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in kitsap week Wedding Expo special section Winners of the CVG Show
Everything in one location to realize your wildest wedding dreams
— In this edition
Friday, February 21, 2014 | Vol. 113, No. 8 | www.northkitsapherald.com | 50¢
Wedding Expo Saturday, February 22, 2014 • 10am - 5pm • Kitsap Sun Pavilion
Gordon PTA asks sheriff to investigate Member reimbursed group $9,000; financial records are in disarray By KIPP ROBERTSON and RICHARD WALKER Herald staff
KINGSTON — Gordon Elementary PTA board members have given the Kitsap County Sheriff’s
Department financial records, text messages and other information related to a possible theft of PTA funds. An investigator will study the information to determine if the
Gordon PTA president resigns
— page A3
disarray in financial records show evidence of criminal intent or careless bookkeeping, sheriff’s spokesman Deputy Scott Wilson said.
Pacific Science Center City will visits Pearson School extend power to new building Dispute between neighbors
See POWER line, Page A7
Page: ‘It’s just time it becomes part of our practice’ By KIPP ROBERTSON
POULSBO — The North Kitsap School District will provide cultural sensitivity training to district employees and establish a diversity/equity committee, Superintendent Patty Page said Feb. 19.
for financial reports in January, because she wanted to see where the PTA was financially, according to the sheriff’s report. Black said the member told her “there may be a problem with the financial reports.” The member later resigned and reimbursed the PTA $9,000, Black said, according to the sheriff’s report. See PTA, Page A2
NKSD will revive cultural training firstname.lastname@example.org
By RICHARD D. OXLEY
POULSBO — With the walls up, windows in place, and seemingly everything in order, Front Street’s newest addition is almost set to show off its new-building charm. Except for one last detail: The building has no electrical power and, in turn, no lights. The mostly completed building sits dark. The connection that previously provided power to the site was on a pole on a neighboring property owned by the Sluys family. But making a new connection there became contentious when the new structure was built. It’s an issue between Front Street neighbors that went all the way to City Hall. “This has been going on for a very, very long time,” Mayor Becky Erickson said at the City Council’s Feb. 5 meeting. “We have tried many different alternatives to figure out how to get power into this building — I’m
Gordon PTA board members went to the sheriff’s office in Silverdale on Feb. 13 after 10 a.m. to meet with a sheriff’s deputy. The reporting party was Ryan Black, Gordon PTA’s vice president. Also present were Marta Michalski, president; Tanya Guest, treasurer; and Lindsey Still, secretary. Black told the deputy she asked a then-member of the PTA board
Sensitivity training is something the district did on a regular basis, but it has been a while since it was last done, Page said. “It’s just time it becomes part of our practice,” she said. District employees need to approach sensitive topics thoughtfully, instead of reactively, Page said. District employees need to approach topics related to cultural sensitivity based on societal norms, she said. As educators, employees are held to a high See ALVES, Page A7
New kidney gives recipient new life, and new outlook By RICHARD WALKER
Pearson Elementary School students Madison Slocum, right, and Ingrid Burchill reach up in an attempt to complete a foam tower Feb. 18 during the Pacific Science Center’s Science on Wheels event at the school. The traveling program offers nearly two hours of interactive curriculum in math, science, engineering and space exploration. See photos on NorthKitsapHerald.com. Kipp Robertson / Herald
POULSBO — John Rosebeary’s new kidney did more than add years to his life. It gave him a new way of looking at the world, an ability to separate life’s chaff from what’s really imporJohn Rosebeary tant. Before April 2011, when end-stage renal dis-
