October 11, 2013 • Bainbridge Island Review

In Our Opinion

The answers are coming soon

W

hat will this next election be about? Ballots for November’s General Election will start arriving in Bainbridge Island mailboxes at the end of next week. Voters across the island will vote for three new council members, pick three new board members for the Bainbridge Island Fire Department, and choose a school board member in a contested race for the Bainbridge Island School District. But what will this election be about? That’s the most pressing question in the city council races. Will it be about the city’s controversial update to its Shoreline Master Program? Though the city council committed last week to finishing the work on the SMP before the next council is seated, some on the island are still making political hay of the issue, and one candidate continues to fundraise using the promise to kill the SMP however possible. Will this election be about money? A record amount of money has already been raised by the candidates this year, and this election also marks the entrance of a political action committee that is expected to pump thousands of dollars into a campaign to support a slate of candidates. This council election features no incumbents, but will the election be about problems at city hall from long ago, or will this election be about the future? Will this election be about creating a majority that represents the interests of one group of islanders over another, or an election that creates the potential for greater harmony, cooperation and compromise on the council? Next week, ballots arrive. And Bainbridge voters will start to answer those questions.

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Letters In response

Work continues to reduce gun violence To the editor: The Bainbridge members of Moms Demand Action for Gun Sense in America would like to thank our community for joining us at last week’s event addressing the issue of gun violence. More than 80 people came together at the Bainbridge Museum of Art to watch the movie “Trigger: The Ripple Effect of Gun Violence,” produced by the Presbyterian Church, and to engage in a panel discussion. Sen. Christine Rolfes moderated the discussion, which included Rep. Drew Hansen; Dr. Scott Lindquist, Kitsap County Director of Public Health; Stan Stumbo, an island resident and the father of a survivor of the Jewish Federation shooting in Seattle in 2007; and Rolling Bay Presbyterian Church’s Pastor Marty Shelton-Jenck. It was an emotional and informative discussion in which we learned about difficult personal stories of gun violence and its impacts, as well as learning about local and national gun violence data. Among the things we learned were that the US firearms death rate is 7.5 higher than in 23 other high-income countries, and that over 30,000 of our fellow Americans are being killed by guns every year. We learned that in Kitsap County, 87 percent of our firearm fatalities in recent years have been suicides, and that more than half of Kitsap County firearm owners report not locking up their guns. Both nationally and locally, there

is clearly work to be done to improve the safety of our communities. To learn more about Moms Demand Action for Gun Sense and to support our efforts, please visit us at momsdemandaction.org. We hope this event is just the start of many more conversations and actions to reduce the devastating effects of gun violence. DENISE GARCIA, MARSHA GLADHART, JANI LEVY PAULI, LEIGH MANHEIM, DEB RUDNICK AND NAOMI SPINAK Bainbridge Island

Council election

Buetow has earned our vote for the city council To the editor: We support Arlene Buetow for Bainbridge Island City Council because of her exceptional skillset and community perspective, and because we’ve seen first hand what Arlene can do. You’ve heard about her work as a member, and current chair of council’s Utility Advisory Committee. This committee is tasked with identifying information that can inform council of ways that the city might better serve its utility ratepayers. The plus for us has been a 64 percent reduction in our water utility bill. We know Arlene helped make that possible. We’re hoping stormwater rate adjustments might be next. Then, 18 months ago Arlene was elected chairwoman of our Tiffany Meadows Homeowners Association. For the first time since we’ve lived here, our homeowner dues were actually reduced by more than 10 percent. With her training as an

economist and adeptness with numbers, she identified two significant cost savings options beneficial to all our residents. Clearly Arlene will be able to hit the ground running concerning issues that are of the greatest concern to folks on Bainbridge – how our monies are being spent, and assuring fairness and equity for all. She’s proven she can do it. Please join us in supporting Arlene Buetow. JAY AND ERNESTINA SCHWARTZMAN ED AND LORI BANCROFT Bainbridge Island

I’m voting for the other three candidates To the editor: A petulant island activist forms a political action committee (PAC) to support three city council candidates, then explicitly tells PAC contributors to be confidential in their donations and to lie about their occupations. Furthermore, the three candidates who stand to benefit from this PAC remain curiously quiet, apparently without the integrity to denounce its secrecy or its attempt to buy their election. Is this the kind of behavior you want on our city council? I know I don’t. The city council slate of Val Tollefson, Wayne Roth and Roger Townsend will get my vote because they are smart, honest and thoughtful listeners — long-time islanders whose priority is transparent consensus-building among our larger community. SAM SHARAR Bainbridge Island


Second Opinion

Friday, October 11, 2013 • Bainbridge Island Review

More letters In response

Lawsuit is attempt to undermine candidates To the editor: The Paulson/Fortner lawsuit asks us to believe their legal and advocacy actions will encourage more open city government. However, the Fortner lawsuit is strategically timed for one purpose - to undermine city council candidates not in concert with Bob Fortner’s anti-ratepayer agenda. (Fortner isn’t a ratepayer.) While the lawsuit will probably be dismissed, the damage will be done. Fortner leads the Bainbridge Resource Group (BRG), a group of private and public citizens who meet in the privacy of Fortner’s residence, by invitation only. Fortner sets the agenda. Who attends? The Fortners, Andy Maron, and council candidate Wayne Roth are among BRG regulars. Those who disagree with BRG’s agenda are soon removed from that invitation list. Occasionally, elected officials from the four city taxing districts are invited to discuss agency policy and direction. Why does this matter? Well Fortner and BRG do more than meet. They advocate. On May 14, Bob Fortner and Barry Peters appeared at a KPUD board meeting to lobby for rejection of our city’s request for a KPUD proposal to manage our water utility. Is this legal? Yes. Was this action of a self-described “citizen for good government” also in the best interests of the water utility ratepayers? No, unless you’re unconcerned about overcharging water utility ratepayers to cover high overhead

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rights advocates stirred up during SMP deliberations. charges at city hall. The lawsuit is not about open government. It’s about the old guard maintaining status quo power by bullying those who dare to speak up to correct unfair city policies. NORM DAVIS Former BRG member

Stay away from the crowd of resentment To the editor: I take Mr. Tripp at his word when he says that his selection of a King County Republican as treasurer of his PAC “had nothing to do with ideology.” Mr. Tripp’s convictions, however, have a great deal to do with ideology. I expect that his support for the three candidates will be, for each of them, a mixed blessing. “Fairness” in government is something everyone supports, but it became clear during the long SMP process, and again in a stream of “Trippwire” messages after the SMP update was sent to the Department of Ecology for review, that Mr. Tripp and his allies are fervently ideological in their engagement with the SMP issues, and often unfair to those who disagree with them. The party line, as touted by Mr. Tripp, aligns closely with the ideological agenda of the Pacific Legal Foundation, a well-funded California-based political organization with offices nationwide, committed to extreme positions on property rights, environmental issues and federal programs such as the Affordable Care Act. I hope that all council candidates will address a wide range of concerns, and steer away from the festering resentments that property

Feature: Hill Moving

JON QUITSLUND Crystal Springs

Council election

interests of our island-wide community. We hope that you will, too.

mistakes and finger-pointing, but on positive solutions for the future.

DAVID AND DIANNE CURTIN Bainbridge Island

CHANNIE PETERS Bainbridge Island

Roth has devoted Haugan is a nice guy his life to public service with common sense

Buetow has our trust and our votes To the editor: We’ve known and respected Arlene Buetow since 1997. We, and all voters in the Central Ward, are in debt to Arlene for her four years of volunteer service on the city Utility Advisory Committee. Arlene brought years of experience running a private water utility to bear in highlighting the unfairness and exorbitant rates that the city had been charging its utility customers. Arlene remained resolute in her defense of the rights of all ratepayers. Since then, she has endured personal attacks by a very vocal minority who appear threatened by her willingness to ask the tough questions. Arlene’s expertise and community service have made a substantive difference. Our water utility rates are now down by 60 percent. We’re optimistic that with Arlene as our council representative we can count on positive improvements to our sewer and stormwater utility bills as well. Voting Arlene onto city council will make a positive difference. Arlene’s priorities are to work for the interests of the entire island with skilled oversight of municipal budgets, fixing our roads, and efforts to restore a sense of safety and security to our island. We enthusiastically support Arlene Buetow for the Bainbridge Island City Council with full confidence that she has the skills and ability to represent the values and

To the editor: Much is at stake in this year’s election of three city council members. Fortunately, our community is blessed to have extraordinarily caring and experienced professionals running, such as Wayne Roth, Val Tollefson and Roger Townsend. Take Wayne Roth for example. You may already know that Wayne has devoted his entire professional career to public service and education; that he has worked in public broadcasting for more than 40 years, including nine years on the board of National Public Radio serving as chairman for two years; and that he just retired from 30 years as president and general manager of KUOW Puget Sound Public Radio. But we all know that résumés don’t tell the whole story. I recently spent a few hours with Wayne, listening to him speak about his experience, his love for his community, and his desire to bring collaboration and good governance to city council. I was hugely impressed by Wayne’s integrity, honesty and genuineness. He has no personal agenda, no ax to grind - just a deep desire to find the best solutions for this community. He’s focused on the whole community, not any special interest, and on the goal of creating a civil, effective city council. Wayne’s extensive management experience at KUOW encompassed a broad range of skills and knowledge. But it is his modest, self-effacing, positive approach to problem solving that will serve our community most. His focus is not on past

To the editor: I’ve been reading letters about candidates for council who are “nice.” Dick Haugan is nice, too. But he is really a lot more than that. He stands behind a common sense approach to government. He has a clear plan for the future of Bainbridge that is achievable with his leadership: Budget and fiscal responsibility: Set priorities, budgets, and schedules and get them done on time and on budget. Management: Provide the city manager with clear policy direction and then expect results. Let’s start with a reasonable Shoreline Master Program that recognizes that virtually all of the island shorelines are built out with single family homes in accordance with the state of Washington Environmental Policy Act guidelines. When the SMP process was started the then-city attorney stated to the council that our present shoreline zoning met the new state requirements already with just a few minor adjustments. This is just common sense and a far cry from the $800,000 that has been spent to date on drafting an overreaching document that will cost our community dearly in defending a document of questionable legality. Let’s elect Richard Haugan to our council for some common sense leadership from a nice guy. DAVID LINDSEY Rockaway Beach

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Page A8

www.bainbridgereview.com

Friday, October 11, 2013 • Bainbridge Island Review

Bainbridge Review staff earns 15 awards in Washington newspaper contest BY REVIEW STAFF

The Bainbridge Island Review was presented with 15 awards for excellence in news, advertising, photography and design in the Washington Newspaper Publisher Association’s 2013 better newspaper contest. Awards in the competition were announced during the newspaper association’s

annual convention, held Oct. 4-5 in Olympia. “I’m incredibly proud of the hard work of our entire team,” said Donna Etchey, publisher of the Review. “Each week, I’m impressed with their outstanding efforts to inform our readers, and their passion for quality community journalism is inspiring.” The competition included

78 newspapers from across Washington, and there were 2,135 entries in this year’s contest. Members of the Tennessee Press Association Newspapers judged the 2013 competition, and the contest was based on newspapers published between April 2012 and March 2013. The Review earned recognition in advertising — including “Ad of the Year”

MEET Bainbridge Island author LEWIS MANDELL when he talks about his new book What to Do When I Get Stupid: A Radically Safe Approach to a Difficult Financial Era.

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— as well as news writing, arts coverage, sports and feature photography, and page design. In advertising, Karen Johnson won first place in the “Best Branding Ad” category for an advertisement featuring Wing Point Golf & Country Club. The ad was also named “Ad of the Year.” The judges said: “A wellbalanced design draws in the audience with images that create an activity-based theme and strong color scheme. Simply the best of the ads!” Johnson also claimed first place in the “Ad Campaign for a Single Advertiser” with an ad for Bainbridge Senior Living. She took first place with the ad “Discover Cuba” for Earthbound Expeditions in the “Use of Process Color” category. Former Review artist Bill Asher won first place in the “Best Single Ad for Single Advertiser” (half page or larger) for an ad for Eagle Harbor Book Company. Asher also took second place in the same category for an ad for Living Well Chiropractic. Review reporter Cecilia

Garza nearly swept the competition in the “Best Story on the Arts” category. Garza won first place for an article on “Cold Crossover.” “Cold Crossover” tells the story behind the book written by local author, Tom Kelly. In Kelly’s mystery thriller “Cold Crossover,” he brings to life his own experiences as a Pacific Northwest sports writer in the fictional, high school star athlete Linnebert “Cheese” Oliver and retired coach, Ernie Creekmore. The judges congratulated Garza on a well-done story, and said, “Interesting subject matter that any small town person who’s heard Friday night football talk at the local hardware store can relate to.” Garza also won second place in the best arts story category for “F-U-N-N-Y: The definition, please,” a Bainbridge Performing Arts show about the complexities and the hilarity of preteen spelling bee enthusiasts. The judges said: “Well executed story about a weird comedy. This newspaper’s approach to art stories is top notch. And presentation (which was not considered for purposes of this competition) is really the icing on the cake.”

Garza won third place in the “Best Personality Profile-Long” category for “Rediscovering the color of life.” “Rediscovering the color of life,” followed the transformation of local artist Stewart Daniels as he pulled on his own life’s turmoil to renew his passion for painting. Former Review reporter Richard D. Oxley won third place in the “News of the Weird” category for “Woman insults officers’ prowess while arrested for DUI.” The judges said: “Funny, funny news story. Well, maybe not to the woman, but still ...” Review editor Brian Kelly won third place in “Comprehensive Coverage of a Single Issue or Series” for his coverage of the Ostling civil rights trial. “Well written,” the judges noted. “Very detailed, very moving accounts.” Kelly also won first place in “Best Front Page Design” and third place for “Best Feature Page Design.” Kelly also brought home a second-place award in color feature photography and a second-place award in color sports feature photography.

Call for Citizen Participation The City of Bainbridge Island is seeking citizen volunteers for the following advisory groups: ◆ Civil Service Commission

◆ Lodging Tax Advisory Committee

◆ Community Forestry Commission

◆ Non-Motorized Transportation Advisory

◆ Design Review Board ◆ Environmental Technical Advisory Committee

Committee ◆ Salary Commission ◆ Utility Advisory Committee

To learn more about the roles of each group, or to complete the application, visit the City’s web site at www.bainbridgewa.gov. Contact the Executive department with any questions (842-2545). Deadline: Friday, October 25.

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Friday, October 11, 2013 • Bainbridge Island Review

www.bainbridgereview.com

Page A9

Bainbridge city council renames Strawberry Plant Park after John Nelson New name honors donor of property BY CECILIA GARZA Bainbridge Island Review

The Bainbridge Island City Council decided Wednesday to approve the renaming of Strawberry Plant Park. Community members petitioned for the park to be renamed John Nelson Park at Strawberry Cannery Cove. In the 1950s, a property off Highway 305 and Vineyard Lane was donated to the city by John Nelson, a shipyard worker and local resident, to be turned into a park. It has taken 63 years for the wish to come true. “John Nelson was a very humble man and he did not do this to make himself seem important,” said Jan Lund Buchanan of Nelson’s family. “He did this from the bottom of his heart.” Buchanan explained that Nelson had lost his fiancee in Sweden. He came to the United States to escape his loss, but he never dated again nor did he have his own family. This park was his way to give back to the community and do something special for children.

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Due to location constraints, his land donation was never developed. Over the past nine years, however, the city, John Nelson’s heir Eric “Stan”

Lund and community members have been working to establish Nelson’s wish. In 2004, the city entered into an agreement with the Island Seniors Community

and Lund to exchange the property on Vineyard Lane for Strawberry Plant property near Eagle Harbor, at the foot of Weaver Road. In the agreement, a por-

tion of the property donated by Nelson has been identified to be developed and named the “John Nelson Trail.” Additionally, the Strawberry Plant property

would become a public waterfront park. The park was renamed at Wednesday’s council meeting to much applause.

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An Open Letter to the Citizens of Bainbridge I’m Dick Haugan. I’m running for City Council. The main reason I’m running is to introduce sound, fiscal management for our city. Currently, the city wastes a lot of our money. Often in ways that are really hard to believe. There’s lots of talk, along with seemingly endless studies, but again and again, little real work performed compared to money spent. Many projects not are completed in a timely manner. Let me show you two more examples of what I mean. What’s going on with the Sewer Utility?

In 2009, there was a major spill in Eagle Harbor. About 500,000 gallons of raw sewage polluted Puget Sound. I quote from the Bainbridge Review in 2009 – “[a city employee] said that the city is aware of corrosion issues with old sewage pipes, most of which were installed along the shore in the 1970s. He said a capital project to repair faltering sewage pipes is in the process of being drafted.” So what happened? Nothing! Whatever they were drafting was never completed. The result? In 2013 the pipe broke again. Another 500,000 gallons of raw sewage spilled into Puget Sound. (If you want to see a video of what 500,000 of sewage looks like pumping into Eagle Harbor – go to my website dickforcouncil.com) That’s 1,000,000 gallons of pollution in only four years! Does this city just talk about protecting the environment or are they doing what they can to make a difference? You be the judge. Was this a surprise to the city? It shouldn’t have been. We knew the pipe was old. We knew the pipe was made of iron. We knew the pipe was laid in Eagle Harbor which is salt water. Salt water corrodes and rusts iron. We knew pipes were severely pitted. And once a pipe starts to fail, it will fail again.

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In 2009, the schedule to repair/replace that pipe should have been put on the fast-track. Fixing it should have been the main priority of the Staff and Council because it was going to fail again.

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Page A10

www.bainbridgereview.com

Friday, October 11, 2013 • Bainbridge Island Review

Grassroots group launches PAC to push back against Tripp campaign New political action committee makes council endorsements BY BRIAN KELLY

Bainbridge Island Review

A new grassroots political group is forming to fight big money in local politics

and the constant stream of negativity that’s directed at Bainbridge Island City Hall. The group, made up of mostly longtime islanders, is calling its new nonprofit Quality Bainbridge. Gloria Sayler, vice president of the group, said the

Penalties?

effort was originally envisioned as a nonprofit entity. Its members are filing paperwork this week with the state, however, to become a political action committee. The change was prompted by the recent political efforts of email activist Gary Tripp,

Exchange? Affordable?

who launched a political action committee called Common Sense Bainbridge last month to support his slate of three candidates for the city council. Tripp has since raised $21,050 for his political group. “I feel strongly that elections shouldn’t be bought,” Sayler said. “And most people on Bainbridge Island also feel that elections shouldn’t be bought.” Quality Bainbridge will be an advocate for “good, smart, local government.” The group was formed with the idea it would follow a model similar to the League of Women Voters, where the nonprofit would educate voters in the weeks and days before the next election. The group started a Facebook page and website in September. Things started to shift, however, after Tripp — an incessant critic of Bainbridge Island City Hall — formed

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Chamber hosts candidate forum The Bainbridge Island Chamber of Commerce will host a candidate forum featuring Bainbridge city council candidates at the chamber’s October breakfast later this month. Organizers said all six candidates will be present and the forum will be moderated by Kelly Muldrow, a director on the chamber board. Topics and questions will focus on island businesses and the local economy. Audience members may submit questions in writing before the program begins. The breakfast is 7:30 to 9 a.m. Friday, Oct. 18 at IslandWood. The public is welcome. Sign up online at www.BainbridgeChamber.com. The cost for breakfast is $15 for chamber members and $20 for non-members before midnight Wednesday, Oct. 16. The cost is $20 for chamber members and $25 for non-members at the door. his political action committee, or PAC, in the run-up to the November General Election. “In the past couple of weeks we’ve become alarmed at what appears to be an unprecedented attempt by a PAC to buy the election and control the city council for years,” said John Ellis, president of Quality Bainbridge. Ellis noted that Tripp’s group, and one of his candidates, had already raised a record amount of money for their campaigns. Both Ellis and Sayler said that sort of big-money campaigning runs counter to

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the character of Bainbridge Island. “That PAC money is far more than most candidates on our island have historically spent on their entire campaign. And one member of their slate has, in addition, already exceeded the most money ever assembled for a council election, reporting nearly $23,000 to date,” Ellis said. “That PAC and its slate are substituting big-money PAC politics — close to $50,000 for the PAC and its three-person slate — for the small-town, person-to-person campaigns we’ve appreciated on Bainbridge Island in the past,” he said. Quality Bainbridge announced Wednesday it will support Wayne Roth, Val Tollefson and Roger Townsend in the races for Bainbridge Island City Council. Tripp’s group is supporting the trio’s opponents; Richard “Dick” Haugan, Cheryl McComb and Arlene Buetow. Ellis also pointed out that Glenn Avery, chairman of the 36th Legislative District

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Friday, October 11, 2013 • Bainbridge Island Review

www.bainbridgereview.com

Page A11

Bainbridge firefighters host flapjack feed on Saturday The 17th annual Bainbridge Island Volunteer Firefighters Association pancake breakfast will be held from 8 a.m. to noon Saturday, Oct. 12 at the department headquarters at Station

21 (8895 Madison Ave. Northeast). Along with a delicious breakfast, guests can also enjoy free firetruck rides, station house tours and the chance to mingle with men

and women who work hard to keep the community safe every day. The event is free, donations are appreciated. For more information, call 206-842-7686.

grassroots

naire was sent to all six candidates on Sept. 21. Answers to the questions — which included topics such as economic growth, top priorities, the city’s comprehensive plan and core city services — were due Oct. 1. Sayler said Roth, Tollefson and Townsend responded to the questionnaire, while Haugan, McComb and Buetow did not. “Quality Bainbridge is today enthusiastically endorsing Wayne Roth, Val Tollefson and Roger Townsend for city council,” Sayler said. “We’ve had an independent look at the candidates, and we found that each of those three have great qualifications and embrace the values that so many islanders share. And, frankly, we’re concerned about a big money PAC that is collecting unprecedented amounts of money to push their slate.”

According to its website, Quality Bainbridge supports “effective city government rooted in local control that is aligned with our common island values.” “We are here to support the government of Bainbridge Island, both elected and staff in their efforts to ensure we are living in the best environment in the world and give them protection from those who would only focus on no.” Other members of the Quality Bainbridge Steering Committee are Kathy Dunn, a retired kindergarten teacher; Maradel Gale, a retired professor from the University of Oregon and the organizer of Bainbridge Beach Naturalists; Juliet LeDorze, a businesswoman and community volunteer; former councilman Barry Peters; and Randal Samstag, a former member of the city’s Utility Advisory Committee.

CONTINUED FROM A10

Republicans in King County, is also named as an officer with Tripp’s Common Sense Bainbridge. “A big-money PAC with an off-island officer is a threat to the local values and culture that makes our island so special,” Ellis said. “On the one hand, we have three extraordinarily well-qualified candidates who embrace island values. On the other side, is a PAC that is threatening to make Bainbridge as polarized as the other Washington - where extremists have shut down our government and its services to people and businesses who depend on it.” Sayler, the vice president of Quality Bainbridge, said the group decided to endorse Roth, Tollefson and Townsend after a question-

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Arts & Entertainment Bainbridge Island

Page A12

www.bainbridgereview.com

Friday, October 11, 2013 • Bainbridge Island Review

What’s happening

Once upon a time …

FIELD’S END

BPA brings to life a very different kind of fairy tale BY LUCIANO MARANO Bainbridge Island Review

The hero has gas. His sidekick is a sarcastic donkey. The princess has an attitude and all the fable creatures are on the lam. This is clearly not your grandmother’s fairy tale, and if you think you know the story, you better think again. Bainbridge Performing Arts is going green this month with the Tony-award-winning production of “Shrek, The Musical.” It opens at 7:30 p.m. Friday, Oct. 11. Part romance, part twisted fairy tale and all fun, “Shrek” gives viewers a new version of the beloved characters they thought they knew from the hit movies such as Shrek himself, Princess Fiona, Donkey and even the villainous Lord Farquaad in all-new songs. Produced by special arrangement with Music Theatre International and based on the DreamWorks Animation motion picture and book by William Steig, BPA’s production brings together the artists behind past-season hits including direction by Ken Michels (“The Full Monty,” “25th Annual Putnam County Spelling Bee”), musical direction by Josh Anderson (“25th Annual Putnam County Spelling Bee”) and choreography by Joanna Hardie (“Rocky Horror,” “Chicago,” “The Full Monty” and “A Chorus Line”). The cast radiates a fun and lively energy. Shrek, everyone’s favorite emerald-skinned reluctant hero, is played by Justin Lynn with the perfect combination of charming awkwardness and casual cool. Emily Kight gives a wonderful performance as Princess Fiona, keeping the leading lady sweet and sassy. Returning BPA favorite DeSean Halley portrays Donkey, arguably the most popular and

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New media tips for new novelists

Dominique Cantwell photo

DeSean Halley stars as Donkey, Emily Kight is Princess Fiona, Miranda Feldtman is Sugarplum Fairy, and Justin Lynn is Shrek in the BPA production of “Shrek, the Musical.” explain emotional layoften-quoted character from ers to Donkey through Something green this way comes the movie. the example of an What: BPA’s production of the Tony-award“I’m a huge onion, only to find that winning “Shrek, The Musical.” Eddie Murphy Donkey prefers parWhen: Oct. 11-27 with shows at 7:30 p.m. fan,” Halley said. faits. Fridays and Saturdays and 3 p.m. Sundays, as “I saw all his “It’s so true,” Halley well as additional matinees at 3 p.m. Saturday, comedy specials laughed. “I do love Oct. 19 and 26. growing up, and parfaits. I’ve never met Where: Bainbridge Performing Arts, 200 I wanted to bring anyone who doesn’t.” Madison Ave. North the character Bainbridge is quickly Admission: $27 for adults, $22 for seniors and back to more of becoming a second $19 for students, youth, military and teachers. what he did in home to Seattle-based the movie.” Halley. Halley went on “This will be the fifth to say his favorite scene from the movie is also or sixth show I’ve done on Bainbridge,” he said. in the musical, and it’s still hilarious. “The more I do here, the more I feel like I’m He’s talking, of course, about the famed “parfait” scene, in which Shrek attempts to turn to once upon | A13

BIMA’s first solo show to feature artist Gayle Bard BY LUCIANO MARANO Bainbridge Island Review

Renowned landscape artist Gayle Bard likes tricks. She loves optical illusions and her work features many surreal shifts in scale, media and subject matter. Though she is primarily known as an landscape painter, Bard’s work has far more going on than simply pretty scenes. “I started out as an abstract painter,” Bard said. “The landscape is abstract to me in many ways like form, color and line. That’s coupled with the fact that I really love the land. I have a strong tie to the land,” she said. “We all do, but most of us are not aware of it.”

Gayle Bard The Bainbridge Island Museum of Art has chosen Bard’s work for its first major solo retrospective. Bard’s long and rich career will also be charted in images and in an 88-page book that will be published to accompany the retrospective by the new art

museum. “Gayle Bard: A Singular Vision” will open Saturday, Oct. 12 and will run through Jan. 5. Museum officials said the exhibition will fill most of the second floor gallery spaces, the entire Rachel Feferman Gallery and the Beacon Gallery. “I’m very honored,” Bard said of her feelings about her selection as the show’s subject. “That’s a dream I think that many, many artists have and I feel incredibly fortunate to be the subject of that initial effort.” Greg Robinson, executive director and curator of BIMA, said that Bard is the ideal choice for the museum’s first solo show. “The Bard retrospective and book

project truly reflect the core mission and goals of the new art museum,” he said. “This project showcases a remarkable artist whose work reflects our beautiful and diverse region.” Born in Kansas City, Mo., Bard has been in the Pacific Northwest since 1978 and on Bainbridge Island since 1986. Her professional career as an artist spans 40 years, and the BIMA exhibition will showcase artworks from the 1970s to the present including sculptural works, prints, smaller scale paintings and at least 40 large-format landscape paintings. “I think my work is a lot about turn to bard | A13

Social media maven Trish Bittman will discuss the benefits of social media for writers at her seminar “A Writer’s Guide to Social Media: Building your brand an hour a day through social networking,” at the next Field’s End Writers’ Roundtable. The roundtable is 7 p.m. Tuesday, Oct. 15 at the Bainbridge Public Library. A writer, blogger and social media professional, Bittman will explain why writers should use social networking to promote their writing. A frequent user of Facebook, Twitter and other social media, she will discuss how writers can build their brand in just one hour a day. Bittman moved to Bainbridge Island after discovering it on the Internet. Life on the island has turned out to be all she hoped it would be and more. She is a freelance writer, a social media manager for several companies and a regular contributor to Bainbridge Island Magazine. She is also the writer and creator of the blog “3 Kids and a Breakdown” (www.3kids andabreakdown.com). This free roundtable is a program of Field’s End: A Writers’ Community. For more information, visit www.fieldsend.org. MUSEUM BENEFIT

Get moving at Sock Hop fundraiser Dig out those saddle shoes and white bucks: The Bainbridge Island Historical Museum is holding its second annual “Sock Hop” fundraiser turn to HAPPENING | A13


Friday, October 11, 2013 • Bainbridge Island Review

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part of the community. I’ve even been stopped down at Town & Country and people say, ‘You were in ‘Full Monty!’ It’s a great atmosphere.” Portraying the tiny tyrant Lord Farquaad is James Sgambati, who in order to complete the illusion of his character’s diminished size performs the entire musical on his knees. “It’s hard but it’s a lot of fun,” Sgambati said. “I’m having lots of fun with it. I’m usually cast as the comic relief and he [Farquaad] is

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featuring a great evening of music, dancing, and food. The sock hop starts at 6 p.m. Saturday, Oct. 19 at the Island School, 8553 NE Day Road. Maia Santell and House Blend will provide the live music. Tickets include a gourmet buffet by caterer Ann Pearl, an open bar and a dessert auction. Last year, the Bainbridge Island Historical Museum had more than 10,000 visitors and the numbers continue to climb as a result of the museum’s awardwinning exhibits and programs. More than 875 students from our local schools participated in specially tailored tours and projects. The “Sock Hop” helps fund these valuable activities. Tickets are $75 per person or a table of eight for $500. Get tickets at 206842-2773, www.bain bridgehistory.org or stop by the museum at 215 Ericksen Ave. COMING SOON

Pack 4545 has pumpkin carving Cub Scout Pack 4545, sponsored by William Renton Lodge No. 29, will be having a free pumpkin

funny, but I also get those moments where I get to be nasty.” The story is entertaining and uplifting, imparting a positive message about the subjectivity of what is beautiful and the importance of individuality. “Shrek, The Musical” breathes new life into the story that breathed new life into everyone’s favorite fairy tales. It’s the perfect way to get younger kids interested in musical theatre. The show will run from Oct. 11 through Oct. 27 with shows at 7:30 p.m. Fridays and Saturdays and 3 p.m. Sundays, as well as additional matinees at 3 p.m. Saturday, Oct. 19 and 26.

carving event later this month at the Bainbridge Island Masonic Center. After the success of last year, the parents and leaders of the pack are hoping for another great turnout from the Bainbridge Island community. Sixty pumpkins went home with their proud carvers last year and more will be available this year. The event is from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. (or when the last pumpkin has been carved) Saturday, Oct. 26. Organizers noted that those who arrive early will get a better pick of pumpkin. The Bainbridge Island Masonic Center is located across the street from the high school at 1299 Grow Ave. IN CONCERT

Singer from ‘The Voice’ to perform Vicci Martinez, who rose to fame on NBC’s “The Voice” in 2011, is coming back for an encore performance at The Manor House at Pleasant Beach Village. The concert is Sunday, Oct. 20. Tickets are $65 each, and include delicious hors d’oeuvre from The Beach House. Doors open at 6, and the show begins at 7 p.m. To purchase tickets, call 206-842-8439. Promoters

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Tickets are on sale now. The cost is $27 for adults, $22 for seniors and $19 for students, youth, military and teachers. Tickets can be purchased online at www.bainbridgeperformingarts.org, by phone at 206-842-8569 or in person at BPA. BPA is located at 200 Madison Ave. Box office hours are 1 to 4 p.m., Wednesday through Friday, and one hour prior to each performance. For more information about “Shrek” and other upcoming productions or to purchase tickets to any BPA event visit www.bainbridge performingarts.org.

Vicci Martinez of the show are advising that tickets will go fast. BLOEDEL RESERVE

Tickets on sale for Spooky Creatures Walk Bloedel Reserve will host a Spooky Creatures Walk from 4:30 to 8:30 p.m. Saturday, Oct. 26 at the reserve. Join the reserve and West Sound Wildlife Shelter for a nighttime walk and meet “spooky” creatures along the way. Ticketed guided tours will leave every 15 minutes. Participating animals include an opossum, vulture and various owls. Afraid of the dark? Select an earlier walk. Like things extra-spooky? Choose one of the later times. Either way, please bring a flashlight to help maneuver your way along on the paths. Tickets are $10 for ages 13 and older; $5 for children 4 through 12; and free for children 3 and younger. Get tickets at www. westsoundwildlife.org.

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seeing,” Bard said. “There are several aspects to it,” she explained. “Discovery is a huge element in my work. It’s a matter of discovery when I’m on the road and it’s very much a work of discovery as I’m painting. Another part of my work is taking everyday elements, that we all live with, and imbuing them or putting them into an artistic form. I’m hoping that enables some people to see that their lives are raw material for art.” Bard was encouraged to explore art from an early age. However, her career as an artist was altered when she survived a car crash involving a semi-trailer truck and lost her right eye. Bard had to endure four years of surgery and now sees the world with monocular vision and no depth perception. She currently works predominantly with landscape paintings, typically devoid of human figures and structures, in oil on large canvases. Her paintings evoke a dreamlike state, the lighting is ethereal and unfocused on the landscape featuring open fields, rolling hills and waterways.

Photo courtesy of Bainbridge Island Museum of Art

“Gayle Bard: A singular Vision,” the hardbound book, is expected to be available in the BIMA store by mid-October. “Because I have no depth perception,” explained Bard. “I have learned how to turn that, I hesitate to call it a handicap, how to get depth in my work through strictly formal means.” Bard said that the artists she most admires all use light very effectively. “Vermeer, definitely,” she said, “and the Dutch painter’s quality of light. I think it’s one of the things that drew me to the Northwest, or at least made me want to stay here, is the light. It’s that marine light, it’s the moisture in the air.” Bard’s other inspirations include art history, architecture, garden and set design

as well as the varied landscapes of her many travels throughout the region. “I’m hoping to start a connection between the viewer and their genetic memory of the land,” Bard said. “Some people are in touch with it, some are not. I work a lot with memory.” The hardbound retrospective, which includes 48 full-color plates, will be available in mid-October in the BIMA Store. The cost is $42 plus tax. For more information about the Bard retrospective, BIMA itself and future exhibitions visit www.bi artmuseum.org.

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the city have to spend its resources fighting lawsuits as opposed to using the funds CONTINUED FROM A1 to a much better purpose, which would be stormwater.” time. Haugan agreed with sev“I wish that the council eral points made by Buetow. would have paid more atten“I think we’re chasing tion to the scientific basis to the wrong criminal, where the facts,” she said. “I wish we’re looking, what the that they would have con- real issue is with protecting sidered fairness and equity Puget Sound,” Haugan said. so that all property owners Haugan pointed out that would bear equal portion of the city has staff and funds the costs of protecting our available to work on stormshorelines.” water runoff issues, and this Buetow further clari- is where they should put fied that one of the things there efforts. she hopes to implement as Townsend had a differing a council member is a risk response that neither said if management filter on all the he supportedwww.edwardjones.com it or not. regulations the city adopts. “I will disagree with one of McComb also said she the things that Arlene said, would not have voted on the which is this is a simple quesdraft had she been on coun- tion,” Townsend said. “It’s a The six running for council cil. short question, but it is not a Thursday, Oct. 3. “On a go-forward basis, simple question.” hear about that somehow it’s going to take some care, “The city is required concern and real listen- to comply with state law,” the shoreline master plan is going to bring us back to a ing,” McComb said. “What Townsend continued. “The pre-development stage is an we don’t want to do is have parade of parables that you overstatement.” Tollefson and Roth both agreed that they supported the updated shoreline program. “If you think that there’s fire www.edwardjones.com where there’s heat, it’s been a hot issue,” Tollefson said. “I question, based on my discussion with shoreline homeowners as I’ve been going around the island, exactly how widespread the dissatisfaction is. I believe that Deciding when to take your Social there’s been a lot of misinforIt’s simple, really.benefits How well you retire of depends Security is one the on mation promulgated that has people unnecessarily frighthow well youimportant plan today. retirementrelated Whether retirement is most ened about what’s going to down decisions the road oryou’ll just around corner, the more happen.” ever the make. It will you work toward goals now, the better likely be anyour essential component of Tollefson added that he

Friday, October 11, 2013 • Bainbridge Island Review

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object. “And it’s irrelevant,” Tollefson added on the end of his ‘no.’ Another hot question brought up was if the candidates agreed with the public perception that the city is dysfunctional. Tollefson responded by explaining that the public perception was the reason he decided to run for council. He pointed out that since the city has adopted a city manager form of government the council has been inconsistent in understanding his role. “Having talked to all of the members of the current city council … I have no doubt in my mind that they all want to do the right thing,” Tollefson said. However, he continued, there is still some training to be had and having someone who is committed to keeping duties on course, would be something he hopes to bring to the council. Haugan said that the accessibility to government for public input and questions is limited and it could improve. However, he said, he would fall short of callMember SIPC

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hoped the job of the next council would be to work with the city manager and the planning director to make sure the SMP is implemented in the “common sense and fair way.” “I support the draft. I support the process; how it came to the council and how it’s proceeding,” Roth said. “There’s still plenty of opportunity, (for) back and forths, amendments.” Just before the end of the forum, Sitzman asked the candidates for a “yes or no” if they objected to the present council approving changes to the SMP draft before the new members take their seat in 2014. All of the candidates responded that they did not

ing the city government dysfunctional. Similarly, Townsend said that the amount of involvement by the community in local government has at times amounted to high tension. “There’s a lot of really intelligent, involved, dedicated people and sometimes the process of democracy is contentious and can be ugly,” Tollefson said. “Which isn’t to say that it’s dysfunctional, because I think that the end result isn’t necessarily dysfunctional.” Tollefson concluded that the path the city is taking seems to be the right one. It’s just a matter of making sure the appointed staff and committees continue to work together. A lasting question to the forum was whether the candidates would favor a public vote on the disincorporation of Bainbridge Island as a city. Only one candidate partially entertained the idea. “Would I personally be in favor of it? Not yet,” Haugan said. “I want to see the course that we’re doing now take hold.”

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Friday, October 11, 2013 • Bainbridge Island Review

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City staff meets with community to discuss off-leash dog park BY CECILIA GARZA Bainbridge Island Review

There were few empty seats at city hall last week for the Vincent Road landfill community meeting. But by a show of hands, everyone in attendance was there to consider the site as an off-leash dog park. After an almost three-yearlong debate, city staff called the meeting to decipher what questions and suggestions the public had toward redeveloping the site. “It is available for public use under certain perimeters, and I think that is the important thing for people here tonight to understand,” said Morgan Smith, deputy city manager. “We are interested in starting a conversation on what kinds of activities you would like to see out there.” Planning Director Kathy Cook led the discussion and intended on breaking the meeting’s turnout into small groups to discuss how the city should redevelop the site. DERS However, it was no surprise when she asked for a

IRECTOR or

Cecilia Garza | Bainbridge Island Review

City staff explains that, to be redeveloped, the Vincent Road property will have to operate under several requirements set forth by the Department of Ecology. show of hands and the entire room agreed on a single option: an off-leash dog park. This instead gave the floor to an open discussion. Cook wrote down questions asked by participants to review with city staff. The first question was the one on everyone’s mind: Is the site still at toxic levels? Landfill activities took

place on the site from 1946 to 1975. For many years after, the site stood stagnant until it was classified as a Class One contaminated site. State intervention in the ’90s has since put it through several phases of cleanup. Those in attendance raised concern that the rainy season may saturate the 2-foot landfill cap, and if dog

owners should worry about their pets digging, drinking from or playing in puddles. Smith responded to the question by clarifying that the city’s five-year report is still under review by the Department of Ecology. Nonetheless, Cook relayed that most of the requirements the landfill would need to operate under

to become a dog park align with ongoing Ecology and Kitsap Public Health District procedures. The city would have to document the control of potential hazards and protection of stormwater structures, ensure any enclosed structures would be protected from methane gas and demonstrate that methane gas levels are below explosive limits, provide assurance that the project would comply with Ecology’s final cleanup action plan and document inspections of the site conditions and landfill cap. Smith further explained that the city has received feedback from the regulatory agencies that the door has opened at this point to discuss a possible dog park. The Bainbridge Island Metropolitan Park & Recreation District has been actively working on locating an area for a possible dog park since 2010 with the Dog Area Working Group, a citizen organization prompted by the parks district to recommend solutions and suggestions. “(The Vincent Road prop-

erty) was the single largest place that we could find that we could put a dedicated offleash dog area that doesn’t take an existing use away from other patrons,” said Kirk Robinson, commissioner for the parks district. The parks district has allocated approximately $35,000 to developing a dog park. The allocation is not specific to the Vincent Road property, explained Robinson. However, he said, the site has become the ideal location since it offers a sizable area for dogs while at the same time not taking anything away from current parks district properties. Once the parks district gets into the design phase of the dog park, said Robinson, it will look into what other cities have done. This would include considering a variety of surface material like mulch to mitigate the likely digging and playing in puddles. “If we build it, the hope is, they will come,” Robinson said.


Sports Bainbridge Island

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Friday, October 11, 2013 • Bainbridge Island Review

Off to the races

SPARTANS ROAR BACK AFTER PREP MATCHUP

Brian Kelly | Bainbridge Island Review

Spartan Natalie Vukic rolls to the goal and leaves the Blanchet goalkeeper in the dust during Bainbridge’s 3-1 win Tuesday.

Vukic leads Spartan comeback against Bishop Blanchet BY BRIAN KELLY

Bainbridge Island Review

It was a great night of target practice for Bainbridge Spartan Natalie Vukic. But a not-so-great night for the goalkeeper from Bishop Blanchet who was behind the standout soccer star’s bull’s-eye. Vukic scored two goals in the Spartans’ 3-1 win over the Braves Tuesday at Memorial Stadium, including the tying shot and the

go-ahead goal in the Metro League victory. Vukic, however, had a crazy number of shots on goal right before the half, and a few just missed making the score a much more lopsided affair. “I thought they were pretty good shots. They just missed the post by like that much,” Vukic said. “I was like, ‘OK. Next time I get the ball, I’m going to score,’” she added.

The Spartan win earlier this week was its second in a row after a scoreless tie against arch rival Seattle Prep late last week. The team had a bit of a turnaround after coming up empty against Prep, Vukic said. “I think we definitely connected more and we played more as a team than the last game,” she said. “Against Seattle Prep, we have a rivalry — well, we think we have a rivalry — and every time we play

them we kind of go balls to the wall,” Vukic said. Against Blanchet, Bainbridge fell into an early 1-0 hole after Julia Lewis scored in the 24th minute. The Braves scored on a set play in front of the Spartan goal after controlling a bounce in the box. “You know how it is on set plays,” said Bainbridge Coach Scott Druker. “It’s never good for the defensive team if the ball is hitting the ground. End of story.”

“It’s never good for the defensive team if the offensive team gets a free shot at the ball,” he said. “It’s a rare chance that somebody’s going to miss inside the six.” The Braves’ advantage didn’t last long, however, and Vukic nailed the net with her first goal with an assist from Charlotte Rosen. Her second goal came in the 36th minute, when she broke free of her Blanchet defenders and beat turn to spartan | A19

Spartan girls take first place in cross country meet at Battle Point BY LUCIANO MARANO Bainbridge Island Review

The Spartan girls cross country team took first place overall in a meet against runners from Holy Names Academy and Nathan Hale Wednesday, Oct. 9, at Battle Point Park. As a team the girls scored 19, with Holy Names in second with 51. Nathan Hale scored 62. Top finishers of the day were Signe Lindquist, who finished first overall, with 20:37, Naomi von Ruden with 21:06, Haylee Derrickson with a finishing time of 21:12, Alison Wise at 21:14, Audrey Weaver at 21:31, Lindsay Wienkers with 21:43 and Julia Denlinger at 21:43. New 5K personal records were set by Emma Fabert, Mary van Dyke,

Britt Lindquist, Jordan Davis, Tararin Nikomborirak, Taye Cozine and Hannah Kruse. The Bainbridge High School boys cross country team finished in second place overall at Battle Point Park this week against runners from Nathan Hale and O’Dea High School. The boys scored 52 overall. Nathan Hale took first place with a score of 15 and O’Dea finished third with 71. Top Spartan finishers were Austin Harper with a time of 17:21, Nick Entress with 17:26, Thomas Daniels with 17:45, Devon Reynolds with 18:06, Keith Carlson with 18:13, Arthur Bacon who finished with 18:13 and turn to battle | A19

Luciano Marano | Bainbridge Island Review

The Spartan boys ran hard and took second place overall in a meet held at Battle Point Park Wednesday, Oct. 9.


Sports

Friday, October 11, 2013 • Bainbridge Island Review

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Sports Roundup BHS senior makes local golf history WINT POINT GOLF COURSE - A hole in one. It is the ultimate prize for any golfer, a white whale that many will spend their lives trying to catch. Most will fail. Then again, most golfers aren’t Mary Boynton. The Bainbridge High School golf team senior successfully made a hole in one on the fifth hole of the Wing Point Golf Course during a game against Lakeside High School Thursday, Oct. 3. The hole is listed as a par-3. “It could not have happened to a nicer kid,” said Spartan Head Coach Ian Havill. “It’s very unusual to get a hole in one. I’ve never had one, and no one seems to be able to recall that happening there ever before.” Boynton, who only just joined the team last year, said she knew the shot was good right away, but could not have guessed she would make a hole in one. “I definitely felt good about it,” she said. “I’d

never done exceptionally well on that hole before. The sun blocked it and I couldn’t see it went in.” Standing nearby the tee off as well as several other players were Havill, head coach of the boys team Tom Zuzelski and BHS principal Jake Haley. “We all thought that it could go in,” Havill said. “It was a great shot. She slammed it just short of the green and it rolled in.” Boynton says she was completely shocked. “I fell down on the ground,” she said. “I was very surprised.” Good news travels fast in a small town like Bainbridge and before Boynton had a chance to call her father, who is also an avid golfer, one of his friends on the course let him know about his daughter’s achievement. “He came down and watched me finish the last holes,” Boynton said. Though the exact odds of a player managing a hole in one depends on the skill of the player and the amount of time they spend playing, what is certain is that it is extremely rare and very unlikely. According to Golflink.

spartan CONTINUED FROM A18

the Braves goalkeeper in a one-on-one matchup. “It was all her,” Druker said. Still, it was a good lesson for the other Spartans. “We are always trying to get other people to think and be that way and let them know that they can do it,” he explained. “She’s definitely a leader in the fact that she can play team ball,” Druker said of Vukic. “And I think in any sport, whether it be football or soccer or basketball, whatever, the idea of changing the game ... that unpredictability is very hard on the defense. And she creates that unpredictability. That’s what makes her effective — along with the skill,” Druker said. Riley Gregoire closed out the scoring for the Spartans in the 78th minute. Druker admitted the winning tally could have been larger, only if. “We had our opportunities in the beginning of the game. There were golden opportunities,” he said. “It just goes to show that you can’t just rely on goals scored. You can’t always rely on defenders. It really is a team thing,” Druker said. “There are going to be days where our offense explodes and we get those five goals. But we also had a game this year where we weren’t putting it in the net. So we scored once and that means defensively, we’ve got to get a shutout

Ian Havill photo

Bainbridge High School girls golf team member Mary Boynton scored a hole in one on the par three hole number five at the Wing Point Golf Course during a game against Lakeside High School Thursday, Oct. 3.

com, “In 2000, Golf Digest hired Francis Scheid to determine the odds of making a hole in one. Scheid broke the odds down based on the quality of the player and the amount of play. He said that the odds of a Professional Golfers Association tour player making a hole in one

to win the game. “But, overall, one of the things that I think have made us good, or better, than the last couple of years is: The team plays offense. The team plays defense. There is no such thing as designated roles. “We keep pressing and pressing and eventually, we get somebody loose,” he said. The victory pushed the Spartans to 3-0-1 in the Metro (7-0-1 overall). The win was due to more than just Vukic’s heroics, the coach added. “The one thing that is making us successful — besides the obvious answers that everybody sees — things that people don’t see,” Druker said. “There are lots of other people who are doing the dirty work that aren’t usually in the stat sheets. The goal scorers, the assisters, the people that make that great clear on defense; well, there are other hard workers that are winning the balls and getting it to these guys that are getting that first pass, that created the assist. “If we can keep that going, then we should be able to go deep in the playoffs.” Druker said the team had moved past its 0-0 finish against Seattle Prep and have made adjustments. “They are a good team. So when you play a good team, they don’t make you look as good as you are. We tried some things, and we corrected a few things,” he said. The biggest problem was letting the Panthers get out in space. “We were getting too spread out. We weren’t moving as a team on defense

were 3,000-to-1. His data showed a low handicap player to have 5,000-to-1 odds, while an average handicap player had 12,000-to-1 odds.” Boynton is unsure if she will continue to play golf competitively after high school, but will most certainly continue to play the game for herself.

and offense,” Druker said. “The space that we normally have between the forwards and midfields and the midfields and the defenders, if that space is too large, and there’s so much gap, you’re giving the other team room to play in. “Finding that space and giving ourselves opportunity for second chances ... like when the defense clears the ball, we want to be there to clean it up, not them getting the ball all the time. And I think that was one thing that was lacking,” Druker said. Next up for the Spartans is Eastside Catholic on the road Tuesday, Oct. 15 followed by a home game at Memorial Stadium against Holy Names Academy on Thursday, Oct. 17. Druker noted that any Mountain-side team in the Metro is going to mean trouble this season. “Years have shown that event the team that finishes first, a lot of times they will get tied or beaten by a worse team. So that happens,” he said. Druker noted that it’s advice he’s shared up and down his roster. “I remind them of those things. I don’t care what their record is; remember what happened this year, remember what happened. “I tell them it’s an 80-minute game. I remind them of what happened last year at Seattle Prep. I remind them what happened two years ago against Blanchet. You just gotta keep plugging away.” “These are good girls,” he added. “They’ll play the full 80.”