ease put him on dialysis three days per week, five hours a day, he was a workaholic, sometimes going into the office at 2 a.m. and clocking out at 7 p.m. He’d feel guilty if he took time off for himself. Too much time behind the desk … it’s easy to figure out where that led. He developed high blood pressure, and high blood pressure is the No. 2 cause of kidney disease. At 51, he was living because of a dialysis machine on Powder Hill. See TRANSPLANT, Page A9
The North Kitsap Herald: Top local stories, every Friday in print. Breaking news daily on NorthKitsapHerald.com and on Facebook
Friday, February 21, 2014 | North Kitsap Herald
Continued from page A1
W I N DER M ER E .COM
POULSBO Poulsbo #561105 $339,000 Serene Country Home on 1.3 Acres. This custom home is 2790 sf, 3 bdrm + office, 2.75 bath, lodge style family room w/wood stove, separate sitting area, huge master bdrm, bath w/custom tile & jetted tub & smaller main flr mstr bdrm. Spacious kitchen opens sunny nook overlooking 3 ponds w/waterfalls. A Must See! Romelle Gosselin 360-271-0342 Indianola #544063 $347,000 Distinctive Craftsman boasting slab granite, cherry flrs, white painted trim, tile & vaulted ceilings. Great rm flr plan off ers 2 bedrooms, bonus rm, 1636 Sf +700 SF unfinished and just 5 blocks to the beach. Lorna Muller 360- 620-3842 Poulsbo #552519 $380,000 Step back in time. To a time when you couldn’t see a neighboring house from anywhere in your yard. When you raised animals big & small. All you can hear is your animals, the birds or the wind thru the trees. This home is nestled in the middle of a 10 acre parcel w/the feeling of being in the country, while being 5 minutes to the Silverdale Retail Center. Enjoy Barker Creek which runs North/South thru the middle of the property. Victor Targett 360-731-5550 Poulsbo #502717 $580,000 20+ac rustic farm. This is (2) 10ac lots w/a main hm, an artist/hobby building, a lrg gar/shop, & an older guest house building. Perfect central location, close to Silverdale yet fully remote & private. Victor Targett 360-731-5550 Poulsbo #584752 $699,000 This spectacular 8.9 acre Sawdust Hill farm is a rare opportunity to own open, sunny, level acreage w/a stable, barn, quality fencing, a lovely 2,700 sf home, a guest house, & a pond. Have you been dreaming about real equestrian property?...this is it. A terrific location, lovely mature landscaping & Olympic Mtn views. Bridget Young & Joni Kimmel 206-473-8820
BR EMERTON Bremerton #579140 $49,900 Move in ready 1726 sf, 3 bdrm/2 bath home on fenced corner lot w/lrg shed/shop. Spacious kitchen w/an island, pantry, breakfast nook & woodstove. Newer carpets, 3 yr old roof, heat pump, 26 x 10 shop & fenced yard w/raised garden bed. Close to shopping, bus line, bases. CK schools. All age park, space rent incl water & sewer. Romelle Gosselin 360-271-0342 Bremerton #517971 $132,000 Immaculate newly upgraded 3bdrm, 1.75 bth, 1,530 sq.ft. Condo featuring oversized kit, open concept liv & din rm w/built-ins. Light & bright + view flr where you can enjoy privacy, peace & quiet. Marie Hooker 360-440-8550 Bremerton #580682 $190,000 Beautifully remodeled 3bdrm home on corner lot! Upstairs is completely redone w/new Kitchen & bathroom, new floors & great color palette. Nice open floor plan captures amazing natural light. All bdrms on main floor w/possible 4th in basement. Basement is large & open w/frpl & work area. Possibilities are endless for this huge space! Detached garage could be made into an artist’s studio or just left a garage. Beautifully maintained &r ready for new owner! Nancy Mackleit 360-551-7476 Bremerton #574219 $157,000 Move in ready rambler in a quiet neighborhood. Close to schools, shopping & bases. 3 bedrooms, 1.34 baths – With open concept, vaulted ceiling, walk-in pantry, ceiling fans & in CK School District. Marie Hooker 360-440-8550 Bremerton #553009 $217,000 Two Bedrooms PLUS Bonus room! 1.5 bath! This well tended house has a living room, TV room, dining room, and SPACE! Fantastic kitchen for the gourmet chef to get to work! Roof is a year old. BOATERS! this is very easy access to the Tracyton boat launch. Efficient L.R. fireplace keeps the entire house toasty. Views of the Olympics and peeka-boo water views. KT Arthur 360-876-9600