“Mary is an asset as a golfer,” Havill said. “I value her as a person who is friendly, outgoing and a great example for our seven freshman players.”

Varsity golfers still undefeated WEST SEATTLE - The Bainbridge High School

varsity boys golf team continued their undefeated season streak with a huge win against Cleveland High School at the par-37 West Seattle Golf Club on Monday, Oct. 7. The final score was 13815 Bainbridge. The Spartan season record stands at 7-0 thus far. The top point scorers of the day were all from Bainbridge. Ryan Zuzelski lead the pack with 27, Timmy Taylor was a close second place with 25 total points. Nate Boegl managed a score of 24, Carter Kraus brought home 23 and Colin Campbell finished the day with a final score of 21. The Spartans play their next game at 3 p.m. on Thursday, Oct. 10. against Eastside Catholic High School at Wing Point Golf Course. Results were unavailable at the time the Review went to press.

Spartans place fourth at meet LOWER WOODLAND PARK - Bainbridge Spartans boys cross country team took fourth place in a meet Wednesday, Oct. 2, against runners turn to roundup | A20

Luciano Marano | Bainbridge Island Review

The Bainbridge High School girls cross country team took first place overall in a meet against runners from Holy Names Academy and Nathan Hale Wednesday, Oct. 9 at Battle Point Park. As a team the girls scored 19, with Holy Names in second with 51. Nathan Hale scored 62.

battle CONTINUED FROM A18

Sean Simonsen with a time of 18:26. New 5K personal records were set by Austin Harper, Johan Griesser, Ben Scott, Mateo Florez, Cole Garthwaite, Harry Brelsford, Will Gleason, Aidan Carlisle, Lucas Burzycki, Teddy O’Mara, Dmitry Chandler,

Matthew Midgett, Isaiah Sullivan, Harry Saliba, Sam Pelly, Curren Hamlet and Lucas Reininger. The Spartans next compete on the road at Lower Woodland Park Wednesday, Oct. 6 at 3:40 p.m. against runners from Franklin, Bishop Blanchet, O’Dea, Cleveland, Holy Names Academy and Ingraham High School.


Page A20 Sports

roundup CONTINUED FROM A19

meet Wednesday, Oct. 2, against runners from Seattle Preparatory, Eastside Catholic and Bishop Blanchet high schools at Lower Woodland Park. Despite being short nearly 29 runners, some recovering from injury and some preparing for the upcoming qualifying invitation on Saturday, Oct. 5, many of the Bainbridge runners came away with new personal best times. “Of the 40 boys racing today,” said Spartan Head Coach Anne Howard Lindquist. “Many ran their fastest time for this course.” The Spartan top finishes were Noah Strevell (19:08), Charlie Hanacek (19:18), Johan Griesser (19:25), Will Gleason (19:56), Harry Brelsford (19:57), Ben Scott (20:01) and Cole Garthwaite (20:05). Bainbridge scored an overall 95. Bishop Blanchet took home first place with a score of 27, Seattle Preparatory won second with 41 and Eastside Catholic barely held third place with a final score of 91.

Bainbridge boys beat Lakeside WINT POINT GOLF COURSE - The Bainbridge boys golf team contin-

ued their undefeated streak with a big win over Lakeside High School Thursday, Oct. 3 at the Wing Point Golf Course. The final score was 138120 Bainbridge. The boys season record stands at 6-0. Four of the five top finishers of the day were BHS players, including Sam Warkentin who brought home the best score of the day (27). Spartan teammate Nate Boegl was not far behind with a score of 24, Andy Jonson also played well with a 23 and Timmy Taylor rounded out the top scores with a 22.

Ladies XC pulls in record times LOWER WOODLAND PARK - The Spartan girls varsity cross country team ran hard at the meet Wednesday, Oct. 2, at Lower Woodland Park and many took home new personal best records for the course. “Though outscored by Metro league varsity teams today,” said Spartan Head Coach Anne Howard Lindquist. “BHS cross country ran many individual course personal bests with 17 of the 44 person team.” Many of the girls were not in attendance at the meet as they were either recovering from injuries, cross-training or preparing for the Twilight Invitational on Saturday,

Oct. 5. The top Bainbridge finishers were Ashley Alnwick (23:50), Alexandra McWilliams (24:02), Sophie Carson (24:06), Niki Dixon (24:44), Eliza Townsend (24:47), Mary Van Dyke (24:55) and Britt Lindquist (25:03). Bainbridge scored an overall 92 while Bishop Blanchet won the day with a score of 25, Seattle Preparatory took second with 43 and Eastside Catholic third with 76.

Spartans lose big to Blanchet SEATTLE - Carefully avoiding any sort of hyperbole, it would not be inaccurate to say that the Bainbridge High School varsity football team was absolutely crushed in their away game against Bishop Blanchet Saturday, Oct. 5. The score was 75-0 Blanchet. “They jumped us from the start,” said Spartan Head Coach Andy Grimm. “We were overwhelmed physically at the line of scrimmage. We were getting knocked off our feet all over the place.” The loss was not entirely unexpected. Blanchet is currently one of the topranked #A teams in the state and is playing this year with an exceptional squad. “They came in ranked nine or 10 in the state,” Grimm said.

Friday, October 11, 2013 • Bainbridge Island Review

“They’re a pretty legitimate squad,” he said. “They’ve got some kids now and they’re going out and recruiting pretty hard and the coaches do a really great job.” None of that makes it any easier for the Spartans or their fans. Until now the boys had played consistently this year, losing ground early only to mount a small comeback later in the game. It just didn’t happen this time. The game against Blanchet was their first shutout loss of the season. “We preach every week that win or lose, wherever we’re at, you either celebrate what happened if you win or reflect on what happened that friday night,” Grimm said. “Then you start figuring out what we have to work on. By Monday you have to be going. So much in football is being prepared.” Grimm went on to praise the team’s resilience and positive attitude, despite the disappointing game. “The kids didn’t quit,” he said proudly. “We just tweaked a few things and gave it a shot in the second half.” Quarterback Connor Teddy managed only six completions in 21 attempts throughout the game and passed a total of 128 yards with one interception. The Spartans’ rushing efforts were unable

to break much ground against Blanchet. Taylor Wilson led the pack with nine carries in three yards. Connor Teddy also played well with six carries in five yards. Casey Brink managed four carries in one yard and Sam Wysong racked up two carries in six yards. The boys did slightly better when it came to receiving. Paris Amore managed two receptions in 18 yards, Duncan McCombs had one reception in 33 yards. Casey Brink successfully managed two receptions in 70 yards and Kyle Jackson completed one reception in seven yards. Grimm noted the positive life lessons that can be learned through the game of football, even if you lose. “It’s about how you respond to adversity and to me that’s a life skill,” he said. “How do you come out in practice and how do you come out in the game next week?” “They’re a resilient group,” Grimm added. “It wasn’t head down or ‘woe is me.’ They’re hungry. They’re ready to win and they haven’t had that yet this season and you want that, as a coach, for them.” Leading the defensive team was Jarett Grimm with nine unassisted tackles. Casey Brink and Mitchell Stahl tied for second-best, managing four unassisted tackles each. Ryan Eaton successfully

racked up three unassisted tackles, one of which was the only Spartan sack of the game. With the Bainbridge homecoming game against Seattle Prep scheduled for this Friday, the Spartans have no time to dwell on the defeat, a fact that Grimm knows all too well. “When the kids walk in the door monday you have to be talking about whoever you’ve got that week,” he said. “What I’m processing on the way home is how to get them ready for next week.” The Spartans homecoming game is 7 p.m. on Friday, Oct. 11.

BHS ladies win at home in varsity golf WING POINT GOLF CLUB - The Bainbridge High School girls golf team remains undefeated after winning their match against Lakeside High School Thursday, Oct. 3 at the Wing Point Golf Course. The score was 100-74 Bainbridge. The BHS record stands at 6-0 for the season. The top Spartan finisher was DD Madigan with the highest score of the day, 29. Julie Ischer also played well, finishing the game with a score of 27, Claire Lunzer with 23 and Mary Boynton with 21. Boynton also made a hole in one, an incredibly rare achievement, on hole five.

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Friday, October 11, 2013 • Bainbridge Island Review

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Activist seeks three years of emails from three Bainbridge council members New twist in city’s public records case BY BRIAN KELLY

Bainbridge Island Review

Email activist Gary Tripp has jumped into the ongoing fray over city council members’ emails. Tripp submitted a public records request to the city of Bainbridge Island on Oct. 3, and asked for nearly three years of emails sent by three city council members to each other or Bainbridge citizens. In the request, Tripp asked the city to search any city owned or personal computers to find any emails on city business that were sent by Councilman Bob Scales, Councilwoman Kirsten Hytopoulos and Councilwoman Anne Blair. The records request comes as the city is currently fighting a lawsuit in Kitsap County Superior Court from two Bainbridge residents who had also asked for council member emails. Althea Paulson and Robert Fortner

filed a lawsuit Sept. 10 against the city of Bainbridge Island that claimed the city and council members Steve Bonkowski, David Ward and Debbi Lester failed to turn over public records that had been requested under the state’s Public Records Act. Paulson and Fortner took the city, and the three council members, to court after the pair discovered that the trio had withheld emails from their private email accounts that discussed city business and issues before the council. When asked if his public records request was related to the public records lawsuit against Bainbridge, Tripp said, “Absolutely.” Tripp said he wanted to point out the hypocrisy of the council members named in his request and the citizens involved in the lawsuit. “I’ve seen hard copies of emails from Scales, Hytopoulos and other councilmen from their private email accounts conducting city business in the time frame that I’ve requested,”

Tripp said. Tripp has requested emails from Blair, Hytopoulos and Scales from Feb. 20, 2010 through Sept. 30, 2013. The city has started collecting emails in response to the request. Christine Brown, the public records officer for the city of Bainbridge Island, said Blair — who joined the council in January 2012 — has already provided emails from her personal account to the city. Scales has already forwarded approximately 200. Scales and Hytopoulos have also offered to give the email account passwords from their personal accounts to the city so the city’s public records officer can search for any emails that would fit the definition of a public record. The two council members also said they were willing to hand over their personal computers to the city so they could be searched for emails that would be considered public records.

Bainbridge art frog gets its legs broken in vandalism attack BY CECILIA GARZA Bainbridge Island Review

Vandals found their way to the Bainbridge Island Historical Museum this past weekend. Rick Chandler, a volunteer at the museum, told Bainbridge Island police that sometime between Saturday, Oct. 5 and Monday, Oct. 7, someone removed their “Frogs Around Bainbridge” frog from its pedestal. “It’s public artwork, and it’s a shame that there are people out there that would want to deface that,” Chandler said. Volunteers at the museum noticed the frog had been removed from its rebar pedestal and placed nearby on the ground Monday.

Chandler explained it would have taken someone with a large heavy hammer to remove it from its pedestal. “It would take a whole lot to move it,” Chandler said. The frog’s removal resulted in damage to the sculpture. Along with a crack about six inches long in several directions, its legs and the strawberry podium it stood on were also broken. By the end of Monday, Chandler and others at the museum ran out of time to replace the frog but intended on cleaning it up the following day. The next morning however, the frog was again moved. This time it had been placed in the steel retort, a large metal cylinder artifact from

the creosote mill that sits in front of the museum. Chandler and another volunteer put the frog back on its mount Tuesday. He has since reported the incident to the police and the Bainbridge Island Downtown Association, who organized the “Frogs Around Bainbridge” fundraiser. The damage is estimated at about $200. Chandler says he is considering putting in surveillance cameras since this is the second incident to have occurred at the museum in the past few months. In a prior incident, he said, someone discharged a fire extinguisher on the premises and in the nearby alleyway. There were no signs of a fire.

Finalists have extensive careers in public works BY REVIEW STAFF

Bainbridge Island City Manager Doug Schulze has picked a trio of engineers as finalists for the top spot in the city’s public works department. The three candidates are James Bridges, the public works director and county engineer in Asotin County; Ted Jones, the facilities management and sustain-

ment product line coordinator at Naval Base KitsapBangor in Silverdale; and Barry Loveless, the public works director for the city of Poulsbo. Before his job with Asotin County in Eastern Washington, Bridges was an interim city manager for the city of Sunnyside from June 2009 to September 2010. Jones has 32 years experience in public works, envi-

ronmental engineering, facilities planning, capital improvements and ocean engineering. Loveless has been the public works director in Poulsbo since 2008. He also served as senior program manager for Kitsap County Public Works for three years, ending in 2008. The three finalists were chosen from a pool of 30 applicants from 17 states.

“Especially offer “If the city also wants byThe in light of Scales and to examine my com- Hytopoulos the lawsuit, I want to give puter, I’ll make that stands in the city as stark contrast available as well.” much access to the posiBob Scales to the emails Bainbridge Island City Council tion taken by as I have,” Bonkowski, Hytopoulos Ward and said. “I want Lester in the to be as transparent as poscity’s public records court sible.” case. Bonkowski, Ward and As a public official, Scales Lester have cited privacy said he has a duty to turn concerns and have not given over emails that are considthe city the opportunity to ered public records. search for public records “It comes with the terriin their personal email tory,” Scales said. accounts. A Superior Court He also said having the judge is expected to decide city’s public records officer by the end of the month if search through his personal email account would remove Bonkowski, Ward and Lester should be ordered to turn any doubt that all appropriover their computer hard ate records were released. drives for inspection. “I want to make sure that Tripp said Tuesday he everything is done as thorwould cancel his public oughly as possible by the records request for council city and there’s no question member emails if Paulson that all the available records would drop the lawsuit are disclosed,” he said. against the city. “If the city also wants to That outcome is unlikely, examine my computer, I’ll however. make that available as well,” “What Mr. Tripp does Scales said.

has nothing to do with my records request or our lawsuit,” Paulson said. Paulson noted that her request was very different from Tripp’s request. It was for a short period of time, focused on specific content issues, and sought records from everyone on the council. “Our record request was made of all seven council persons, unlike Mr. Tripp, who is targeting three council persons with whom he does not agree,” she said. “In our review of records disclosed to us before we filed the lawsuit, there was no indication of any of the other three council persons doing any business in the emails that the city released to us,” Paulson added. Paulson said she was sad to hear of Tripp’s record request. “It’s a fishing expedition and unbelievably broad. It’s an incredible waste of time and money for the city,” she said.

Bainbridge Island Chamber of Commerce

Chamber Breakfast Fri. Oct. 18

7:30-9 AM

at IslandWood The Public Is Welcome

Bainbridge Island City Council Candidate Forum

Join us at IslandWood for a moderated Candidate Forum with candidates for Bainbridge Island City Council. Learn about their thoughts on the island’s economic future and the role of local businesses. Sign up online, and more info at: www.bainbridgechamber.com 206-842-3700 info@bainbridgechamber.com


Page A22

Calendar Bainbridge Island

Friday

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Mommy, Me, and a Cup of Tea Bainbridge Cooperative Nursery School hosts a new class for children from infant to age 3 and their caregiver. “Mommy, Me, and a Cup of Tea” will meet at the nursery school from 9:30 to 10:45 a.m. Fridays this fall. The program features music, storytelling, snack and a cup of tea led by an experienced island teacher. There will be weekly discussions for the parents based on the group’s interest. Info: Email kaye@bcns preschool.org.

Photographer leads workshop

Bloedel Reserve hosts “Nature Photography — Tell Better Stories” from 10 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. Friday, Oct. 11. Join photographer David Perry for an all-day workshop where you will explore the art of telling stories through pictures. The cost is $120 for members, $135 for non-members. Pre-registration is required; 206-842-7631.

Halloween costume swap

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

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

KiDiMu has science fun

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

Printmaking on display

Roby King Galleries presents its annual exhibition of original printmaking in October. Roby King Galleries is at 176 Winslow Way East.

BAC show includes furniture

Bainbridge Arts & Crafts presents “Intimate Construction: Furniture from the Northwest” through Oct. 28. See furniture from an entirely new angle. This talented roster of Northwest wood artists, curated by Bainbridge Islander Aaron Levine, uses both traditional and unexpected materials to translate modern utilitarian needs into objects of uncommon beauty. Bainbridge Arts & Crafts is at 151 Winslow Way East. Info: Call 206-842-3132 or visit www.bacart.org.

‘Eclectica’ opens in Winslow The Island Gallery presents “Eclectica” through Oct. 27. The exhibition features textiles, ceramics, prints, paintings and furniture. The Island Gallery is at 400 Winslow Way E., Suite 120. Info: Call 206-780-9500 or email ssn@theislandgallery. net. 

Steel portraits at BPA Gallery

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

Get career tips from a pro

Book a career coach at the Bainbridge Public Library from 1 to 4 p.m. Friday, Oct. 11. Schedule a free half-hour appointment with human resources consultant and leadership coach Josy Koumans. She will critique your resume or cover letter, help you improve your interview techniques, or talk with you about your job search or career change. Call or visit the Bainbridge library to sign up. Drop-ins are welcome if time remains.

Grounds for Change at BASE Hear Kelsey Marshall, president of Grounds For Change coffee company in

www.bainbridgereview.com Poulsbo, explain how a local company manages growth while reducing its carbon footprint, providing livable wages and benefits and becoming one of the best social entrepreneurs in the world. Marshall is the guest speaker at the next edition of the Building A Sustainable Economy lecture series at 5:30 p.m. Friday, Oct. 11 at the Bainbridge Public Library. A reception will follow the free talk. RSVP at www.bi-business. eventbrite.com.

12

Saturday Studio tour art demos

Several Bainbridge Island Studio Tour artists will demonstrate their craft at the Bainbridge Island Farmers Market from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. Saturday, Oct. 12. Special 30th anniversary postcards will be handed out for free, with details about the Winter Studio Tour’s merriment in December. Come by to meet some of the artists, see live art demos, watch short videos of recent events, and share in the celebration. Info: Call 206-842-0504 or visit www.bistudiotour.com.

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

Book sale at the library

Friends of the Library will hold a book sale to benefit the library from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. Saturday, Oct. 12 at the Bainbridge Public Library. Info: Visit bifriends.org.

SHREK Sneak Peek at KiDiMu Meet some of the cast members from Bainbridge Performing Art’s production of the Tony Award-winning musical “SHREK” at 11 a.m. Saturday, Oct. 12 at Kids Discovery Museum. Enjoy fun for the whole family during this special “behind-the-scenes” experience, presented in partnership with Bainbridge Performing Arts. The program is free with admission or membership. Info: Visit www.kidimu.org or call 206-855-4650.

Artist holds open house

Bainbridge Island artist Kay Hornick is having a studio open house from 11 a.m. to 5 p.m. Saturday, Oct. 12. This is the first showing of Hornick’s work in five years due to health issues for her husband Dan L. Hornick, who passed away in August last year. The artist has shown in the Frye Museum, The Nordic Heritage Museum, Bainbridge Arts & Crafts and was on early Bainbridge Island Studio Tours for several years. She is a juried

Friday, October 11, 2013 • Bainbridge Island Review

CAN’T MISS HAPPENINGS “The Magnificent Seventeen” will be presented by the Battle Point Astronomical Association at 7 p.m. Saturday, Oct. 12. Astronomers Dave Fong and Steve Ruhl will present the most spectacular deep space objects of Messier’s catalog including cosmic clouds, dying stars, star clusters and galaxies. If the sky is clear, astronomers will be on hand with telescopes. Admission is free to members; $2 donation suggested for nonmembers, $5 for families.

member of Women Painters of Washington. Her studio is located at 5346 Ruby Place Northeast. Info: Call 206-842-9006 or email kjh@aol.com

Book-a-computer trainer

Need a little PC FYI? Sign up for an hour with a computer trainer on Saturday, Oct. 12 at the Bainbridge Public Library and get your questions answered. Spaces are available at 11 a.m. and noon. Register at the library or call 206-842-4162.

Downloading e-books class

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

Fall retreat at Yoga House

Bainbridge Yoga House will host a fall retreat featuring special guest Dr. Astrid Pujari, with yoga led by Jennifer Breen and The Island Kirtan Group, from 1 to 9 p.m. Saturday, Oct. 12 and 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. Sunday, Oct. 13. For a full schedule and to register, visit www.bain bridgeyogahouse.com.

Opera expert gives preview

Get a preview of Seattle Opera’s presentation of “Daughter of the Regiment,” presented by opera aficionado Norm Hollingshead, at 3:30 p.m. Saturday, Oct. 12 at the Bainbridge Library. Donizetti’s lively and graceful comedy sparkles with high notes and great fun. The program is funded by the Bainbridge Island Friends of the Library.

Sensory Kids’ Night at KiDiMu Kids Discovery Museum hosts Sensory Kids’ Night at the Museum (aka Parents’

Photo courtesy of Sue Hylen

Get the details on the next trip to the Galapagos at a special presentation at 2 p.m. Wednesday, Oct. 23.

ON THE HORIZON Sue Hylen, the arts and cultural manager for the Bainbridge Island Metropolitan Park & Recreation District, will share details of Night Out) from 5:30 to 8:30 p.m. Saturday, Oct. 12. Children affected by autism or a similar sensory processing challenge are invited to KiDiMu for a fun-filled evening of museum playtime with friends, guided by therapists, staff and volunteers – all while their parents enjoy a night out. The program is recommended for children 3½ to 12, and is made possible by the Bainbridge Community Foundation. Participants must be able to use the bathroom independently. Registration is required; cost is $30 per child for KiDiMu members and $40 per child for non-members. Info: Visit www.kidimu.org.

‘The Magnificent Seventeen’

The Battle Point Astronomical Association presents the planetarium show “The Magnificent Seventeen” at 7 p.m. Saturday, Oct. 12. Astronomers Dave Fong and Steve Ruhl will present the most spectacular deep space objects of Messier’s catalog including cosmic clouds, dying stars, star clusters and galaxies. If the sky is clear, astronomers will be on hand with telescopes. Admission is free to members; $2 donation suggested for nonmembers, $5 for families. Info: Call 206-842-9152 or visit www.bpastro.org.

13

Sunday

Get the goods in Lynwood

The Lynwood Community Market is 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. Sunday, Oct. 13 in the parking lot of the commons near Walt’s Market. There is a farmers market plus wares from artists, crafters and food vendors. Info: lynwood.com, unity-market@yahoo.com or call 206-319-3692.

the 2014 spring trip to the Galapagos at “Galapagos Adventure!” The presentation is 2 p.m. Wednesday, Oct. 23 at Waterfront Park Community Center.

Author visits local bookstore Indu Sundaresan will read from her new novel, “Mountain of Light” at Eagle Harbor Books at 3 p.m. Sunday, Oct. 13. Eagle Harbor Book Company is at 157 Winslow Way East.

St. Barnabas has Evensong

Women’s Schola Nova sings the Office of Evensong at 6 p.m. on the second Sunday of each month, at St. Barnabas Episcopal Church. Come hear traditional plainsong, anthems, psalms, and chants, and let the grace of sung prayer refresh you for the week to come. The next service is 6 p.m. Sunday, Oct. 13.

Next week Journey of Trust continues

Journey of Trust enters its fourth year of offerings with its fall series, through Oct. 28 on Bainbridge Island. “Grow Trust in Your Inner Voice” is 10 a.m. to noon Mondays. Call 206-842-5330 to register or email kelafond@gmail.com.

Butterfly expert gives talk

The Bainbridge Island Garden Club will hold its next monthly meeting at 10 a.m. Monday, Oct. 14 at the First Baptist Church. The program will be a fun and relaxing digital presentation by Udie Ulsh, founder of the Washington Butterfly Association, and will focus on the natural history of butterflies, tips on designing a garden with plants which best attract butterflies and identifying the beautiful butterflies that are attracted to plants on Bainbridge Island. Everyone is welcome. First Baptist Church is at Highway 305 and Madison Avenue. Info: Call Robyn Teske at 206-780-6719.


Calendar

Friday, October 11, 2013 • Bainbridge Island Review

Little ones have Storytime

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

Adoptable pets of the week

Teens can join Artist Circle

Artist Circle returns for the Teen Early Release Monday program on Oct. 14. Teens can come by from 2 to 4 p.m. for some free fun; get there when you can and stay as long as you want. The Artist Circle group is for anyone in grades 7-12; those who consider themselves artists and those who just like exploring their creative side. There will be fun ideas, prompts and time to share.

It’s time for Tuesday Tunes

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

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

Get one-on-one help

Peninsula Community Health Services will be at the Bainbridge Public Library to answer questions about the new health care exchange and to walk individuals through the sign-up process from 1:30 to 4:30 p.m. Tuesdays, Oct. 15, 22 and 29. No appointment is necessary, simply drop in.

For adoption through PAWS: Juno is a 10-year-old shorthaired dark gray tabby. She came in nearly bald and very skinny. She is on hypoallergenic food and now has a full beautiful coat. She is a petite girl who loves to be petted and brushed. Juno is at the Pleasant Beach site (open 11 a.m. to 5 p.m. Monday through Saturday).

Library hosts Pajama Night

The Bainbridge Public Library presents Pajama Night at 6 p.m. Tuesdays, Oct. 15, 22 and 29. Bring the kids in their pajamas for some unstructured, open-house style library time. Read bedtime stories, do a craft, and enjoy the cozy atmosphere. Info: Call 206-842-4162 or www.krl.org.

The Green Muse is back

Ethan J. Perry hosts a night Inspired by the Goddess of Artistic Rebellion from 8 to 10 p.m. Tuesdays at Pegasus Coffee House. What story do you want to tell? Come by for a spoken word and poetry open mic with a bit of music thrown in. All ages are welcome.

Storytime is back

Preschool Storytime returns to the Bainbridge

For adoption through Kitsap Humane Society: You can add a bit of “royalty” to your family when you adopt this prince of a pup. Meet Royal, a 3-year-old Chihuahua, who dreams of a castle and a noble family to call his own. See Royal and other adoptable pets at the Kitsap Humane Society, www.kitsap-humane. org. Public Library at 10:30 a.m. Wednesdays, Oct. 16, 23 and 30. Bring your preschoolers to enjoy stories, rhymes, songs and fun with the children’s librarian. The program is for kids 3 to 6 years old.

Math Wednesday at KiDiMu

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

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Get help at book-a-trainer

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

Enjoy kids’ favorite stories

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

Talk on ‘The Leisure Seeker’

The Waterfront Book Group will talk about “The Leisure Seeker” by Michael Zadoorian at the group’s meeting at 1 p.m. Tuesday, Oct. 15 at Waterfront Park Community Center. “The Leisure Seeker” follows a couple steeped in 50 years of marriage who, against doctors’ orders and the wishes of their grown children, pile into their RV, the Leisure Seeker, to take one last road trip together.

Writers look at social media

Trish Bittman presents “A Writer’s Guide to Social Media” at the Field’s End Writers’ Roundtable at 7 p.m. Tuesday, Oct. 15 at the Bainbridge Public Library. This free roundtable is a program of Field’s End: A Writers’ Community. Info: Visit www.fieldsend.org.

It’s ‘Music To Our Beers’

Ethan J. Perry & His Remedy Band host “Music To Our Beers” at the

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

Two men in a rowboat

The Bainbridge Public Library hosts the presentation “Circumnavigating the Olympic Peninsula by Rowboat” at 7:30 p.m. Wednesday, Oct. 16 at the Bainbridge Public Library. Join author adventurer Jordan Hanssen as he speaks about his trip around the Olympic Peninsula with Bainbridge native Greg Spooner. The talk is cosponsored by the library and the Traveler. Info: Call 206-842-4162 or www.krl.org.

Bird presentation at Bloedel

Idie Ulsh will present the lecture “Feathered Architects” at 7 p.m. Thursday, Oct. 17 at

Bloedel Reserve. From eagles to hummingbirds, Ulsh will explore how and where birds make nest and relate interesting facts about their construction. She has photographed the nests of more than 30 species and done an extensive three year perusal of bird nest literature. Admission is $10 for members, $12 for nonmembers. Pre-registration is required; 206-842-7631.

Author explains new book

Bainbridge Island author Lewis Mandell will talk about his popular new guide for financial balance, “What to do When I get Stupid?” at Eagle Harbor Books at 7:30 p.m. Thursday, Oct. 17. Eagle Harbor Book Company is at 157 Winslow Way East.

Biscuits & Gravy is back

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

Bobbie Lee Burkholder August 26, 1923 - September 13, 2013 Bobbie Lee Burkholder (Bob), veteran of WWII, bush pilot and biologist in Alaska, political activist for good government and environmental issues, actor, writer, and family man died on September 13 at the age of 90. He married Norma Watson (deceased) and is survived by their seven children (Bobbie, Jana, John, Lynn, Roy, Carrie and Carl), eight grandchildren, and three great grandchildren. Bob retired and moved to Bainbridge in 1983 where he worked tirelessly as a political activist. The Governor of the State of Washington honored him as the “Democrat of the Year” in 2003. In recent years, he wrote his memoirs, Skirting the Edge, and starred in four short movies and two full-length movies including the movie Old Goats. A memorial to celebrate his life will be held at the Eagle Harbor Congregational Church on October 26, 2013 at 1:30 pm. In lieu of flowers, please consider a gift to the church at 105 Winslow Way West, Bainbridge Island, WA 98110. TRIBUTE Paid Notice

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BIGS members share tips

The Bainbridge Island Genealogical Society will gather for the program “Problem Solving for your Research” at 10 a.m. Friday, Oct. 18 at the Bainbridge Public Library. A BIGS member will share advice on researching. Info: Visit www.bigenealogy. org.

Founder’s Weekend coming Bloedel Reserve Founder’s Weekend is from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Thursday, Oct. 17 through Sunday, Oct. 20. There will be reduced adult

admission ($7) on Oct. 19 and Oct. 20; children 12 and younger get in for free and students 13 through college age can visit for $5 with ID. There will be a weekend full of guided walks and lectures. Learn about the Bloedel Reserve’s past, present and future. Lectures and walks are free with admission. Walks require pre-registration at brown papertickets.com. Info: Visit www.bloedel reserve.org.

‘Frankenweenie’ featured

The Bainbridge Public Library will host a free fam-

Legal Notices Grantors: Law Offices of Stuart M. Ainsley, P.S., Trustee & Eagle Harbour Condominium Association, Lien Holder Grantee: John A. McKillop, as his separate estate Ref to Assessment Lien Auditor File No.: 201306050152 Tax Parcel ID No.: 8050-000-217-0001 Abbreviated Legal: Unit 217, Eagle Harbour, Phase II, a Condominium Notice of Trustee’s Sale Pursuant to the Revised Code of Washington 61.24, et seq. l. NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the Law Offices of Stuart M. Ainsley, P.S., as Trustee will on October 18, 2013, at 10:00 a.m. at the entrance on the Division Street side of the Kitsap County Superior Court Building, 614 Division Street, Port Orchard, State of Washington, 98366 (subject to any conditions imposed by the Trustee) sell at public auction to the highest and best bidder, payable at time of sale, the following described real property “Property”, situated in the County of Kitsap, State of Washington: UNIT 217, EAGLE HARBOUR, PHASE II, A CONDOMINIUM, ACCORDING TO DECLARATION THEREOF RECORDED UNDER KITSAP COUNTY RECORDING NO. 7906290164 AND ANY AMENDMENTS THERETO, SAID UNIT IS LOCATED ON SURVEY MAP AND PLANS FILED IN VOLUME 3 OF CONDOMINIUMS, AT PAGES 85 THROUGH 90, IN KITSAP COUNTY, SITUATE IN THE CITY OF BAINBRIDGE ISLAND, COUNTY OF KITSAP, WASHINGTON TOGETHER WITH SUCH INTEREST IN THE COMMON ELEMENTS AS DELINEATED IN THE ABOVE DECLARATION. A P N : 8050-000-217-0001 Commonly known as: 400 Harborview Drive Unit 217, Bainbridge Island, WA 98110 which is subject to that

Amended and Restated Declaration for Eagle Harbour, a Condominium recorded on December 14, 2011 under Auditor’s No. 201112140171(the Declaration”) records of Kitsap County, Washington, as amended, that secures the assessment obligations of the condominium unit owners (the “Obligation”) in favor of Eagle Harbour Condominium Association (“Association”). [The Tax Parcel ID number and Abbreviated Legal Description are provided solely to comply with the recording statutes and are not intended to supplement, amend or supersede the Property’s full legal description provided herein.] II. No action commenced by the Beneficiary of the Deed of Trust is now pending to seek satisfaction of the Obligation of Unit Owner 217 (the “Unit Owner”) in any Court by reason of the Unit Owner’s default on the Obligation secured by the Declaration. III. The Association alleges default by the Unit Owner of the Obligation secured by the Declaration for failure to pay the following amounts now in arrears and/or other defaults: 1. Failure to pay in full the monthly maintenance fees, reserve fees, special assessments, and loan payments for March, 2013 through July 1, 2013, inclusive; in the total amount of $4,647.60, as of the date of this Notice ; 2. Failure to pay Comcast cable charges for March, 2013 through July, 2013, inclusive, in the total amount of $224.35; 3. Failure to pay late charges of $250.00 for March 2013 through June, 2013, inclusive; 4. Failure to pay accrued interest of $95.19 (as of July 1, 2013); and 5. Failure to reimburse beneficiary for attorneys’ fees and costs incurred in connection with this foreclosure which are estimated to be $1,718.08 as of the

ily movie matinee with the film “Frankenweenie” at 3:30 p.m. Friday, Oct. 18. Young Victor conducts a science experiment to bring his beloved dog Sparky back to life, only to face unintended, sometimes monstrous, consequences. The film is rated PG.

Cookbook writers to visit

Authors Julie and Charles Mayfield will cook up some delicious snacks and talk about their latest cookbook, “Quick & Easy Paleo Comfort Food,” during a visit to Eagle Harbor Book Company at 5:30 p.m. Friday, Oct. 18.

Friday, October 11, 2013 • Bainbridge Island Review

Kids’ Night at the Museum

Eagle Harbor Books is at 157 Winslow Way East.

Visiting Vet: Plush Pet Clinic

Kids can bring their favorite plush animal to Kids Discovery Museum for an exam with Dr. Lisa Barfield at 2 p.m. Saturday, Oct. 19. Learn more about how to help your (real or toy) pet stay healthy and happy and become a responsible pet owner. Barfield will answer questions and even help to fix minor plush pet injuries. The program is free with admission or membership. Info: Visit www.kidimu.org or call 206-855-4650.

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

and $40 per child for nonmembers; $10 off per sibling. Registration is required by noon on Friday.

‘Great Falls’ takes the stage

Island Theatre at the Library continues at 7:30 p.m. Saturday, Oct. 19 at the Bainbridge Public Library with “Great Falls” by Lee Blessing. The show will be directed by Rozzella Kolbegger. Admission is free, but donations are appreciated. Info: Visit www.islandtheatre. org.

For Kitsap Countywide Legal listings, please turn to Real Estate Now/Kitsap Classifieds date of this notice. IV. The sum owing on the Obligation is $6,935.22 and such other costs and fees as are due under the Obligation, and as are provided by statute. V. The Property will be sold to satisfy the expense of sale and the amounts owing by the Unit Owner on the Obligation as provided by statute. The sale will be made without representation or warranty, express or implied, regarding title, possession, encumbrances or condition of the Property on October 18, 2013. The default(s) referred to in paragraph III, together with any subsequent payments, late charges, advances costs and fees thereafter due, must be cured by October 7, 2013 (11 days before the sale date), to cause a discontinuance of the sale. The sale will be discontinued and terminated if at any time before the close of the Trustee’s business on October 7, 2013 (11 days before the sale date), the defaults as set forth in paragraph III, together with any subsequent payments, late charges, advances, costs and fees thereafter due, are cured and the Trustee’s fees and costs are paid. The sale may be terminated any time after October 7, 2013 (11 days before the sale date), and before the sale by the Unit Owner, any guarantor, or the holder of any recorded junior lien or encumbrance paying the entire balance of unpaid Obligations of the Unit Owner and interest accrued thereon, secured by the Declaration, plus costs, fees, and advances, if any made pursuant to the terms of the Obligation and/or Declaration, and curing all other defaults. VI. A written notice of default was transmitted by the Beneficiary or Trustee to the Unit Owner at the following address: John A. McKillop 400 Harborview Drive Unit 217

Bainbridge Island, WA 98110 by both first class and either certified mail, return receipt requested on May 30, 2013, proof of which is in the possession of the Trustee; and on May 30, 2013 the Unit Owner was personally served with said written notice of default or the written notice of default was posted on a conspicuous place on the real property described in paragraph I above, and the Trustee has possession of proof of such service or posting. VII. The Trustee, whose name and address are set forth below, will provide in writing to anyone requesting it a statement of all foreclosure costs and trustee’s fees due at any time prior to the sale. VIII. The effect of the sale will be to deprive the Unit Owner and all those who hold by, through or under the Unit Owner of all their right, title and interest in the Property. IX. Anyone having any objection to the sale on any grounds whatsoever will be afforded an opportunity to be heard as to those objections if they bring a lawsuit to restrain the sale pursuant to RCW 61.24.130. Failure to bring such a lawsuit may result in a waiver of any proper grounds for invalidating the Trustee’s sale. X. NOTICE TO OCCUPANTS OR TENANTS The purchaser at the Trustee’s Sale is entitled to possession of the property on the 20lh day following the sale, as against the Unit Owner under the Declaration and anyone having an interest junior to the Declaration, including occupants who are not tenants. After the 20th day following the sale the purchaser has the right to evict occupants who are not tenants by summary proceedings under Chapter 59.12 RCW. For tenant-occupied property, the purchaser shall provide a

tenant with written notice in accordance with RCW 61.24.060. Dated: 7/8/13 LAW OFFICES OF STUART M. AINSLEY, P.S. By: Stuart M. Ainsley, President Law Office of Stuart M. Ainsley, P.S. P.O. Box 1678 1836 NW Lutes Road Poulsbo, WA 98370 (206) 780-9024 STATE OF TEXAS ss. COUNTY OF TRAVIS This instrument was acknowledged before me on 8th of July, 2013 by Stuart M. Ainsley. /s/ Starla Ann Huebner NOTARY PUBLIC, in and for the State of Texas, My appointment expires: 8/10/2013 This is an attempt to collect a debt and any information obtained will be used for that purpose. Date of first publication: 09/13/13 Date of last publication: 10/11/13 BR511206 IN THE SUPERIOR COURT OF THE STATE OF WASHINGTON FOR THE COUNTY OF KITSAP In Re the Estate of: KAYM.PFAU, deceased. NO. 13-4-00335-9 CORRECTED PROBATE NOTICE TO CREDITORS (RCW 11.40.030) THE CO-PERSONAL R E P R E S E N TAT I V E S named below have been appointed as Co-Personal Representatives of this estate. Any person having a claim against the decedent must, before the time the claim would be barred by any otherwise applicable statute of limitations, present the claim in the manner as provided in RCW 11.40.070 by serving on or mailing to the Co-Personal Representatives or the CoPersonal Representatives’ attorney at the address stated below a copy of the claim and filing the original of the claim with the court in which the probate proceedings were commenced. The claim must be pre-

sented within the later of: (I) Thirty days after the Co-Personal Representatives served or Inailed the notice to the creditor as provided under RCW 11.40.020(1)(c); or (2) four months after the date of first publication of the notice. If the claim is not presented within this time frame, the claim is forever barred, except as otherwise provided in RCW 11.40.051 and RCW 11.40.060. This bar is effective as to claims against both the decedent’s probate and nonprobate assets. Date offirst publication: October 4, 2013 Attorney for the CoPersonal Representatives: George EdenswordBreck Co-Personal Representatives: Law Offices of George EdenswordBreck Millennium Tower, Suite 104 719 Second Avenue Seattle, Washington 98104-1748 Court ofProbate Proceedings: Kitsap County Superior Court SIGNED this 23th day of September, 2013. /s/ GEORGE EDENSWORD-BRECK GEORGE EDENSWORDBRECK, WSBA No. 394 Attorney of Co-Personal Representatives Date of first publication 10/04/13 Date of last publication: 10/18/13 BR517057 NOTICE OF APPLICATION/SEPA COMMENT PERIOD The City of Bainbridge Island has received the following land use application: Date: OCTOBER 8, 2013 Applicant Todd Osburn Owner: Samuel & Sharon Campbell Permit Request: Shoreline Substantial Development Permit Permit FN: SSDE18948 Description of Proposal: Replace 5’ tall retaining wall, install semi-permeable pavers on the upper deck area.

Repair bulkhead and steps. Construct a 4’ tall fence, new house and deck. Location of Proposal: 3142 Point White Drive Tax Account # 082402-1-017-2007 Date of Application: September 12, 2013 Complete Application: October 3, 2013 This proposal is subject to State Environmental Policy Act (SEPA) review as provided in WAC 197-11-800. The City, acting as lead agency, expects to issue a Mitigated Determination of Non-significance (MDNS) threshold determination for this proposal. Utilizing the optional DNS process provided in WAC 197-11-355, the comment period specified in this notice may be the only opportunity to comment on the environmental impact of this proposal. The proposal will include mitigation measures under applicable codes, and the project review process may incorporate or require compensatory mitigation measures regardless of whether an EIS is prepared. A copy of the subsequent threshold determination for the proposal may be obtained upon request. The City will not take a final action on the proposal nor make a threshold determination for 14 days from the date of this notice. Any person may comment on the proposal and/or the SEPA review. Additionally, any person may participate in a public hearing, if any, and may request a copy of any decision. For consideration under SEPA environmental review, comments must be submitted by October 25, 2013. If you have any questions, contact: Ryan Ericson, Associate Planner City of Bainbridge Island Department of Planning & Community Development 280 Madison Ave. N. Bainbridge Island, WA 98110 (206) 780-3719 Fax: (206) 780-0955 Email: pcd@ci.bainbridge-isl.wa.us

Date of publication: 10/11/13 BR519205

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Friday, October 11, 2013 • Bainbridge Island Review

Bainbridge blotter Selected reports from the Bainbridge Island Police Department blotter: Tuesday, Sept. 17 2:22 p.m. A domestic dispute took place at an island residence after an argument over missing property broke into a physical confrontation. One of the residents told officers he had just come inside from cutting flowers for his mother when her boyfriend began arguing with him over missing property. The resident had the flowers in one hand and a knife he had used to cut them in his other hand. The boyfriend, who had just been released from jail the day before, pushed the resident several times and began chest bumping him. At one point the boyfriend head-butted him and asked,

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“What you going to do, stab me?” The resident responded no. His mother witnessed the incident and told officers that the knife was never used in a threatening manner and her boyfriend had instigated the confrontation. Officers noted there was still dirt and plant remnants on its blade. The boyfriend was the one who called 911, and he said it was for revenge since the resident had called police on him previously. The boyfriend was arrested for fourth-degree assault. Thursday, Sept. 19 11:57 a.m. A woman came to the police station to turn in drugs she found in her home. The woman told officers that two movers from a moving company had recently helped move two chairs into the house. She later found a Ziploc bag that contained a clear solid substance in the bedroom of her house. It is uncertain whether the movers played a role in the found drugs, but police tested it positive as methamphetamine.

Tuesday, Sept. 24 10:58 a.m. An island resident contacted police after discovering medications missing from her home. The resident told police that she and a neighbor were involved in a lengthy dispute. Among other things, the neighbor had accused her of slashing the neighbor’s tires. In turn, the resident explained that the neighbor shouts obscenities every time they see each other. The resident has petitioned for a civil lawsuit to have a restraining order. However, the resident explained that due to their neighbor disputes she has developed anxiety and is constantly aware of anything strange happening. On Sept. 20, she took her required medication of Methadone and Clonazapam. The following day, the medication was not where she left them. She and her daughter searched the home and could not find them. Officers could not find any signs of forced entry. A police report was made upon the resident’s request so that she

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could obtain a new prescription from her doctor. Wednesday, Sept. 25 12:56 p.m. An island resident reported a neighbor who had been shooting pellet guns and throwing stones at raccoons. On several occasions the resident explained that the neighbor had shot pellet guns in the direction of his home. In one instance, a rock hit his home. No damage was done. The activity has been going on since Aug. 11. The resident informed police he did not want a confrontation, just for the activity to stop. Thursday Sept. 26 10:20 a.m. Police responded to a report of graffiti at Commodore Options School and Bainbridge High. Maintenance staff at Commodore told police that along with an abandoned bicycle they wanted to be booked as found property, they also wanted to report a series of graffiti markings that had cropped up on the property over the first month of school. Staff had located seven graffiti marks

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that extended from Commodore to BHS. One was located on the stairway that leads from Commodore to the BHS gymnasium. It read, “existence is a series of footnotes to a vast, obscure, unfinished masterpiece.” It was signed Vladimir Nabokov, a Russian novelist. Another quote was stenciled in the parking lot of the BHS pit and read, “and the rest is rust and stardust.” Neither school could identify a suspect. Repairs were estimated at $2,000. Sunday, Sept. 29 7:21 p.m. An island man said his son was in violation of an anti-harassment order. The son was served the order the previous week. The man told police that he had been gone over the weekend. When he returned to his residence, he found his son in an upstairs office. Police arrested him and booked him on $5,000 bail. Tuesday, Oct. 1 9:25 a.m. Staff at the Bainbridge Dance Center reported that someone threw a fist-sized rock

through a front window overnight. The rock is suspected to have been thrown between 9 p.m. Sept. 30 and 9 a.m. Oct. 1. There are no possible suspects. Thursday, Oct. 3 7:36 a.m. An island resident reported his vehicle had been stolen. He had last seen it on Oct. 2. The silver 2005 Toyota Highlander SUV had a black ski rack on top and a bike rack on the rear. He also told officers he had left the vehicle unlocked with the keys inside. Officers have not been able to find the vehicle. Friday, Oct. 4 2:40 p.m. A parks employee requested extra patrols at Fort Ward Park due to recent incidents in the area. According to the employee, he wanted extra patrols at night behind the bollards because people have been taking wooden steps and burning them as firewood. Three or four steps from the lower bunker have been taken so far and used in fire rings near the kayak area.