PORT ORCH A R D
SILVERDALE OPEN THURSDAY – SUNDAY 12:00PM – 4:00PM From Provost Road to West on Walgren Starting at $239,950 Come visit the charming new home community of SILVERLEAF, where you purchase not only a well-built home, but a lifestyle. Distinct cottage-style Craftsman homes are available in 6-8 floor plans. The neighborhood features front porches, tree-lined streets and a park all in a convenient central location. Summer Davy (360) 535-3625 or Steve Derrig (360) 710-8086
Port Orchard #555504 $30,000 This beautifully maintained home sits on an over an acre of park like property. Totally remodeled, the inside and outside sparkle. Featuring 3 bedrooms, 2 baths, a fireplace, cooks kitchen, a deck, and privacy galore. Located minutes to the YMCA, Costco, and Gig Harbor north, this home is way less expensive than renting. Andrew Welch 360-876-9600
OPEN SUNDAY FROM 12:00 PM-3:00PM Starting at $385,900
As you drive down the tree lined lane, you’ll forget that you’re minutes to Silverdale, the base and Poulsbo. Each home in Clear Creek Woods is sited on acreage to take full advantage of the privacy off ered by the lush, woodland setting. A main floor master plan, 3 car garage plan or flex room design, you decide; several plans available. Clear Creek to Birkenfeld Lorna Muller 360 620-3842 and Dave Muller 360 620-4299
OPEN HOUSE 5237 NE Ponderosa Drive, Hansville $229,500 SUN 12-2 One owner custom home. Large lot, all appliances, Berber carpet, tile bathroom & 2 decks. Upper floor has bedroom, bath & extra room w/window seats. #513483 Pat Miller 360-509-2385 31 Cardinal Court, Allyn $239,900 SAT 1-3 Enjoy one level living in one of North Mason’s most convenient communities! 3 bdrm, 2 bth hm on level lot. Belwood is off of the Victor Cut Off road. Granite counters & hrdwd flrs. Come see! #561963 Kathy Olsen 360-434-1291 7877 University Point Circle NE, Bremerton $279,000 SAT 2-5 Complete remodel on secluded 1.01ac lot. Hm has stunning designer kit, updated bths, new carpet, fresh pain, hrdwd flrs, stainless appliances, frpl, wood stove, privacy gate, security system, RV parking and much more! Enjoy the wildlife & serenity of Illahee. #558561 Hosted by Jamie Colon 360-908-5880 9258 Kristine Drive NW, Bremerton $289,000 SAT 1-4 Updated 4 bdrm home just minutes to Silverdale! Spacious .29 ac lot! Freshly painted int. & ext. in Sept 2013. Enter to ceramic tile floors to updated custom kitchen w/granite counters, cabinets. . Remodeled mstr bth w/ custom built cabinets, dual vessel sinks & tiled back splash. New carpet throughout! Abundant storage! RV hook up. #569805 Hosted by Adam Moon 360-471-4678
K INGSTON Kingston #572880 $229,500 Builder’s opportunity, 2880 sq ft shop on 2.5 acres. Build ready home site with septic and shared well installed. Chuck Hagood 360-620-2585 Kingston #591276 $425,000 Incredible Value! 4,422 sq ft 3bd Olympic Mtn view 2008 home. Master on main, radiant fl heat, gourmet kitchen w/granite, cherry cabinets, ss appl. Daylight level full guest quarters, incl. huge media/rec room, living/dining area, kitchen, & laundry. Quiet street close to golf, town & ferries! Sherri Galloway 360-536-0349 Sacha Mell 360-434-1565
COM MERCI A L Bremerton CBA# 536682 $200,000 This is 2 shy half acre lots within site distance of Kitsap Way. Excellent traffic counts at Kitsap Way/Oyster Bay Ave intersection. This site is the Old VIP Landfill. Environmental docs on file. Site is sold as-is. Excellent site for a drive thru user. Victor Targett 360-731-5550
WATER FRONT Kingston #559534 $475,000 One level living w/endless shipping lane & mtn views from this 3 bdrm/2.25 bth beach getaway or full time residence. A private drive thru estate feeling 1.47 level acres opens to 92’ on Puget Sound w/easy beach steps & path. Beamed, cedar lined vaulted ceiling, solarium, & 2 cozy frplcs. 6 min. to town, ferry, golf, & hiking trails. Barb Huget 360-620-6445
Windermere Real Estate/West Sound, Inc.