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Page A26

www.bainbridgereview.com

Friday, October 11, 2013 • Bainbridge Island Review

City planners recommend approval of Visconsi shopping center BY BRIAN KELLY

Bainbridge Island Review

A proposed retail and commercial development at the corner of Highway 305 and High School Road has gotten the seal of approval from Bainbridge Island city planners. Visconsi, an Ohio-based company, has proposed constructing a seven-building complex on 8.16 acres near

the busy intersection. The development would include retail shops including a drug store, restaurants, professional services and health care facilities. The 61,890-square-foot development would also include 248 parking spaces and would be accessed via High School Road. In a staff report issued Thursday, Oct. 3, plan-

ning staff have asked the Bainbridge Island Planning Commission to approve the site plan and conditional use permit for the project. The Planning Commission was scheduled to review the site plan and permit application at its meeting Thursday, Oct. 10. In their report, city staff said the proposed project is a good fit with the zoning of

the land as well as city regulations and Bainbridge’s comprehensive plan, the expansive document that guides development on the island. The proposed development has been highly controversial, however. The proposal spurred a citizens group in opposition to the development plan, called Islanders for Responsible Development.

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The group held a meeting Sunday, Oct. 5 at Seabold Community Hall in preparation for the Planning Commission’s review of the development. Members of Islanders for Responsible Development, and other Bainbridge residents, have been very critical of the development plan. Many have said the project will cause additional traffic troubles at the busy Highway 305-High School Road intersection, and have raised alarm about the number of trees that will be cut down for the shopping center. Others have cited potential impacts to nearby neighborhoods. And some have also said that additional commercial development is not needed on the island, and that the new businesses will compete with existing ones on Bainbridge. In their 34-page report, city staff has said the project should go forward, but with 41 additional conditions that the development must meet. Those conditions include such things as a multi-use trail for the community along Highway 305, hooded lights to reduce glare and light intrusion on neighboring properties, and four or more parking spaces for a sharedcar program or electric vehicle charging station space. The developer will also have to provide bicycle racks at each building in the development, and a new bus shel-

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ter on Highway 305. A minimum of 40 trees per acre is also required, with the developer saving some trees from clearing or planting new ones. Some islanders have asked the city to reject the proposed development because the new businesses are unwanted. In the staff report, the planning department said that request was unreasonable. “Many citizens who provided comment expressed concern that the city of Bainbridge Island does not need any additional commercial development,” the report notes. “Some specifically opposed the development of an additional pharmacy or a bank. Several comments were that this development is not consistent with the Comprehensive Plan and that the city should deny the project on that basis.” City planners noted, however, that the city could only verify that the proposed uses of the development fit with city regulations. “The city must verify that proposed uses are allowed, but does not have the authority to dictate what type of retail or professional service will be permitted in a given development project,” the report noted.

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Friday, October 11, 2013 • Bainbridge Island Review

www.bainbridgereview.com

Page A27

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Page A28

www.bainbridgereview.com

Friday, October 11, 2013 • Bainbridge Island Review


kitsapweek O c t o b e r 11—17, 2 0 1 3

LIFE AND CULTURE

In this edition Around Kitsap.................. 3 NW Wine.......................... 4 Calendar........................ 6-8 Day of Hope..................... 9

Operation Day of

Hope

what’s up

this week

Kiana Lodge hosts whiskeytasting event, boasting a wide array of unique spirits BY RICHARD D. OXLEY Kitsap Week

D

uring the ‘20s prohibition era in Washington state, an Okanogan-area mail carrier by the name of J.P. Trodden would often cross the

Poulsbo church organizes day of free services — from haircuts to dental — page 9 care.

Canadian borKiana Lodge der while on his delivery route. Whiskey Tasting After emptyWhat: Whiskey tasting ing his mail When: Thursday, Oct. 17, 6-8 p.m. pouch north of the borWhere: Kiana Lodge, 14976 Sandy der, it wasn’t Hook Road NE, Suquamish. uncommon for Cost: $50, includes admission, Trodden’s bag sampling, door prizes and discount to weigh a little coupons. more than it RSVP/prepay required. Call 360-598should on his 7311 or 866-738-4307. return trip. That is, Trodden would stow a bottle of whiskey in his bag to be enjoyed back home with his friends. Whiskey often carries with it more than an

Real Estate • Employment Merchandise • Auto and more — page 11-20 arrangement of flavor, a rich scent, or punch to the tastebuds. Whiskey comes with history and, on occasion, a good story. Today, Trodden’s grandson, Mark, honors his ancestor’s memory with a bourbon bearing his name, crafted in Woodinville. See Whiskey, Page 10

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


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Sudoku

Friday, October 11, 2013

kitsapweek

Generated by http://www.opensky.ca/~jdhildeb/software/sudokugen/ on Thu Jun 25 18:51:23 2009 GMT. Enjoy!

aroundkitsap

Kitsap Week Sudoku 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 Puzzle 41 (Easy, difficulty 0.41) 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) column and each 3x3 box contains the number once.so that each row, each column and each 3x3 box contains the same number only once.

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Puzzle1 41 (Easy, difficulty rating 0.41) Puzzle (Hard, difficulty rating 0.75)

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own reasons for placing both measures on a single ballot. Chang said he was the minority opinion when the council voted to place the measures on the ballot. “I believe the majority felt assured there would be not problem legally if the two issues were on the same ballot,” Chang said. “The majority felt comfortable about having one item.” Patterson, who noted he served in the military for 26 years, responded, “I’m confused again. If 15 people stand up here in this hall and say, ‘Please don’t do this,’ then why would we do it? “I think [the council] is disconnected. They don’t represent the people they are supposed to be representing.” — PortOrchardIndependent.com

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Generated by http://www.opensky.ca/~jdhildeb/software/sudokugen Generated by http://www.opensky.ca/~jdhildeb/software/sudokugen

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Generated by http://www.opensky.ca/~jdhildeb/software/sudokugen/ on Thu Jun 25 18:51:23 2009 GMT. Enjoy!

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Residents complain about council action: Almost three months after the Port Orchard City Council passed a resolution that would place on the ballot a measure to change the city’s classification and form of government, some citizens had harsh words for council members. With the resolution, passed July 9, there will be a single ballot measure on the Nov. 5 ballot to change the city from a second-class to non-charter code city and to adopt the council-manager form of government. Three people addressed the council concerning the ballot measure Sept.  24. Resident Wayne Patterson said after he looked at information about code cities and city managers, he wanted to know if both items would be placed together on the ballot. “They should be separate,” Patterson said. “It’s two separate issues. They don’t go hand in hand.” Patterson asked council members why both issues were on the same ballot and tried to engage the council into dialogue. Councilman Fred Chang told Patterson that council members each have their

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Puzzle 39 (Easy, difficulty rating 0.41)

Hydroplane racer plans Poulsbo rendezvous: One of the most successful hydroplane racers in that sport’s history is organizing a boat rendezvous expected to

Port Orchard Independent

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Power boxes installed where charging stations voted down: Did Bremerton Public Works Director Chal Martin veto the Bremerton City Council?

North Kitsap Herald

bring more than 100 boats to Poulsbo Feb. 7-9. Motorsports Hall of Famer Chip Hanauer of Seattle, who hosts a web series on marinerelated activities, proposes the rendezvous to promote getting out on the water. The event date is still tentative, co-planner Sam Bisset said. — NorthKitsapHerald.com

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CENTRAL KITSAP REPORTER

That’s the question being asked this week after conduit and four electrical boxes popped up in nearly the exact location that city councilors unanimously nixed them earlier this summer. During the city council’s June 19 meeting, council members made it abundantly clear that none of them wanted electric vehicle charging stations across from the post office as part of the $3 million Pacific Avenue project. Late last week, though, several residents noticed that four electric boxes were installed where the charging stations had been proposed. Martin bristled at any whiff of wrongdoing this week. “You can probably tell this frustrates me because, basically, you know, what I get out of this is that somehow I’ve got some nefarious friggin’ plan to lie to everybody about this infrastructure,” Martin said. “You know, I just have too damn many things to do to be hatching up some plot to contravene what the council wants me to do.” Martin said he believes firmly that his department complied with the “letter of the motion” and the intent of the city council. Martin also said that, in retrospect, he probably would have done things differently and only installed two power boxes rather than four. — CentralKitsapReporter. com

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Jury duty scam strikes Kitsap: 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 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: n 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. n All communications regarding jury duty are sent to county residents in writing. n 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. — BremertonPatriot.com

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Bremerton Patriot

The historic tug boat “Chickamauga” sank last week while moored in Eagle Harbor off Bainbridge Island. Brian Kelly / Bainbridge Island Review

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Bainbridge island Review Nearly 100-year-old boat sinks in Eagle Harbor: The vessel “Chickamauga” sank at the Eagle Harbor Marina on Oct. 1. The Bainbridge Island Fire Department was at the scene before 11 a.m. The Coast Guard and the state Department of Ecology were notified of the incident. An observer reported seeing a sheen of oil and fuel on the waters of Eagle Harbor by the sunken vessel. It was unknown how much fuel and oil were on the boat at the time of its sinking. The Bainbridge Fire Department spread oil-spill booms and absorbent pads to soak up the oil and fuel. They were able to extend 300 feet of an oil-spill boom around the 70-foot-long tugboat. The 59-foot wooden boat was built in 1915 for $7,700. It was the first Americandesigned and built dieselpowered tugboat in the United States and was placed on the Washington Heritage Register for its significant historic value. — BainbridgeReview.com

page 3

Washington State Fair Events Center PUYALLUP, Washington

INFORMATION

1-866-999-EXPO [3976] Swap Meet

1-866-785-SWAP [7927] WWW.WSSA.US

Saturday 10 AM to 6PM Sunday 10AM to 3PM *Admission $10.00* Children 12 & under Free

All the new models, plus exotic mountain sleds and everything that has to do with snowmobiling, from trailers, clothes, high performance parts, and Accessories to Destinations

GREAT GIVEAWAYS ALL WEEKEND LONG!

Looking for A Fundraiser? Organizations can buy-out a show at a discount for one night to host a party or re-sell the tickets to raise money. For more info about theater sponsorship, buy-out or fund-raising opportunities, contact Cindy Garfein at poulsbojewelbox@hotmail.com.

225 Iverson St., Downtown Poulsbo

JewelBoxPoulsbo.org


page 4 kitsapweek Friday, October 11, 2013

Rieslings thrive in Oregon Pinot Noir region NW Wines By ANDY PERDUE and eric degerman

I

t’s easy to think of Oregon as a wine monoculture. Indeed, of the state’s 41,500 tons of wine grapes harvested in 2011, Pinot Noir accounted for 23,726 tons. Yet, one of the true gems in Oregon is Riesling, the state’s No. 4 wine grape at 1,900 tons harvested in 2011. In total tonnage, it is far behind Pinot Gris but doesn’t trail Chardonnay by much. In quality, however, Oregon Riesling can stand alongside some of the best in the United States,

including examples from Washington, New York, Michigan and Idaho. Perhaps the biggest issue with Riesling is the cost to produce it in Oregon. The cool Willamette Valley will not allow Riesling to grow more than 3 tons per acre in a typical year — half of what vines can handle in the arid Columbia Valley of Washington. Yet the price per ton for Riesling is about the same in both states, but in Oregon, it fetches half the price per ton as Chardonnay. The low price per ton for one of the most noble grapes in the wine world discourages growers from expanding plantings because they can make more harvesting

Melissa Burr is the head winemaker at Stoller Vineyards in Oregon’s Dundee Hills.

Andy Perdue / Great Northwest Wine

Chardonnay, Viognier and Pinot Gris. In recent weeks, we have tasted several world-

class examples of Oregon Riesling. Ask for these at your favorite wine merchant or contact the winer-

ies directly. n Argyle Winery 2011 Riesling, EolaAmity Hills, $18: Nate

NOW OPEN

SUYEMATSU Open Mon-Fri 1-6 Sat & Sun 10-5

Your guide to local seasonal events

Tractor Rides On Weekends U-Pick Pumpkins • Hay Maze Winter Squash & Gourds

9229 NE Day Rd., Bainbridge Island

206-842-1429

OCTOBER 5-11 PM NOVEMBER 7-11PM 11-12 18-19 25-26 31 1-2 Frights Out 5-11PM Tickets $12 at the door 7-10PM Tickets $7 at the door Kitsap County Fairground 1200 Fairgrounds Rd NW, Bremerton www.kitsaphauntedfairgrounds.com

Advertise your Holiday

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.

Holiday Bazaar Holiday & Gift Gift Show Show Presented Friends” Presentedby by “A “A Company Company ofofFriends” Friday &November Saturday, 10th Saturday, th November 8 & November 9th

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For more information or to place your reservation... Call Debra 360.394.8728 Toll Free: 866.603.3215 Fax 360.598.6800 or Email: dwest@soundpublishing.com

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Klostermann has taken over winemaking at this longtime bubble house. Aromas of fresh-cut apple, sweet Bartlett pear, cantaloupe and clove give way to Honeycrisp apple flavors. While the residual sugar sits at 1.3 percent, the winery slots this on the dry edge of the scale because of its broad delivery of acidity that brings brightness and just a touch of spritziness. n Stoller Family Estate 2012 Riesling, Dundee Hills, $25: Winemaker Melissa Burr obviously knows this noble German grape. She created a wine with aromas of Gala apple, baked pineapple, pumpkin pie spice, lemon, butterscotch and sliced celery. The palate brings fresh-squeezed orange juice, tangerine and Asian pear. Its abundant acidity of lime creates great length and combined with its bone-dry approach of 0.4 percent residual sugar makes it reminiscent of an Aussie Riesling. n Penner-Ash Wine Cellars 2012 Riesling, Willamette Valley, $20: Lynn Penner-Ash is one of Oregon’s longest-tenured and most talented winemakers. This gorgeous Riesling opens with aromas of jasmine, lime and a whisper of basil, followed by flavors of lemon chiffon and bright apple. Piercing acidity is the highlight of this top-shelf effort. n Elk Cove Vineyards 2011 Estate Riesling, Willamette Valley, $19: The nose is full of apricot marmalade, baked pineapple and poached apple with clove and cinnamon. The palate turns to Bosc See NW WIne, Page 5


Friday, October 11, 2013

kitsapweek

page 5

Kitsap Week Crossword

Crosswords

25. An ancient Greece headband 27. “Tarzan” extra 28. Hawaiian dish 29. “Let it stand” 32. Out of fashion 36. Indisposed (3 wds) 40. Itsy-bitsy 41. Brio 42. Anger 43. “Silent Spring” subject (abbrev.) 45. Free (from) 48. Underground 53. Monasteries 54. They’re boring 58. Acclivity 59. Aircraft course (2 wds) 61. Knowing, as a secret 62. Grasslands 63. Military slang for exploration of an area 64. Be inclined 65. “Empedocles on ___” (Matthew Arnold poem) 66. Crosses with loops

Stoller Wineyards is dedicated primarily to Pinot Noir, but a small amount is carved out for growing supurb Riesling. Andy Perdue / Great Northwest Wine

NW Wine

Continued from page 4 pear and Gala apple flavors with a big burst of lemony acidity that provides length. The residual sugar settled out at 0.8 percent. n Brooks Wines 2010 Ara Riesling, Willamette Valley, $25: There’s a sense of baked pineapple, poached pear, apricot, cloves and oiliness in the aromas, yet the palate is dry and dramatic. Flavors feature Asian pear and the second-cut of fresh pineapple, backed by bold acidity with overtones of grapefruit and apple. The finish carries classic slate qualities. n Anne Amie Vineyards 2012 Estate Dry Riesling, YamhillCarlton, $20: A whiff brings up huge clove notes with lychee, peach, apricot, pear and pineapple. Its approach is crisp and dry with Granny Smith apple and Asian pear flavors, backed by a refreshing tiny dash of spritzy acidity than funnels into a classic finish of minerality. n Union Wine Co. 2012 Kings Ridge Riesling, Willamette Valley, $13: Winemaker Greg Bauer has made a Riesling with aromas that unveil the purity of fruit. It

opens with aromas of pear, apple, mineral and lime, followed by bright flavors of green apple, lemon zest and a hint of clove. — Eric Degerman and Andy Perdue run Great Northwest Wine. Learn more about wine at www. greatnorthwestwine.com.

ANSWERS

21. Sometimes done with a check 23. Antiques and ___

10. One who does not pay his debts 11. Acoustic 12. Correspond 13. Bumps 18. Beat the draft? 22. Certain sorority woman 24. Carpenter’s machine 25. Strengthen, with “up” 26. Assistant 28. Place 30. Moray, e.g. 31. Tom Sawyer author 33. Climb 34. Arid 35. “... ___ he drove out of sight” 37. From first to last (3 wds, hyphenated) 38. Actress Winona 39. Catch, as in a net 44. Knickknack 46. “Om,” e.g. 47. Closed 48. Nautical pole

Down

49. Kidney waste product 50. Range rover 51. Found a new tenant for

1. Perlman of “Cheers” 2. Nestling falcons

52. ___ flu 55. 15-ball cluster 56. Carve in stone

Across 1. Extend, in a way 6. Eastern ties 10. Arise 14. Howler 15. Santa ___, Calif. 16. 100 cents 17. Katarina Witt, Olympic skater, e.g. 19. Bone-dry 20. Allot

9. Safe places

3. 1987 Costner role 4. Attract 5. Wheeled vehicle drawn by a tractor (British) 6. “Catch-22” pilot 7. Melon-shaped ice cream dessert 8. Bartender on TV’s Pacific Princess

57. The Beatles’“___ Leaving Home” (contraction) 60. Badge-earning girls’ org.

SATURDAY, OCT 19, 9AM-5PM FUN - FOOD - PRIZES

LEGEND HARLEY-DAVIDSON® 9625 Provost Road NW Silverdale, WA. 98383 www.legendharley.com 360-698-3700


page 6 kitsapweek Friday, October 11, 2013

kitsapcalendar Calendar submissions The Kitsap Week calendar is a free listing of events in Kitsap County. To submit an event, email the name of the involved organization, the event’s date, purpose, cost (if applicable) and contact information to roxley@northkitsapherald.com.

art galleries Journeys and stops along the way: Through Oct. 26 at Collective Visions Gallery, 331 Pacific Ave., Bremerton. 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. Annual Exhibition of Original Printmaking: through Oct. 26, at the Roby King Gallery, 176 Winslow Way, Bainbridge Island. Featuring Lynn Brofsky, Pam Christiansen, Wendy Orville, Patty Rogers, Curt labtzke, Stephen MacFarlane, Mia Luzajic and Fumi Matsumoto. Eclectica: Through Oct. 27, at the Island Gallery, 400 Winslow Way East, Bainbridge Island. Introducing textile artists Bryan Johnson and Mary Jaeger. Featuring music by Peter Spencer and Friends. Intimate construction — furniture from the northwest: Oct. 4-28 at Bainbridge Arts & Crafts, 151 Winslow Way East, Bainbridge Island. Includes a talented roster of Northwest wood artists, curated by islander Aaron Levine. Furniture with utilitarian needs and uncommon beauty. 100 years of photographs: Selections from the Suquamish Tribe Archives, through January, 5-8 p.m. at the Kitsap County Historical Society Museum, 380 Fourth St., Bremerton. Free during First Friday Art Walk. Gayle Bard — A Singular Vision: Bainbridge Island Museum of Art’s first solo retrospective and exhibition. Through Jan. 5. The museum has published an

88-page book in conjunction with the retrospective, which celebrates the long and rich career of one of the Northwest’s most respected artists. Nature photography: ”Tell Better Stories,” Oct. 11, 10 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. at the Bloedel Reserve, 7571 NE Dolphin Drive, Bainbridge Island. A workshop with photographer David Perry explores the art of telling stories through pictures. Call 206-8427631 for preregistration. Cost: $120 for reserve members, $135 for non-members. Susan Dinteman at Viridian Gallery: Tuesday to Saturday, 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. at the Viridian Gallery, 1800 Mile Hill Drive, Port Orchard. Info: 360-871-7900.

Benefits & events Free lung cancer screening: Through Dec. 31 at 20700 NE Bond Road, Poulsbo. InHealth Imaging is conducting free lung cancer screenings through the end of the year. Info: 360-5983141. The exchange benefit concert: Oct. 11, 6:30 p.m. at the Bayside Church, Kingston. Admission: $6 advance, $7 at the door. This show is a CD release party for the band and a benefit concert for Isaac Tate, a 10-year-old local boy with intractable epilepsy. Tickets/ info: www.theexchangerock.com REPOWER Now: Oct. 12, 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. at Bremerton Sons of Norway. A special one-day event to help homeowners make energy improvements to their homes and save money. RePower received a grant extension which runs out Dec. 31. Fall Fruit show: Oct. 12, 10 a.m. to 4 p.m., at Silverdale Community Center, 9729 Silverdale Way NW. Find new taste sensations,

Advertise your Holiday

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.

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: dwest@soundpublishing.com

learn about growing fruit and ask an expert about pest and disease tips, Mason bee information. Videos and presentations. Pumpkin sales: Oct. 12-27, every Friday through Sunday, 11 a.m. to 6 p.m. at the Sunrise Hill Farm pumpkin patch in Kingston. Horse-drawn carriage rides on Oct. 19 from noon to 3 p.m. Tours and info: www.sunrisehillfarm. net. Mobile mammography van: Oct. 14, 8:30 a.m. to 4 p.m. at the Port Orchard Safeway, 3355 Bethel Road SE. Also, Oct. 18, 8:30 a.m. to 4 p.m. at the Winslow Safeway, 253 High School Road NE, Bainbridge Island. Have insurance card on hand. To schedule a screening: 206-288-7800. 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 is $7. Children get in free. Students are $5. A weekend full of guide walks and lectures about the reserve’s past, present and future. Preregistration at brownpapertickets. com. Info: www.bloedelreserve. org. RiffTrax Live “Night of the living Dead”: Oct. 24, 8 p.m. screening at Olympic Cinemas in Bremerton. The stars of Mystery Science Theater 3000 are back and riffing on “Night of the Living Dead” on the big screen. Fright Fest 2013: Oct. 26, 3-8:30 p.m. at the Bainbridge Public Library, 1270 Madison Ave. North. 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. There will be a 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 various 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. kitsapmushrooms.org. 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: www.TheIslandSchool.org. Bingo: Sundays, early bird at 5 p.m., and Wednesdays, earlybird at 6 p.m., at the Bremerton Elks Lodge on Pine Road. Open to the public. Concession stand and bar open. Info: 360-479-1181.

The Exchange will perform at a CD release party on Oct. 11, 6:30 p.m. at Bayside Church in Kingston. The event will also be a benefit for Isaac Tate, a 10-year-old local boy with intractable epilepsy. Courtesy photo

classes Book a career coach: Oct. 11, 1-4 p.m. at the Bainbridge Public Library, 1270 Madison Ave. North. 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 Safely course: Oct. 12, at the Waterfront Park Community Center, 370 Brien Drive SE, Bainbridge Island. Taught by members of the USCG Auxiliary. Successful completion qualifies you for a Washington State Boater Education Card. Cost: $35 per person, $50 per family. Info: gawsail@sounddsl.com, 206842-5862 or 360-779-1657. Book a computer trainer for pc: Oct. 12, 11 a.m. to 1 p.m. at the Bainbridge Public Library, 1270 Madison Ave. North. 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. the Bainbridge Public Library, 1270 Madison Ave. North. 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@melissaklein.com, 360-809-0083, www.melissaklein.com. Floral workshop: Oct. 23, 10 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. or 2-4:30 p.m. at the Bloedel Reserve, 7571 NE Dolphin Drive, Bainbridge Island. Learn tricks of the trade

from the reserve’s florist, Cathy Tyler, such as how to make stunning compositions. Leave the workshop with an arrangement of your creation. Materials provided, but please bring interesting cuttings from your yard. Pre-registration required: 206842-7631. Cost: $30 for reserve members, $35 for non-members. Spanish for the Little Ones: Tuesdays through Dec. 17, 1010:45 a.m., at The Island School, 8553 NE Day Road, Bainbridge Island. Preschool Spanish Program at The Island School. Children will learn Spanish through a variety of rich experiences. Cost: $180. Info: 206-842-0400, www. theislandschool.org, or info@ TheIslandSchool.org. SQUARE DANCE LESSONS: Paws and Taws Square Dance Club hosts lessons weekly on Mondays, 7:30-9:30 p.m. at Kitsap Square Dance Center, 6800 W. Belfair Valley Road, Gorst. Cost: $3 adult, $1.50 youth, first night free. Families welcome. Info: 360930-5277 or 360-373-2567. TWO-STEP/WALTZ LESSONS: Paws and Taws Square Dance Club hosts lessons in Two-Step and Waltz on Wednesdays, 7-9 p.m. at Kitsap Square Dance Center, 6800 W. Belfair Valley Road, Gorst. Cost: $3 adult, $1.50 youth, first night free. Info: 360-930-5277 or 360-373-2567.

meetings, support groups & lectures Mothers group: Most first and third Thursday mornings, 9:3011 a.m. during the school year at Grace Episcopal Church on Bainbridge Island. For mothers of all beliefs and backgrounds, with children of all ages. Life Coach Bev Gaines leads engaging discussions on how to nurture self-awareness, reflection and growth. Tuition includes an onsite childcare program for infants and young children. Meeting dates: Oct. 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. Building a Sustainable Economy (base) lecture series: Oct. 11, 5:30-7 p.m. at the Bainbridge Public Library, 1270 Madison Avenue North. Free. Speaker: Kelsey Marshall, co-founder of Grounds for Change. Sponsored by Bainbridge Graduate Institute, Bainbridge Island Chamber of

Commerce and Sustainable Bainbridge. Info: www.bainbridgechamber.com. 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. The monthly luncheon meeting’s theme is “Caring and sharing,” featuring Major James Baker of the Salvation Army. Nonperishable goods and hygiene product donations 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. at the Bloedel Reserve, 7571 NE Dolphin Drive, Bainbridge Island. Idie Ulsh will explore how and where birds make nests. She has photographed the nests of more than 30 species. Pre-registration required. Cost: $10 for reserve members, $12 for non-members. Registration: 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. North, Poulsbo. An educational 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 at the Bainbridge Public Library, 1270 Madison Ave. North. Free. Problem solving for your family research. Info: www. bigenealogy.org. healing Power of Nature: Oct. 20, 5 p.m. at the Bloedel Reserve, 7571 NE Dolphin Drive, Bainbridge Island. Landscape architect and Duke University professor Sally Schauman will discuss the connection between nature and healing. Sponsored by the Peninsula Cancer Center. Pre-registration required: 206842-7631. Cost: $10 for reserve 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. North. For men and women who enjoy stimulating conversation and wish to learn from others in civil dialogue. Topics vary, but the theme is general interest subjects that impact the public. See Calendar, Page 7


Calendar

Continued from page 6 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 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. Mondays through Nov. 18, 10-11:30 a.m. at Harrison HealthPartners Hematology & Oncology, 19500 10th Ave., NE, Suite 100, Poulsbo. Also Mondays through Nov. 18, 5:307 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: Do you want to be part of a support group for families of gifted children? Call 360-6382919 or email northkitsapgifted@gmail.com. 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@ comcast.net. Bainbridge Island Republican Women: Second Wednesday, 11 a.m., Wing Point Golf and Country Club, 811 Cherry Ave., Bainbridge Island. Lunch: $17. Guests welcome. RSVP: 206-3375543. BINGO: Sundays, 5 p.m.; Wednesdays, 6 p.m.; Bremerton Elks Lodge, 4131 Pine Road. Open to the public. Info: 360-479-1181.

Friday, October 11, 2013 Biscuits & Gravy: Thursdays, 6:30-10 p.m., Pegasus Coffee House, 131 Parfitt Way, Bainbridge Island. Ethan J. Perry hosts a session in the round. Free, open to all musicians. BPA Juggling: First Sundays, 7-8:30 p.m., Bainbridge Performing Arts, 200 Madison Ave. For experienced jugglers, beginning jugglers, and closet jugglers. Free. Info: 206-842-8569, www. bainbridgeperformingarts.org, email tchallinor@bainbridgeperformingarts.org. Bremerton Northern Model Railroad Club: First Mondays, 7-8 p.m., All Star Bowling Lanes, 10710 Silverdale Way NW, Silverdale. New members and guests. Info: Reed Cranmore, bremertonnorthern@comcast.net. Bridge Group: Tuesdays, 8 a.m., Stafford Suites, 1761 Pottery Ave., Port Orchard. Free to play, $4 for lunch. Info: Denise Hoyt, dhoyt@ staffordcare.com, 360-874-1212. Caregivers Support Group: Tuesdays, 2 p.m., Rolling Bay Presbyterian Church, 11042 Sunrise Drive NE, Bainbridge Island. Sponsored by Interfaith Volunteer Caregivers. Info: Karen, karen.carson@comcast.net, 206842-3539. Cat Fix Day: Second and last Tuesdays, 7-9 a.m., Kitsap Humane Society, 9167 Dickey Road NW, Silverdale. Low-cost spay/neuter day for felines of low-income residents. Limited to first 50 walkins. Info: 360-692-6977, ext. 1135, or www.kitsap-humane.org/ cat-fix-day. Cataldo Lodge (Sons of Italy): Third Wednesday, 5:30 p.m., VFW Hall, 190 Dora Ave., Bremerton. Dinner at 6:30 p.m. and meeting at 7:30 p.m. Free. Open to the public. Info: JoAnn Zarieki, 360692-6178. Central/South Kitsap Women and Cancer support group: Second and fourth Thursday, 10:30 a.m. to noon, Radiation Oncology Library, Harrison Medical Center, 2520 Cherry Ave., Bremerton. Facilitators: Sue-Marie Casagrande, oncology social worker; and Bonnie McVee, life coach and cancer survivor. Info: 360-744-4990, www.harrisonmedical.org. Computer training: Wednesdays, noon to 4 p.m., Bainbridge Library, 1270 Madison Ave. Sign up for an hour with a computer trainer and get your questions answered. Info: 206-842-4162. Depression & Bipolar Support Group: Tuesdays, 6-7:30 p.m., Saint Paul’s Episcopal Church, 700 Callahan Drive, Bremerton. Open to those living with depression and/or bipolar disorder, and loved ones and supporters of people living with mood disorders. Info: Richard, 360-377-8509. Edward Jones coffee club: Fourth Wednesday, 8:15 a.m., Edward Jones, 2416 NW Myhre Road, Suite 102, Silverdale. Current market and economy updates. To reserve a seat, call Beth Halvorson, 360-692-1216. Food Addicts in Recovery Anonymous: Wednesdays, 7-8:30 p.m., Manette Community Church, 1137 Hayward Ave., Bremerton. Membership is open to anyone who wants help with their eating habits. Info: www.foodaddicts.

org, FAKitsap@gmail.com. The Green Muse: Tuesdays, 8-10 p.m., Pegasus Coffee House, 131 Parfitt Way, Bainbridge Island. Ethan J. Perry hosts a music, spoken word and poetry open mic night. All ages welcome. Grief Support Group: Second and fourth Thursdays, 5 p.m., Rolling Bay Presbyterian Church, 11042 Sunrise Drive NE, Bainbridge Island. Sponsored by Interfaith Volunteer Caregivers. Info: Robin Gaphni, rgaphni@ seanet.com, 206-962-0257. Keyport Coffee Hour: Wednesdays, 9-10 a.m., Keyport Mercantile, 15499 Washington Ave. NE. Get to know your neighbors, with coffee and tea compliments of the Merc. Info: keyportschules@wavecable.com. Kitsap Al-Anon: Al-Anon meeting for anyone troubled by another person’s drinking. Sundays: Manchester Library, 8 a.m.; Winslow Arms Apartments, Bainbridge Island, 10 a.m. Mondays: Harper Church, Port Orchard, 10 a.m.; Jackson Park Community Center, Bremerton, noon; Saint Barnabas Church, Bainbridge Island, 7:30 p.m.; Belfair Haven Of Hope, 7:30 p.m. Tuesdays: Silverdale Lutheran Church, noon; First Lutheran Church, Port Orchard, 7:30 p.m.; Park Vista Apartments, Port Orchard, 5:30 p.m.; Anglican Church of St. Charles, Poulsbo, 7 p.m. Wednesdays: Belfair Haven Of Hope, 10:30 a.m.; Anglican Church Of St. Charles, Poulsbo, noon. Thursdays: Port Gamble S’Klallam Wellness Center, Kingston, noon; Holy Trinity Church, Bremerton, noon; First Christian Church, Bremerton, 5:30 p.m.; First Lutheran Church, Poulsbo, 7 p.m.; First Lutheran Church, Port Orchard, 7:30 p.m. Fridays: Bethany Lutheran Church, Bainbridge Island, noon; First Lutheran Church, Port Orchard, 7:30 p.m. Saturdays: Washington Veterans Home, Port Orchard, 7:30 p.m.; Anglican Church Of St. Charles, Poulsbo, 6:30 p.m. Info: www. kitsap-al-anon.org. Kitsap County Rose Society: Second Mondays, 7 p.m., Silverdale Fire Station 51, 10955 Silverdale Way. Free, visitors welcome. Info: Ray 360-830-0669. Knitting Group: Wednesdays, 3 p.m., Liberty Bay Books, 18881 Front St. NE, Poulsbo. All skills welcome. Info: Suzanne Droppert, 360-779-5909, libertybaybooks@embarqmail.com. Olympic Koi and Water Garden Club: Looking for new members. Meetings are once a month at various locations centered around Poulsbo and Port Orchard. Info: Helen Morgan, 360779-1475, email hrmorgan314@ gmail.com. Parkinson’s Support Group: Third Thursday, 1 p.m., Bradley Center, Suite 140A, 26292 Lindvog Road, Kingston. For patients or caregivers, all are welcome. Info: Gary, 360-265-5993; Janet, 360-265-5992. Port Gamble Historical Museum lecture series: Second Monday, 5-8 p.m. Info: www. portgamble.com. Port Orchard Toastmasters Club: First and third Tuesdays, 6:30 p.m., Park Vista, 2944 SE

kitsapweek

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Justin Lynn stars as Shrek with Emily Kight as Princess Fiona in “Shrek the Musical” at Bainbridge Performing Arts begining Oct. 11. Photo courtesy of Bainbridge Performing Arts Lund Ave., Port Orchard. Members learn to improve their speaking and leadership skills. Visitors welcome. Info: Bill Slach, 360-895-8519. Poulsbo Noon Lions meeting: Thursdays, noon, First Lutheran Church, 18920 4th Ave., Poulsbo. Reiki Circle: Second and fourth Tuesdays, 6:30 p.m., a private home on Bainbridge Island. Now welcoming new members. New to Reiki? Attunements and classes available. Info: 206-384-7081. Rotary Club of East Bremerton: Wednesdays, 7:15 a.m., McCloud’s Grill House, 2901 Perry Ave., No. 13, Bremerton. Info: Patty Murphy, 360-479-6500. Rotary Club of Silverdale: Thursdays, 12:15 p.m., Silverdale Beach Hotel. Info: Jack Hamilton, 360-308-9845. Support Group for Women with Cancer: Second and fourth Tuesdays, noon to 1:30 p.m.,

Rolling Bay Presbyterian Church, 11042 Sunrise Drive NE, Bainbridge Island. Info: Karen, karen. carson@comcast.net. Women’s Support Group: Second and fourth Tuesdays, 6-7:30 p.m., Suquamish. Safe, supportive confidential group that deals with healing from domestic abuse in all forms. Info: bink@ywcakitsap.org, 206-7802931. NAMI Support group: National Alliance for Mental Illness meets on the second Monday of the month from 7-8:30 p.m. at American West Bank on Hildebrand Lane, Bainbridge Island. Info: Jane at 206-898-6092. NAMI: National Alliance for Mental Illness has peer-to-peer support groups on the second and fourth Tuesdays of every month from 1:30-3 p.m. at American West Bank on Hildebrand Lane, Bainbridge Island. Info: Jane at 206-898-6092.

Join us for our

Whiskey Tasting

Farmers markets Bainbridge Island Farmers’ Market: Saturdays, 9 a.m. to 1 p.m., Town Square/City Hall Park, Winslow. Info: www.bainbridgefarmersmarket.org. Bremerton Farmers Market: Thursdays, 4-7 p.m., Evergreen Park, 1400 Park Ave.; Sundays, 10:30 a.m. to 2:30 p.m., Waterfront Boardwalk. Info: bremertonmarket.wordpress.com. Kingston Farmers Market: Saturdays, 9 a.m. to 2 p.m., Mike Wallace Park. Info: www.kingstonfarmersmarket.com Port Orchard Farmers Market: Saturdays, 9 a.m. to 3 p.m., on the waterfront. Info: www. pofarmersmarket.org. See Calendar, Page 8

October 17th, 2013 6pm - 8pm Kiana Lodge

Event

50

$

per person

Price includes: admission, sampling, door prizes & discount coupons RSVP/Prepay required. Call 360-598-4311 or 866-738-4307

Whiskeys American – Wathen’s, Michter’s, Basil Haydens and many more Canadian – Tap 357, Masterson’s, Pendleton and many more Irish – Jameson, Feckin, Bushmills and many more Scotch – Wemyss, Laphroaig Islay, Tomatin and many more

Kiana Lodge - 14976 Sandy Hook Rd, Poulsbo, WA 98370


page 8 kitsapweek Friday, October 11, 2013

Calendar

Continued from page 7 Poulsbo Farmers Market: Saturdays, 9 a.m. to 2 p.m., Poulsbo Village Medical/Dental Center, corner of 7th and Iverson. Info: poulsbofarmersmarket.org. Silverdale Farmers Market: Tuesdays, 10 a.m. to 4 p.m., between the boat launch and Waterfront Park. Info: www. silverdalefarmersmarket.com. Suquamish Farmers Market: Wednesdays, 3-7 p.m., in field across from Tribal Administration Offices, Suquamish Way. Info: www.suquamishfarmersmarket.org.

Fitness & kids Kids night out: aka “Parents Night Out,” Oct. 19, 5:30-9:30 p.m. at KiDiMu, 301 Ravine Lane NE, Bainbridge Island. Oct. 12 is Sensory Night Out, for children affected by autism. Recommended for ages 31/2 to 10. Children will enjoy a night of activities and pizza while parents enjoy a night out. Members, $30 per child; non-members, $40 per child; $10 off per sibling. Info: 206-855-4650. Suquamish Championship Wrestling presents “Dead Man’s Party”: Oct. 19, 6 p.m., Suquamish Tribal Gym, 15838 Sandy Hook Road. Halloween edition of SCW Pro Wrestling excitement, including title matches, costume parade for children, trick or treating and Hall of Fame inductions. Card subject to change. Admission: $4. Info: http://facebook.com/ scw.rebranded. Halloween Costume Swap at KiDiMu: Through Oct. 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: www.kidimu.org or

206-855-4650. early release monday artist circle: Oct. 14, 2-4 p.m. at the Bainbridge Public Library, 1270 Madison Ave. North. For grades 7-12. For artists or those exploring their creative side. Ideas, prompts and time to share. Baby storytime: Oct. 15, 12:30 p.m. at the Bainbridge Public Library, 1270 Madison Ave. North. Stories, rhymes, and songs with the children’s librarian. Infant to 18 months. Free. Pajama Night: Oct. 15, 22 and 29, 6-8 p.m. at the Bainbridge Public Library, 1270 Madison Ave. North. Children are welcome for unstructured, openhouse style library time with bedtime stories, crafts and cozy atmosphere. Free. preschool storytime: Oct. 16, 10:30 a.m. at the Bainbridge Public Library, 1270 Madison Ave. North. Preschoolers welcome for stories, rhymes, and songs with children’s librarian. Ages 3-6 years. Free. Family movie matinee “Frankenweenie”: Oct. 18, 3:30-5 p.m. at the Bainbridge Public Library, 1270 Madison Avenue North. Free. Young Victor conducts a science experiment to bring his beloved dog Sparky back to life, only to face unintended, sometimes monstrous, consequences. Rated PG. Plush Pet Clinic: Oct. 19, 2 p.m. at KiDiMu, 301 Ravine Lane NE, Bainbridge Island. Bring a plush pet in for a check up with Dr. Lisa Barnfield. Learn how to keep your real, or toy, pet healthy. Dr. Barnfield will answer questions and help fix minor plush pet injuries. Free with admission or membership. Info: www.kidimu. org or 206-855-4650. Minecraft: Oct. 24, 3-5 p.m. at the Bainbridge Public Library, 1270 Madison Ave. North. Play on the library’s server with other teens. Bring your own computer. The library also has a limited number of laptops and logins available. Grades 7-12. Free. Halloween Open House: Oct. 31, 4-6 p.m. at KiDiMu, 301 Ra-

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vine Lane NE, Bainbridge Island, Info: www.kidimu.org or 206855-4650. Join the downtown Halloween festivities. Free admission. All ghouls and goblins welcome. Kitsap Local Market: Fridays, 1-6 p.m., Kitsap Mall, near Kohls and Hale’s Ales. Free facepainting, children’s crafts. Info: www. neighborlygreetings.com. Bainbridge Library story times: Toddler age Mondays, baby age Tuesdays, preschool age Wednesdays. Free. 1270 Madison Ave. N, Bainbridge Island. Info: 206-842-4162, www. krl.org. Storytime for Little Ones: Tuesdays, 10:30 a.m., Manchester Library, 8067 E. Main St., Port Orchard. Share stories, rhymes, songs and fun. Stay for music and crafts. Info: 360-871-3921, www.krl.org. KiDiMu activities: 301 Ravine Lane NE, Bainbridge Island. Free First Thursdays, hands-on exhibits and monthly programs, visit the website for schedule details. Info: 206-855-4650, www.kidimu.org. MESSY MONDAY: Come to KiDiMu for special art projects on Mondays in September. Drop in from 10:30-11:30 a.m. Messy experimentation and sensory exploration are not only allowed but also encouraged. Free with admission or membership. Info: 206-855-4650 or www.kidimu. org. Tuesday Tunes: Tuesdays in September, 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: www.kidimu. org or 206-855-4650. Math Wednesday: 10:30-11:30 a.m. at KiDiMu, 301 Ravine Lane NE, Bainbridge Island. Young explorers are invited for math-themed experiments and activities. Free with admission or membership. Info: www.kidimu. org or 206-855-4650. Storytime Thursday: 10:30 a.m. at KiDiMu, 301 Ravine Lane NE, Bainbridge Island. Practice literacy skills and have fun. Info: www.kidimu.org or 206-8554650. Discovery Friday: 10:30-11:30 a.m. at KiDiMu, 301 Ravine Lane NE, Bainbridge Island. Curious explorers of all ages are welcome for science-themed, hands-on activities. This STEM-based program takes on a different subject each week. Free with admission or membership. Info: www. kidimu.org or 206-855-4650. SENSORY SUNDAY: Fourth Sunday, 10-11:30 a.m., Kids Discovery Museum, 301 Ravine Lane, Bainbridge Island. Families affected by autism or a similar sensory processing challenge are invited to explore KiDiMu, with therapist support. Preregister at (206) 855-4650. Cost: $3 non-members, $2 members. Info: 206-855-4650, www.kidimu.org. Kitsap Ultimate Frisbee: Weekly pick-up game Saturdays, 10 a.m. to noon. Email jon.c.culver@gmail.com or see the pick-up section on www. discnw.org.

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, publisher@northkitsapherald.com Editor: Richard D. Oxley, roxley@northkitsapherald.com Copy editors: Kipp Robertson, krobertson@northkitsapherald.com; Richard Walker, rwalker@northkitsapherald.com Calendar editor: Richard D. Oxley, roxley@northkitsapherald.com Advertising: Bainbridge Island: 206.842.6613, Central Kitsap: 360.308.9161 North Kitsap: 360.779.4464, South Kitsap: 360.876.4414 Kitsap Week is a publication of Sound Publishing, copyright 2013

Literary Book sale: Oct. 12, and 22 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. at the Bainbridge Public Library, 1270 Madison Ave. North. Sponsored by Friends of the Library. Info: www.bifriends. org. 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. North. Trish Bittman presents “A Writer’s Guide to Social Media. Free. Info: www. fieldsend.org. KRL presents Waterfront Book Group: Oct. 15, 1-2 p.m. at the Waterfront Park Community Center, 370 Brien Drive SE, Bainbridge Island. The group will discuss “The Leisure Seeker” by Michael Zadoorian. Ella and John Robina, a couple steeped in 50 years of marriage, against doctors’ orders and the wishes of their children, pile into their RV and take one last road trip. Author Lewis Mandell: Oct. 17, 7:30 p.m. at Eagle Harbor Books Co., Bainbridge Island. Mandell will talk about his popular new guide for financial balance, “What to Do When I Get Stupid.” Author! Author! with Michael Zafoorian and Jenny SHortridge: Oct. 18, 7-9 p.m. at the Suquamish Museum, 6861 NE South St., Suquamish. Kitsap Regional Library hosts Seattle novelist Jenny Shortridge, author of “Love, Water, Memory,” in conversation with author Michael Zadoorian in a relaxed evening fundraiser with beer, wine and a tapas-style dinner. Tickets are $50. Authors Julie and Charles Mayfield: Oct. 18, 5:30 p.m. at Eagle Harbor Book Co., Bainbridge Island. The Mayfields will cook up delicious snacks and talk about their latest cookbook, “Quick & Easy Paleo Comfort Food.” Author Mimi Grace: Oct. 20, 3 p.m. at Eagle Harbor Book Co., Bainbridge Island. Grace talks about finding and keeping love in our mature years in her book, “Still in the Game: Finding Love After 65.” Early release Mondays Writers’ circle: Oct. 21, 2-4 p.m. at the Bainbridge Public Library, 1270 Madison Ave. North. First hour will have quick prompts and exercises to get writing juices flowing. The second hour is for sharing work and getting peer feedback, or working on new pieces. Grades 7-12. Free.

Bainbridge Library book group: Oct. 23, 7-8 p.m. at the Bainbridge Public Library, 1270 Madison Avenue North. This month’s book is “Major Pettigrew’s Last Stand” by Helen Simonson. Books available at the library. Free. Calling all poets: Collective Visions Gallery is accepting entries from regional poets for ARS POETICA 2014. Deadline is Oct. 25. Selected poems will be illustrated by CVG artists to be on exhibition during National Poetry Month in April. An ARS POETICA 2014 book will be available in April as well. Entry fee is $5. Up to three poems per poet may be submitted. Info: Beverly Hanson, photoartbybev@aol.com. Best-selling author Elizabeth George: Oct. 27, 3 p.m. at Eagle Harbor Book Co., George returns with another Inspector Lindsley mystery. The Lewis Forum: Thursdays through Dec. 12 at 7 p.m. at the Port Madison Lutheran Church, 14000 N. Madison Ave., Bainbridge Island. A place to discuss the ideas of C.S. Lewis. Info: 206-842-4746. Silverdale Writers’ Roundtable: Every Saturday, 9:30 a.m., Cafe Noir, 3261 NW Mount Vintage Way, No. 101, Silverdale. Looking for writers. Free. Info: Bob, 360-830-4968.

MUSIC Payday daddy concert: Oct. 12, 8 p.m. to midnight at Chips Bar & Grill ,1500 NE Riddell Road, East Bremerton. Legends of Middle Europe: Oct. 12, 7:30 p.m., pre-concert chat at 6:30 p.m., at Bremerton High School Performing Arts Center, 1500 13th St., Bremerton. The Bremerton Symphony’s season opener. Admission: $24 adults, $19 senior/military, $8 youth. Tickets: 360-373-1722, www.bremertonsymphony.org. Mark Lewis: Oct. 18, 6-9 p.m. at the Old Town Bistro, 3388 NW Byron St., Silverdale. With guitar duo Allen Alto and Ray Wood. Info: 360-698-9463. Mark Lewis: Oct. 25,6-9 p.m. at the Old Town Bistro, 3388 NW Byron St, Silverdale. With Nelda Swiggett on piano. Info: 360-6989463. Payday daddy concert: Oct. 26, 9 p.m. to 1 a.m., Papa’s Halloween Howl at Papa’s Eats, Treats, & Spirits in Bremerton. Music To Our Beers: Wednesdays, 7-9 p.m., Bainbridge Island Brewery, 9415 Coppertop Loop NE. Open jam night hosted by Ethan J Perry & His Remedy Band.

Celtic Jam Sessions: Third Sunday, 2-5 p.m., Tizley’s Europub, 18928 Front St., Poulsbo. Listeners and players welcome. Bring favorite Cape Breton, Irish or Scottish tunes to share. Me and the Boys: Second Friday, 9 p.m., Tizley’s Europub, 18928 Front St., Poulsbo. Bluegrass, old and new. No cover charge.

THEATer “Charley’s Aunt”: Oct. 12-13, 19-20 at the Western Washington Center for the Arts, 521 Bay St., Port Orchard. This slapstick comedy was first performed in 1892 and became a 1941 film starring Jack Benny. www. wwca.us. “SHREK, the musical”: Oct. 1127, at Bainbridge Performing Arts, 200 Madison Ave. North. Fridays and Saturdays, 7:30 p.m.; Sundays, 3 p.m.; opening night reception Oct. 11 at 6:30 p.m. BPA presents this Tony Awardwinning musical starring acting/ singing phenom Justin Lynn as Shrek. Tickets: $27 for adults, $22 for seniors, $19 for students, youth, military and teachers. Info: www.bainbridgeperformingarts.org, 206-842-8569. “SHREK” sneak peek: Oct. 12, 11 a.m. at KiDiMu, 301 Ravine Lane NE, Bainbridge Island. Meet cast members of the musical. Free with admission or membership. Info: 206-855-4650 or www. kidimu.org. Opera preview “Daughter of the Regiment”: Oct. 12, 3:30-5 p.m. at the Bainbridge Public Library, 1270 Madison Ave. North. Free. Donizetti’s comedy sparkles with high notes and great fun. Presented by opera aficionado Norm Hollingshead. Island Theatre at the Library: Oct. 19-20, 7:30-9 p.m. at the Bainbridge Public Library, 1270 Madison Ave. North. “Great Fall” by Lee Blessing. Directed by Rozzella Kolbegger. Free. Donations appreciated. Info: www. islandtheatre.org. Reader’s Theatre “The Leisure Seeker”: Oct. 25, 7-8:30 p.m. at the Bainbridge Public Library, 1270 Madison Ave. North. Actors (and married couple) Jennifer Waldron and John Kenning are Ella and John in this presentation of selections of “The Leisure Seeker.” Directed by Diane Bankart. Free.


Friday, October 11, 2013

kitsapweek

page 9

Hope, healing, and a haircut

Among the free services offered at Operation Day of Hope is assistance connecting with state programs.

Operation Day of Hope offers free services, from dental care to legal advice By RICHARD D. OXLEY Kitsap Week

T

p.m. “Operation Day of Hope is a day that Gateway (Fellowship) feels it can bless the community by giving away free services,” Pastor Dave Fischer said. “We know there are a lot of needs out there and we want to help in any way we can.” Among the free services available: health care screenings, dental exams and treatment, haircuts, manicures, chair massages, family portraits and photos, legal and mort-

here are plenty of causes worthy of attention, from feeding the hungry to providing clothes to those in need. But each year, one Kitsap community launches an operation to perform as many good deeds as it can under one roof. That effort is called “Operation items, toiletries, new and Day of Hope,” providing a used clothing, information wealth of assistance, serabout social services and vices and free and helpful more. items. To top it all off, the “I think people fellowship is offering Operation Day should definitely give a hot meal. it a shot, it’s not what of Hope There will also be a you might think,” When: Saturday, Oct. 19, 10 a.m. to 2 children’s play area. said Melissa Corona, p.m. “They have things who has previously Where: Gateway Fellowship, 18901 8th for kids; if the parents attended Operation want to get a haircut, Ave, Poulsbo. Day of Hope. the kids can be taken What: Free community services “People may be care of,” Fischer said. including: health care screenings, shy about that sort And it’s all free. dental exams and treatment, haircuts, of thing, but they are “There are no manicures, chair massages, family there to help,” she strings attached,” portraits and photos, legal and said. Fischer said. mortgage counseling, groceries, Operation Day “Anybody can come, clothings, toiletries and more. of Hope is an event whether from our hosted by Poulsbo’s church or anywhere.” Gateway Fellowship, Wendy Wong was at 18901 8th Ave. NE on gage counseling, fresh one such person who took Oct. 19, from 10 a.m. to 2 and packaged grocery

Left, clothes ready for giveaway at last year’s Operation Day of Hope. Clothing is one aspect of the event. Organizers aim to have plenty of winter clothes on hand as the season approaches.

Gateway Fellowship / Contributed

Gateway Fellowship / Contributed

advantage of the event four years ago. “The first year I went for a free haircut,” she said. “I attended the first year, and I was so impressed with all the volunteers that I started attending the church and have been involved ever since.” Wong now volunteers for multiple causes, all helping the community. “It’s a great outreach,” Wong said. “Not only for the people that are homeless, but those who are down on their luck.” “It gives you hope that there are people out there willing to help you,” she added. Since coming on board, Wong has assisted with the clothing aspect of the event. She notes that it is a good source for winter needs such as jackets and blankets. Clothes were one resource that Corona went for last year with her husband and four boys. “It was actually great because we didn’t have any diapers and we went and got clothes for the

Cover Story

People helping pets...pets helping people. Lulu (dilute tortie) is a 1 yr old mom who came to us with broken jaw..Her 2 week old kittens went to a foster home. A few weeks later an orphan was added. A few weeks later another. Lulu took on each one like it was her own. Now everyone is ready to find a new home(s). Alexander(tabby w/white feet) Cleopatra(calico), Grace(tabby) and Seymour(fluffy grey) and Lulu will all be at Poulsbo Petco waiting to meet you. 1-888-558-PAWS • www.northkitsappaws.org

kids and for ourselves,” Corona said. Corona recalled the ease of having multiple needs met in one spot. “Everything is piled into one place,” she said. “Last year, they had a dental clinic and that was very good. There’s a place you can apply for benefits with the state, and

there are different areas to go in and get haircuts and more.” “It was very inviting and kid friendly,” Corona added. “Nobody was pushing anybody and it was very relaxed.” This year will be the fourth time the church has hosted the event, which has grown considerably from its inception. See Operation, Page 10

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page 10 kitsapweek Friday, October 11, 2013

Operation

Whiskey

Continued from page 9 “In the beginning, we thought we would provide food and clothing and any services we could,” Fischer said. “Over the last three events, it’s evolved. “It was a combination of our pastor’s desire to do something in the community to say we care” and the efforts of the congregation to spread that care a little further. “The first year we had somewhere in the neighborhood of 500 people show up,” Fischer said. “Last year we had over 1,000 people served. The number of services we offer has also gone up.” Now, the event offers doctors to perform blood pressure, legal assistance, dentists, and other services that weren’t part of the first year’s event. Services like the food bank, however, still provide a significant draw to the event. “Last year, we opened a little early because the line was so long, and the food pantry’s shelves

“Operation Day of Hope is a day that Gateway feels it can bless the community by giving away free services.” Pastor Dave Fischer

Operation Day of Hope offers free dental care and health care screenings. Don’t worry — the skeleton is only there to add some humor to the event. Gateway Fellowship / Contributed were bare by the end of the day,” Wong said. “The food program is very successful.” All in all, Operation Day of Hope pulls together a variety of local specialists to provide their services

for free, and is pulled off with the help of more than 400 volunteers. Information about Operation Day of Hope can be found on the congregation’s website, www. gatewayfellowship.com.

pling new brands. “People can roam at their leisure, talk to the Continued from page 1 distributors and try something new,” said Frank Trodden’s tale, and Black of Kiana Lodge. bourbon, is just one that Hors d’oeuvres and will be shared at the Kiana door prizes will also be on Lodge’s whiskey tasting hand. But the wide world from 6-8 p.m., Oct. 17. of whiskey will take center Kevin Coate of Kentstage at the event. based Click Distributors “There will be four of plans on showcasing J.P. the major distributors Trodden Bourbon, among in the state,” Black said. many other whiskies, at “They will each have the Kiana Lodge’s tasting. a table with Scotches, “It’s a good little story,” Canadians, Americans Coate said. and Irish whiskies.” “The one I’m really “There will be stuff excited about is a local that people bour“We will have some normally bon, J.P. won’t find in Trodden,” local bourbons stores,” he he said. and some old famadded. “It “He’s new, ily Virginia bourbons. gives people but he’s a chance to been makWe run the whole someing bourbon gamut. We will have try thing new right … the a lot of craft spirits, that they bourbon is may not awesome.” Washington made.” want to go But Kevin Coate, Click Distributors spend the the trade money on show-style just to try.” whiskey Rocky Yeh, an ambastasting isn’t about any one sador for the Cooper & whiskey. It will host an Sons/American Northwest array of brands, many not distributor, will also be on commonly found on local hand to present some of shelves. his preferred picks. “(Click Distributors) “I’m planning on featurwill have some local bouring Michter’s Whiskey bons and some old family and Whistle Pig Rye,” Virginia bourbons. We Yeh said. “I always like run the whole gamut. We to share some of the hishave a lot of craft spirits, tory or little gems about Washington made,” Coate what makes each brand said. “I pulled out some unique.” real gems for this because Yeh can quickly point I enjoy showing them.” out intriguing aspects of Tasters can browse both brands. from table to table, perus“Michter’s is a fasting varieties, and sam-

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growing brand that, until recently, was really only known among pretty serious whiskey enthusiasts,” he said. “The history of the brand dates back to the Revolutionary War and we’ve been fortunate enough to finally get a large enough allocation here to be able to bring it to more people.” Yeh also finds Whistle Pig Rye an intriguing whiskey to try. “Whistle Pig Rye is one of the first projects that David Pickerel worked on after leaving Maker’s Mark as their master distiller, after a long career there,” Yeh added. “Its main distinguishing marks are that it’s a wonderfully balanced product that still speaks to the spiciness of rye and is one of the very few 100-yearold, 100 percent ryes available in the market.” The event aims to provide a variety of rare bottles, small batches or simply special runs by favored brands will be among the spread. While much of the featured varieties aren’t easily found, Black said that enthusiasts won’t have to go too far should a special bottle pique their interest. Whiskies that are featured at the tasting will be available at the Masi Shop, 16281 Washington and Highway 305, on the Suquamish Reservation. Tasters at Thursday’s event will have the chance to pick up a coupon for purchases at the Masi Shop, as well. Come for usquebaugh — the juice of the barley, bourbon, Scotch or rye. Call it what you like, all are welcome to experience whiskey in all its glory, shades and origins at the Kiana Lodge tasting.


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

FINCH PLACE APTS 215 Finch Place SW Taking applications for waiting list for 1 bedroom units. 62+, handicap or disablility eligible. Income limits apply. 206-842-0724 TDD: 711 Bremerton WOW! 3bdrm 1bath Like New condition. See at: 1013 E 29th $895/mo. Available Now - Good Credit & Steady Employment Required 800-682-1738 PORT ORCHARD

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BAINBRIDGE ISLAND

BAINBRIDGE ISLAND

BAINBRIDGE ISLAND

BAINBRIDGE ISLAND

185 Madison Avenue North $255,000 SUN 1-4 New Listing! Desirable Winslow Green condo in the heart of town! Top floor, end unit with sunny vistas to the east and south. 2BR/2BA with fireplace, private deck, garage parking. Easy access to ferry, shops, restaurants, gym. MLS #553348. Lorraine “Lauren” Davee, 206/794-3397, BainbridgeIslandProperties.com. Windermere Real Estate/BI, Inc.

5155 Lynwood Center Road NE $525,000 SUN 1-4 This beautiful 3BR/2.5BA, 2-story house is recently renovated, ready for you to move in and simply enjoy. Even a new roof will go on before closing! On nearly an acre with pond view. Flat, quarter mile stroll to Pleasant Beach amenities. MLS #521397. Patti Shannon, 206/755-5139, BuyNSellBainbridge.com. Hosted by Diane Sugden, 206/355-9179, dianesugden@windermere.com. Windermere Real Estate/BI, Inc.

6425 NE Hidden Cove Rd W $739,000 Open SUN 1-4 Sophisticated bungalow quietly situated behind gates & gardens just steps away from beach access. This “Carmel by the Sea” style home features beautiful craftsmanship/ finishing with metal clad/wood mullion windows, heavy wood interior doors, European fixtures & cabinetry, iron railings & Rocky Mountain hardware. A must see property. www.BuckleyRealEstate.com/548415. Host: Edward Buckley, 206.550.3665

15961 Euclid Avenue NE $1,019,000 SUN 1-4 New Listing! Port Madison—perfect beach cottage with amazing 180-degree views and full western sun! Architect-designed with 2-story interior and flooded with light. In the heart of the neighborhood with community beach, dock & boat ramp. Bill Hunt & Mark Wilson, 206/300-4889, HuntWilson.com. Windermere Real Estate/BI, Inc.

718 NE Day Lily Lane $319,000 SUN 1-4 New Listing! Home lives and looks like a SFR with front porch plus back deck overlooking lawns that you do not maintain. Hardwood floors, propane stove, master on main with 2 other bdrms up, attached garage & all appliances. Quiet yet close to ferry. Beverly Green, 206/794-0900, bgreen@ windermere.com. Susan Murie Burris, 206-498-8479, smburris@windermere.com. Windermere Real Estate/BI, Inc. 10871 Falk Road NE $405,000 SUN 1-4 Charming, one-story home in Rolling Bay/ Manitou Beach. 1,512 sq. ft. with 2 bedrooms plus bonus room on shy 1-acre lot (could be subdivided). Being so close to beach & ferry makes this an exceptional opportunity. MLS #429786. Ana Richards, 206/4598222, anar@windermere.com. Hosted by Joe Richards, 206/459-8223, joerichards@ windermere.com. Windermere Real Estate/ BI, Inc. 5684 NE Wild Cherry Lane $449,500 SUN 1-4 Artistic, detailed craftsman home with mature landscaping, lovely VG fir interior finishes, stone fireplace and lots of deck space. Check out the covered porch and the slate steps leading to the completely fenced back yard. A very private and quiet area, close to Gazzam Lake and water access via the Fletcher Bay Road End . West facing living room and open kitchen for great light. New interior paint, new carpet, three car tandem car garage for shop, vehicles or storage. 8184 NE Blakely Heights Drive $489,000 SUN 1-4 New Listing! Possible seller financing! Impeccably maintained 3,000 sq. ft. home on a sunny, shy acre. Featuring vaulted ceiling, great room, rec room, 4 bedrooms & 3 baths. MLS #551055. Patti Shannon, 206/755-5139, BuyNSellBainbridge.com. Windermere Real Estate/BI, Inc. 8998 Fletcher Bay Rd NE $498,000 SUN 1-4 Northwest contemporary in desirable Fletcher Bay area. Stop by and watch the Seahawk’s game. Hosted by Karen Heath on behalf of Sonja Jones, Realogics Sotheby’s International Realty, 206.557.8073.

9469 North Town Drive NE $548,000 SUN 1-4 Southern exposure in North Town Woods! Two-story Shed Dormer Bungalow lovingly customized with Arts and Crafts details. Stainless steel kitchen with granite countertops, master on main, and detached garage with studio & shop. MLS #548223. Ty Evans, 206-795-0202, tyevans@ windermere.com. Windermere Real Estate/ BI, Inc. 1245 Grow Avenue NW $549,000 SUN 1-4 Price Reduced! Commercial/multi-family/ residential. Rare opportunity! This intown, mid-century rambler is situated on two lots with legal ADU. R-8 zoning allows commercial uses. Light and open 2,492 sq. ft. with 4 bedrooms, 1.75 baths, and great gardens. MLS #497646. Carl Sussman, 206/714-6233, BeautifulBainbridge.com. Windermere Real Estate/BI, Inc. 7980 NE Leslie Lane $579,000 SUN 1-4 New Listing! Convenient mid-Island location, just minutes to ferry, schools & town. Nicely-appointed Craftsman-style home has a flexible floor plan with wood floors, 3 bedrooms plus bonus room plus 2 dens— one up, one down. Wonderful yard. Bill Hunt & Mark Wilson, 206/300-4889, HuntWilson. com. Windermere Real Estate/BI, Inc. 11702 NE Sunset Loop $659,900 OPEN SUN 1-4 Exceptional NW Contemporary home in popular community close to Grand Forest and Battle Point. 3477 sq ft completely remodeled w/3 bdrms + lower guest suite w/ kitchenette, patio & sep.entry.Quality finishes: Hardwood, slate & cork flooring, SS apps, custom cabinets, live edge maple counters & more. Joanna Paterson 206-612-1976 www.johnlscott.com/14478 HOST: Robin Ballou 5790 Solana Lane NE $679,950 SUN 1-4 Welcome to Timberbrook! Nine beautiful, spacious new homes designed with a contemporary touch and situated on half+ acre lots. Still time to choose finishes and customize your home. Builder financing options available! MLS #547476. Ana Richards, 206/459-8222, anar@windermere.com. Windermere Real Estate/BI, Inc.

9452 Idelweis Court, Bainbridge Island $799,000 SUN1-4 Rollingbay 4 Bedroom w/mountains views. Enjoy the mountain views from this 4 bdrm/2.5 bath craftsman at the end of a cul-de-sac next to open space. Enjoy nature from the large rear deck overlooking the waterfall and pond. Includes two offices, family room, bonus room, exercise room and a gourmet kitchen. Home has all the bells and whistles, includes high quality finishes and appliances. Close to all services and schools. Hwy 305 to Lofgren East to Madison Ave NE go south to Idelweis Court. American Property, Colleen Adams, 206-355-6822. www.americanproperty.com 6715 NE Dapple Court $925,000 SUN 2-4 New Listing! Stunning views of Mt. Rainier and Puget Sound. Main floor bedroom suite plus master with fireplace and balcony upstairs. Gourmet kitchen, 48” Viking range, heated covered deck, all with breathtaking views of Rich Passage. MLS #553205. Carleen Gosney, 206/909-2042, BainbridgeFineProperties.com. Windermere Real Estate/BI, Inc. 5103 Crystal Springs Dr. NE $949,500 SUN 1-4 Enjoy the waves and waterfowl in this unique, gorgeous property. Prime, nobank waterfront on Crystal Springs w/ 2bdrm, 2.5bth main house (2425 SF) AND a separate boat/guest house (500 SF) w/ full kitchen, bdrm, full bath & deck. Main home overlooks Port Orchard and features 3 fireplaces & decks to watch the setting sun. The fully equipped/remodeled boat/guest house has panoramic views! All this on a private, half-acre with mature trees and sunny garden. MLS# 551821 List4FlatFee.com. (206) 218-3646 15456 NE Harvey Road $985,000 OPEN SUN 1-4 Private and serene with soaring views of water and mountains, this light filled Northwest contemporary features West facing glass & wood walls, French doors open to decks, grassy lawn and steps to the beach. Vaulted ceilings and open, airy floor plan. Master on main w/ adjoining office offers smart functional space. Additional .8 acre lot included for privacy and opportunity makes this a great investment. Total land equals 1.7 acres of quintessential Northwest waterfront living. Jana Wilkins 206-941-3109 www.johnlscott.com/82131

NORTH KITSAP 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 karenbazar@johnlscott.com 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 karenbazar@johnlscott.com

SOUTH KITSAP 4520 NW Shelley Dr, Silverdale $296,000 SAT 1-4 Move-in ready 2 story home, 3 large bedrooms, sunken living room & dining room, eat-in kitchen with pantry, new gas convection oven, Front room with gas fireplace. Beautiful professional landscaping on just under an 1/2 acre which includes waterfall, gas fire pit, hot tub, and entertainment size deck which is very private. MLS #538152. Diane Anderson, John L Scott, 360-981-2298

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


Friday, October 11, 2013 kitsapweek page 15 WA Misc. Rentals Duplexes/Multiplexes PORT ORCHARD

financing P r i v a t e c l e a n 3 B D, W/D, detached garage, close to freeways, shopping & downtown with fe r r i e s t o S e a t t l e . 2 units- 1 at $835, end unit $865. $800 deposit. No pets. Call Donna, cell 253.350.9614 or home 253.838.0697

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

Located the heart ofHood Quilcene. This 5000 Sq’ building is Rare, inno-bank Canal waterfront with tidelands, installed system, zoned for many types ofseptic uses. RCV zoningwater allows&forpower retail, in in light road. Enjoy easy access to boating and all apts, industrial & retail. Acknowledged by Jefferson the Hood Canal & Dabob Bay has to offer. Your County Historical Society as having historic significance. A purchase includes your very own private tidelands diamond in thethat roughgrows with a its prime location and &Hwy 101 and beach, own oysters clams for endless visibility. Currentlyclam has 2 bakes bedroomand apt andbeach 2 large parties. work arYou’ll enjoy salmon, crabbing shrimping eas for also your creations or retail outlet. 4 BR&septic permit in season. Great, sunny southern exposure. for expansion to 2 - 2 BR apts. Close to Quil Bay & marina. MLS 551726 $169,900 MLS#37696 $250,000

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Legal Notices

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Legal Notices

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. www.KitsapHauntedFairgrounds.com 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 like to get together for lunch in Port Townsend. 360-385-9966.

WRIT FOR ORDER OF SALE (ZERO MONTH REDEMPTION PERIOD) 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; THENCE WEST ALONG THE NORTH LINE THEREOF, 260 FEET TO THE WEST LINE OF A 60 FOOT ROAD CONVEYED TO KITSAP COUNTY BY DEED RECORDED IN VOLUME 163 OF DEEDS, PAGE 558, RECORDS OF SAID COUNTY; THENCE SOUTH ALONG THE WEST LINE OF SAID ROAD, 225 FEET TO THE TRUE POINT OF BEGINNING; THENCE CONTINUING SOUTH 75 FEET; THENCE WEST 100 FEET; THENCE NORTH 62 FEET; THENCE NORTHEASTERLY IN A STRAIGHT LINE TO THE TRUE POINT OF BEGINNING. 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. 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

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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.

legals Legal Notices

TO: UNKNOWN HEIRS 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

IN THE SUPERIOR COURT OF WASHINGTON FOR KITSAP COUNTY 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. SHERIFF’S PUBLIC NOTICE OF SALE OF REAL PROPERTY NO. 12-2-00678-6 TO: UNKNOWN HEIRS AND DEVISEES OF WILLIAM J. ROOMS; BARBARA HAMREN; WASHI N G T O N S TAT E D E PARTMENT OF SOCIAL AND HEALTH SERVICE S ; O C C U PA N T S O F 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 Debtor(s) The Superior Court of Kitsap County has directed the undersigned Sheriff of Kitsap County to sell the property described below to satisfy a judgment in the above-entitled action.

Legal Notices

Legal Description: 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; THENCE WEST ALONG THE NORTH LINE THEREOF, 260 FEET TO THE WEST LINE OF A 60 FOOT ROAD CONVEYED TO KITSAP COUNTY BY DEED RECORDED IN VOLUME 163 OF DEEDS, PAGE 558, RECORDS OF SAID COUNTY; THENCE SOUTH ALONG THE WEST LINE OF SAID ROAD, 225 FEET TO THE TRUE POINT OF BEGINNING; THENCE CONTINUING SOUTH 75 FEET; THENCE WEST 100 FEET; THENCE NORTH 62 FEET; THENCE NORTHEASTERLY IN A STRAIGHT LINE TO THE TRUE POINT OF BEGINNING. 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

Continued on next page.....


page 16 kitsapweek Friday, October 11, 2013 Legal Notices

Continued from previous page..... 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

Legal Notices

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

KITSAP TRANSIT K.T. No. 13-473 Invitation for Bids Body Repair and Painting Kitsap Transit, the public transportation provider in Kitsap County is requesting bids for Body Repair and Painting. Kitsap Transit reserves the right to reject any and all bids without cause and to waive any informalities or irregularities. Copies of the Invitation for Bids may be obtained by contacting Kits a p Tr a n s i t a t 360-478-6220, or at 60

Legal Notices

Washington Ave., Suite 200, Bremerton, WA 98337, by email from ktpurchasing@kitsaptransit.com. Mailed or hand-delivered sealed bids will be accepted until 11:00 a.m. PST on October 24, 2013 at Kitsap Transit’s main administration office, 60 Washington Ave., Suite 200, Bremerton, WA 98337. Kitsap Transit in accordance with Title VI of the Civil Rights Act of 1964, 78 Stat., 252.42 U.S.C. 2000d to 2000-4 and Title 49, Code of Federal Regulations Department of Transportation, subtitle A, of the Secretary, Part 21, nondiscrimination in federally assisted programs of the DOT issued pursuant to such Act, hereby notifies all bidders that it will affirmatively insure that in any contract entered into pursuant to this advertisement, disadvantaged business enterprises will be afforded full opportunity to submit bids in response to this invitation and will not be discriminated against on the grounds of race, color or national origin in consideration for an award.

Legal Notices

EQUAL EMPLOYMENT OPPORTUNITY Contractor will be required to comply with all applicable Equal Employment Opportunity laws and regulations. INELIGIBLE CONTRACTORS The successful bidder will be required to certify that he is not on the Comptroller General’s list of ineligible contractors. Date of publication: 10/11/13 PW898273

Employment General

Every moment is an opportunity for an extraordinary experience

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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

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Colorful jewelry store seeks artistic & creative

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: hr@soundpublishing.com or mail to: BIRCA/HR Department Sound Publishing, Inc. 19351 8th Avenue, Suite 106, Poulsbo, WA, 98370. Sound Publishing is an Equal Opportunity Employer (EOE) and strongly supports diversity in the wor kplace. Visit our website at www.soundpublishing.com to learn more about us!

**EXPERIENCED CLASS A DUMP T RU C K & T R A I L E R AND SIDE DUMP DRIVERS Experienced Class A Dump Truck & Trailer and SIDE DUMP Drivers Well established Dump Trucking Company looki n g fo r C l a s s A C D L Dump Truck and Transfer Drivers for hauling in King, Pierce and Snohomish Counties. Applicants must have a minimum of 3 years experience Dump Truck and Trailer experience with the following requirements. Job responsibilities include: *Class A CDL Washing- ton License, Meets DOT Drug Te s t i n g a n d C u r r e n t Medical Card Must have and maintain a clean driver’s record, prompt, dependable, hard working and practices good, safe driving skills at all times. *Knowledge of Pit locations and Dump Sites in Puget Sound Area *Maintain daily paperwork and work logs and maintain a professional appearance *Keeps the truck clean inside and out Benefits: *Compensation: DOE, Full Medical, Dental, Vis i o n a n d 4 0 1 K * Ye a r around work on Public and Private work Please do not respond without the proper experience Employer will interview applicants Monday through Friday 8am to 4pm. FAX RESUME TO 425-432-5515

NW Driving School of Silverdale

Business Opportunities

Sales Person Pe r fe c t fo r t e a m fo cused, self-driven, challenge loving person. Part-time & benefits offered. No phone calls please. Send resume to PO Box 371 Poulsbo, WA 98370 or megan@ blueheronjewelry.com megan@blueheronjewelry.com

2EACHĂĽTHOUSANDSĂĽOFĂĽ READERSĂĽWITHĂĽONEĂĽCALLĂĽ    ĂĽ

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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:

Carriers The North Kitsap Herald ClassiďŹ eds. We’ve got you has openings for Carrier admin@ covered. 800-388-2527 Routes. No collecting, stcharlesanglican.com no selling. Friday mornby October 25th &INDĂĽIT ĂĽ"UYĂĽIT ĂĽ3ELLĂĽIT ings. If interested call Christy 360-779-4464 NW ADSCOM Find your perfect pet &INDĂĽITĂĽFASTĂĽANDĂĽEASY 3ELLĂĽITĂĽFORĂĽFREEĂĽINĂĽTHEĂĽ&,%! in the ClassiďŹ eds. WWWNW ADSCOM THEFLEA SOUNDPUBLISHINGCOM www.nw-ads.com service@rollingbayauto.com

admin@stcharlesanglican.com

Current Employment Opportunities at

www.soundpublishing.com We are community & daily newspapers in these Western Washington Locations: • King County • Kitsap County • Clallam County • Jefferson County • Okanogan County • Pierce County • Island County • San Juan County • Snohomish County • Whatcom County 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: hr@soundpublishing.com or by mail to: KCED/HR, Sound Publishing, Inc. 19351 8th Avenue NE Suite 106, Poulsbo, WA 98370 Please state which position and geographic area you are applying for.

Sales Positions

• Multi Media Advertising Sales Consultants - Whidbey - Thurston - Kitsap - Everett - Bellevue - Federal Way • Advertising & Marketing Coordinator - Seattle - Everett

Reporters & Editorial • Editor - Forks • News Editor - Port Angeles • Sports Reporter - Port Angeles • Reporters - Everett - Mercer Island

Non-Media Positions • Circulation Manager - Whidbey • Truck Driver - Everett

Production

• 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:

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or apply w/cover letter & resume: 3594 NW Byron #205, Silverdale Mon, Wed or Fri 2-6pm Employment Telecommunications

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

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stuff Appliances

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Friday, October 11, 2013 kitsapweek page 17 Appliances

Electronics

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Notice to Contractors Washington State Law (RCW 18.27.100) requires that all advertisements for construction related services include the contractor’s current depar tment of Labor and Industries registration number in the advertisement. Failure to obtain a certificate of registration from L&I or show the registration number in all advertising will result in a fine up to $5000 against the unregistered contractor. For more infor mation, call Labor and Industries Specialty Compliance Services Division at 1-800-647-0982 or check L&Is internet site at www.lni.wa.gov

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

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page 18 kitsapweek Friday, October 11, 2013

23270 NE State Route 3 Belfair, WA 98528

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Friday, October 11, 2013 kitsapweek page 19 Spas/Hot Tubs Supplies

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Yard and Garden

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.

KILL SCORPIONS! Buy Harris Scorpion Spray. Indoor/Outdoor. Odorless, Non-Staining, Long Lasting. Kills Socrpions and other insects. Effective results begin after the spray dries! Available at Ace Hardware, The Home Depot or Homedepot.com

Wanted/Trade

Dogs

Dogs

*OLD GUITARS WANTED!** Gibson, Mar tin, Fender, Gretsch, Epiphone, Guild, Mosrite, Rickenbacker, Prair ie State, D’Angelico, Stromberg, and Gibson Mandolins/Banjos. 1920’s thru 1980’s. TOP CASH PAID! 1-800-4010440

5 AKC LAB Pups. Black or Yellow, Male or Female. $500 to $600. Sell or trade. 360-275-5068, Belfair AKC English Bulldog Puppies Por t Orchard, WA 1 b oy 1 g i r l . 9 Weeks. Parents on site. Wormed, vaccinated and vet checked. AKC paperwork and puppy starter kit. $1850 Firm Ready to go 360-990-4792 Call or text. http://bloominbulldogs.webs.com/

*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 AKC German Shepherd 401-0440 puppies--3 females. Mother and Father on site. Beautiful Black/Red color. Shots up to date. 7 weeks old. 3 generation pedigree. $850 each. Call Kevin 360451-9361. See my website: www.westcoastk9. com AKC GERMAN SHEPHERD, puppies. Red/ Black and Sable. Parents on site. Ready to go. Shots/ wormed. Excellent pedigree. $500253-884-4054

pets/animals

Wanted/Trade

Cats

CASH for unexpired DIABETIC Test Strips! Free Shipping, Friendly Ser vice, BEST pr ices and 24hr payment! Call today 1- 877-588 8500 or visit www.TestStripSearch.com Espanol 888-440-4001

Gorgeous, loving pedigree Bengal kittens. Brown spotted and snow males. Already neutered, have shots. Health guaranteed. $800. email: kamishaexotics@gmail.com

AKC REGISTERED GOLDEN RETRIEVER P U P P I E S . R E A DY N OW. H A D 1 S T SHOTS. 2 MALES & 4 FEMALES. $600.00 EACH. CALL 509-9524200

Dogs

Dogs

Dogs

NEED A PUPPY?

WANT CHOICES? 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. www.dreyersdanes.com

AKC Poodle Puppies 4 Teacup Females: 1 Phantom, 1 Silver & Beige, 1 Black & 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 Standard Poodle Puppies. Brown males & females, Ready for their new homes Oct. 16th. Healthy & well socialized. Great temperaments and personalities. Please visit www.ourpoeticpoodles.net or call 509-582-6027 The opportunity to make a difference is right in front of you. RECYCLE THIS PAPER

*CHIWEENIE *BRUSSELS *BICHON *DOXIE *PAPILLON *BEAGLE *PEKE-A-POO *SHIH TZU *SHIH-POO *MIN PIN *WESTIE *WHEATEN

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 www.stonebrierfarm.com YORKSHIRE TERRIER / YORKIE

Photos at:

FARMLANDPETS.COM

Belgian Malinois / Blue Heeler mix. The dad was pure Belgian, mom is here on site, she is a Heeler mix. Very cute, verbal, and active pups. 4 M, 3 F. born 9/8/13, We are in Port Orchard. A K C R E G I S T E R E D 2 0 6 - 2 3 4 - 9 3 4 4 L a r r y Puppies. Males and Females. Ver y Small Fa$175 each. ther (3 lbs) and Mother German Shepherd pup- Are On Site. Born and pies, AKC, white, sable, R a i s e d I n O u r L i v i n g b l a c k c o l o r s . S h o t s , R o o m . Wo r m i n g a n d wor med, vet checked. First Shots Done. Come Pa r e n t s O FA , G r e a t and Be Loved By My LitTemperament. Yakima. tle Babies. Call Anytime, Call 509-965-1537 or 360-631-6256 or 425330-9903 visit:

OLD ENGLISH BULL DOGS, AKC. Brothers. 3 ye a r s o l d . C h a m p i o n bloodlines. Great with kids. $500/each. Please email for pics & details. friendofall1@q.com http://bahrsshepherds.com

*Current vaccination *Current Deworming *VET EXAMINED

Farmland Pets & Feed

9000 Silverdale Way

360-692-0415 Need to sell old exercise equipment? Call 800-388-2527 to place your ad today. The opportunity to make a difference is right in front of you. Recycle this paper.

ALL BUILDINGS INCLUDE: • 2� Fiberglass Vapor Barrier Roof Insulation • 18 Sidewall & Trim Colors w/45 Year Warranty (Denim Series Excluded) • Free In-Home Consultation • Plans • Engineering • Permit Service • Erection • Guaranteed Craftsmanship • Engineered For 85 MPH Wind Exposure B & 25# Snow Load* *If your jurisdiction requires higher wind exposures or snow loads, building prices will be affected.

800-824-9552 MONEY SAVING COUPON AVAILABLE ON OUR FACEBOOK PAGE!

Facebook.com/ PermaBilt

L-Shape Garage 20’x40’x8’ w/20’x10’x8’

Hundreds of Designs Available!

Deluxe 2 Car Garage & Hobby Shop 24’x36’x9’

Oversized 1 Car Garage 16’x20’x8’

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$ $ 19,092 252/mo. 17,515 Deluxe Motorhome Garage 36’x24’x10 w/36’x14’x16’ $

$

$ 10,698 9,638 $139/mo. Monitor Barn 30’x30’x9/16’

´ &RQFUHWH IORRU ZLWK ILEHUPL[ UHLQIRUFHPHQW DQG ]LSVWULS FUDFN FRQWURO¶[¶ ´&RQFUHWHIORRUZLWKILEHUPL[UHLQIRUFHPHQWDQG]LSVWULSFUDFNFRQWUO  ¶[¶    ¶[¶  ¶[¶ 0HWDO IUDPHG VSOLW VOLGHU ZLWK FDPODWFK FORVHUV   ¶[¶ VSOLW UDLVHG SDQHO VWHHO RYHUKHDG GRRU ¶[¶´ 3HUPD%LOW GRRU ZVHOIFORVLQJ KLQJHV ¶[¶UDLVHGSDQHOVWHHORYHUKHDGGRRUV¶[¶´3HUPDELOWGRRUZVHOIFORVLQJKLQJHV RSHQLQJ ZRRG 'XWFK GRRUV ¶[¶´ 3HUPD%LOW GRRU ZVHOIFORVLQJ KLQJHV  VWDLQOHVV VWHHO ORFNVHW   ¶[¶ GRXEOH JOD]HG FURVV KDWFKHG YLQ\O ZLQGRZ VWDLQOHVVVWHHOORFNVHW´HDYHDQGJDEOHRYHUKDQJV¶FRQWLQXRXVIORZULGJHYHQW DQG VWDLQOHVV VWHHO ORFNVHW ¶[¶ SRO\ HDYHOLJKW ¶ FRQWLQXRXV ULGJH YHQW ZVFUHHQV ´ HDYH DQG JDEOH RYHUKDQJV ¶ FRQWLQXRXV IORZ ULGJH YHQW $

23,155

$

20,998

$

301/mo.

Machine Storage Shed 24’x24’x8’

Farm Equipment Building 20’x24’x9’

$

$

31,778

28,989

$

415/mo.

$

Deluxe Barn 30’x36’x10’

23,051

$

21,145

$

304/mo.

$

$

9,869

142/mo. Deluxe 2 Car Garage 22’x28’x8’

10,922

$

´ &RQFUHWH IORRU ZLWK ILEHUPL[ UHLQIRUFHPHQW DQG ]LSVWULS FUDFN FRQWURO   ¶[¶ UDLVHG SDQHO VWHHO RYHUKHDG GRRUV Z PLWHUHG FRUQHUV ¶[¶´ 3HUPD%LOW GRRU ZVHOIFORVLQJ KLQJHV  VWDLQOHVV VWHHO ORFNVHW ´ HDYH DQG JDEOH RYHUKDQJV ¶ FRQWLQXRXV IORZ ULGJH YHQW $

15,295

Dutch Gambrel Garage 24’x36’x16’

$

13,899

$

200/mo.

Buildings Built

19,260 Square Feet

$

8,188

$

7,444

$

107/mo.

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20,905

19,267

276/mo.

24,233

21,989

$

315/mo.

PERMABILT.com facebook.com/PermaBilt 45 year warranty

Washington #TOWNCPF099LT

Zone 2

As of 9/30/13

800-824-9552

886770

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20,484,138

Financing based on 12% interest, all payments based on 10 years (unless otherwise noted), O.A.C.. Actual rate may vary. Prices do not include permit costs or sales tax & are based on a flat, level, accessible building site w/less than 1’ of fill, w/85 MPH Wind Exposure “B�, 25# snow load, for non commercial usage & do not include prior sales & may be affected by county codes and/or travel considerations. Drawings for illustration purposes only. Ad prices expire 10/31/13.


page 20 kitsapweek Friday, October 11, 2013

BECAUSE WE HAVE

WHY BUY FROM

QUALITY CERTIFIED USED VEHICLES: 

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!

2005 FORD FREESTAR WAGON

FORD ECONOLINE V14004A

4DR SES

Call for Price!

2FMZA576X5BA26277 - V13207A

4,999

$

2008 CHEVROLET COBALT

2007 FORD FOCUS

3VWRT71K65M619937 - H13184A

4DR SDN LT

7,879

$

8,416

$

2008 VOLKSWAGEN GTI

2001 HONDA ACCORD COUPE

4DR HB DSG

WVWHV71KX8W091428 - V13010G

1HGCG22571A017601 - PV4075J

5,523

$

12,555

$

2003 MITSUBISHI ECLIPSE

1993 LEXUS SC 300 BASE

2DR SPYDER GTS 3.0L MANUAL

JT8JZ31C9P0015643 - H13335B

4A3AE75H03E146349 - V12228A

7,859

$

9,999

$

2007 CHEVROLET IMPALA

1999 BMW M3 CONVERTIBLE AUTOMATIC

4DR SDN SS

B&W $ 10,433 A One Japanese Engines: 3colx2” Auto Center Blvd in Bremerton ~LPW-MikeWilson#7405~ #737941 rr 888-334-8142 4949 Auto Center Next to “Coca Cola” 2G1WD58C379383208 - V12242G

WBSBK0330XEC39811 - H13361A

$

12,482

KITSAPVW.COM

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

• Low Mileage • 1 Yr Warranty • Low Prices • Tested/Cleaned • INSTALLATION AVAILABLE AONEENGINE.COM

1-888-922-9800

Be the icing on their cake... Advertise in the Service Directory in The Classifieds.

Call: (800) 388-2527 e-mail: classified@soundpublishing.com or go online: www.nw-ads.com to get your business in the

Farm Animals & Livestock

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 farm.com.

MOVING SALE. 9am to 2pm, Saturday & Sunday, October 12th & 13th. Rain or Shine. Downsizing To House Half The Size! Furniture, Small Appliances, Electronics, Books, Clothing, Toys, Etc, Etc. All Priced To Sell. Free Stuff! 5441 Lynwo o d C e n t e r R o a d , 98110 BREMERTON, 98310.

NEW ITEMS, HALLOWEEN & CHRISTMAS TOO! Yard Sale Prices! Fri-Sat, Oct. 11th-12th, 9am-4pm, 1930 Sylvan Way. Weather Permitting. KINGSTON

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 colin foreign langarage sales - WA lection g u a g e s, c h i l d r e n ’s books, travel essays, Garage/Moving Sales memoirs, craft, home, fiction, more! $.50 and Kitsap County up. Native plants also Bremerton avail. 26059 Barber Cut Friday Oct. 11th and Off Rd, Kingston, 98346. Saturday Oct. 12th, 9am-3pm, Westgate Fire POULSBO Hall, 1550 Rocky Point MOVING SALE, Friday Rd. Great sale!! Fabric, & S a t u r d ay, O c t o b e r (calicos & seasonal), 11th & 12th, 9am to Collectables, glass, adult 2pm, 2290 NE Mesford bikes. Too much to list! Road. Indoor/ Outdoor Don’t miss it! Furniture, More!

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!

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

www.tradermagees.com

Reach readers the daily newspapers miss when you advertise in the Classifieds. 1-800-388-2527 or www.nw-ads.com Bazaars/Craft Fairs

wheels Marine Power

1994 Livingston, 16’, 40 HP Suzuki motor, galvanized trailer with spare tire, Big John Downriggers, depth sounder, full canvas. Excellent condition! $4,000 firm. 360.279.8100 or 360.929.3962 ask for Bob Auto Events/ Auctions

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

(360) 956-9300 www.airportautorvpawn.com

Auto Service/Parts/ Accessories

2 1 9 6 7 M u s t a n g ’s, 1-with a 289 auto, runs. The other with a 200 6 cly 3 speed, parts $3,000/OBO. (209)7435421, 360-215-7004.

CANOPY WANTED for ‘73 - ‘87 Chevy / GMC short wide box. Molded f i b e r g l a s s. C a b h i g h . Call Alan 360-638-2967.

98 FORD ESCORT ZX2 STK#180580 Only $988 BLACK - RUNS SWELL 1-888-631-1192 FORD Focus Only $7879 Stock# H13184A Great first car!! 1-888-334-8142 FORD FREESTAR ONLY $4,999 Stock # V13207A Clean Ride!! 1-888-334-8142

Automobiles Lexus

LEXUS SC 300 ONLY $ 7859 Stock# H13156D 1-888-334-8142

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. www.aarcbellingham.com

95 MERC MYSTIC 4DR STK#80991 GOLD - AUTO TRANS! RUNS FINE! ONLY $888 1-888-631-1192

Junk Car Removal with or without Titles Locally Owned

1-866-428-0696 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

2 0 0 1 Fo r d Fo c u s S E S t a t i o n Wa g o n . 6 0 K miles, loaded with equipment. Tan metallic color. $6000. 360-679-4960

WANTED: RV’s OF ANY TYPE - WILL BUY FOR CASH OR TRADE FOR CAR. B & B RV SALES 1-888-631-1192 Motorcycles

Commuter scooter 2008. great ride .recent service, 1000/obo bought another ride so need to sell. 360.598.6294 Motorhomes

HONDA Accord Only $5,523 Stock # PV4075J 1-888-334-8142

Automobiles Merkur

CASH FOR CARS

Misc. Recreational Vehicles

Automobiles Honda

Automobiles Classics & Collectibles

1988 ford desil truck with canopy $1200.00 PORT ORCHARD H O L I DAY B A Z A A R & 360.792.0253 Gift Show. Presented by “A Company of Friends”. Friday & Saturday, Nov 8th & 9th, 10am - 4pm. Stafford Suites Assisted Living, 1761 Pottery Ave

The opportunity to make a difference is right in front of you. Recycle this paper.

Automobiles Ford

Automobiles Mitsubishi

MITSUBISHI Eclipse ONLY $9999 Stock# V12228A 1-888-334-8142 Automobiles Saturn

1998 Saturn SW 2, auto, new windshield, muffler, s t a r t e r, t a b s , 3 6 - 3 8 MPG. Lots of extras, 4 cyl, nice car $1,800/OBO. (360)8747599 Pickup Trucks Ford

2005 F350, 4x4, diesel, super cab, 5,490 miles, 2 pages of options can e m a i l . $ 2 9 , 9 9 5 / O B O, $60K invested with options. Save $30,000 over new! (425)220-1156 Must See! Sport Utility Vehicles Chevrolet

97 CHEV BLAZER STK#280919 ONLY $1,188 4DR BIG MEATS LIFTED 1-888-631-1192 Sport Utility Vehicles Ford

88 FORD BRONCO XLT FULL SIZE STK#280458 ONLY $1,388 BLACK - NEW RUBBER 1-888-631-1192 97 FORD EXPLORER 4DR STK#180427 ONLY $1,488 WHITE - 4X4 XLT! 1-888-631-1192

1989 Telstar, by Champion, 30K miles on new engine, new fridge with warranty, new AC, cork floors, well maintained. $7,000. (360)317-7698 doreen009@ centurytel.com Vehicles Wanted

CASH FOR CARS! Any Make, Model or Year. We Pay MORE! Running or Not. Sell Your Car or Tr u c k T O D AY. F r e e Towing! Instant Offer: 1-888-545-8647 DONATE YOUR CARFast Free Towing  - 24hr Response - Tax DeductionUNITED BREAST CANCER FOUNDATIONOctober is Breast Cancer Awareness Month Help suppor t  our programs. 888-444-7514 Got junk cars? Get $ PA I D T O D AY. F R E E towing. Licensed towers. $1,000 FREE gift vouchers! ALL Makes-ALL Models! Call today  1888-870-0422

I BUY CARS Running or Not! Any Condition!

CALL US!

We’ll Come Get It!

360-710-5310

SAVE $$$ on AUTO INSURANCE from the major names you know and trust. No forms. No hassle. No obligation. Call R E A DY F O R M Y QUOTE now! CALL 1877-890-6843

Searched everywhere?

Vans & Mini Vans Chevrolet

00 CHEV ASTO CARGO VAN STK#180878 Only $588 READY TO WORK 1-888-631-1192

Try


Bainbridge Island Review, October 11, 2013