(360) 297-2661 • WindermereKingston.com
Windermere Real Estate/West Sound, Inc.
(360) 779-5205 • WindermerePoulsbo.com
27621 Parcells Road NE, Kingston $299,000 SUN 2-4 Enchanted setting minutes to Kingston Ferry! Single level 3bd home, w/ 2,251sq ft of living space on 2.5 private acres. Den & bonus room w/ .75 bth, wet bar & fridge hookup. Expensive back deck overlooks the lush grounds. 2 Car attached garage & plenty of RV or boat parking. Come see! #581299 Sherri Galloway 360-536-0349 Sacha Mell 360-434-1565 791 NE Matson Street, Poulsbo $363,000 SUN 12-3 First time on market, this rare in-town VIEW home is located in the heart of Old Town Poulsbo. Custom built this 4 bdrm/2.5 bth home shines w/a little bit of new & the classic design of yesteryear. Enjoy Olympic Mtn & Liberty Bay views from living rm, 2 bdrms, & expansive VIEW DECK. #557301 Randy Taplin 360-731-2200 20482 Gerald Cliff Drive NE, Indianola $400,000 SUN 1-3 Spectacular Northwest Indianola view home! Relax next to the waterfall while waiting for your pizza to cook in a fabulous wood fired brick pizza oven. Open concept, great home for entertaining. Privacy behind your automated gate w/ fully fenced yard. Master w/ oversized 5 piece bath w/steam shower and walk-in closet. Kim Poole 253-670-2815. #593661 Kim Poole 253-670-2815 Monika Riedner 360-930-1077 4990 Canal Lane, Hansville $409,000 SUN 2-4 70’ waterfront w/ swim float. Outside deck has protected firepit Basalt fireplace, upper solarium w/wetbar. Kitchen is cook’s dream. Propane FP. Views of Hood Canal. #570487 Pat Miller 360-509-2385 10533 NE West Kingston Road, Kingston $725,000 SUN 12-3 Grand waterfront living! Views of Kingston Marina, mountains & Sound. Property offers 2 master suites, 5 total bedrooms, office, den, bonus room, sauna & sports court. French doors, solarium and private beach! #585709 Megan O’Dell 360-551-9107
L A ND & LOTS Bremerton #475154 $54,950 Beautiful lakeside building site on wonderful Lake Symington with western exposure and just minutes to Bremerton and Silverdale. Approximately 100 feet of no bank waterfront on a level lot and cul-de-sac. Water hook-up fee has been paid, electric in the street. Terry Burns 360-649-3335 Hansville #490244 $69,900 Great opportunity to build your dream home or install a new MFG home. Ready to go w/septic, water & power already at cleared building site. Enjoy the peace & tranquility of this level 1 acre lot. Close to public beach access & only 10 miles to Kingston Ferry. Romelle Gosselin 360-271-0342 Olalla #515733 $145,000 Beautiful heavily wooded type timbered on 7.64 acres with off county toad frontage on Fragaria Rd. Easement available to access property, but room to have own estate entrance. Power, phone & cable all available in the street. RR5 zoning, property not sub-dividable. Call for plat map…. Donna Cryder 360-876-9600 Port Orchard #419875 $250,000 2 stunning, Seattle, Sound & Mountain view lots in the highly sought after Manchester Village. Each one is ready to build on. Lot 7 has a single wide mobile on it with all utilities. Lot 9 is undeveloped but utilities are in the easement. Not many of these lots left. HURRY! Dana Soyat 360-876-9600
Port Orchard #593564 $179,000 Secluded, Private & Peaceful. At the end of the lane is one level hm off ering 3 bdrms & 1 3/4 bth in a lightly wooded setting. Featuring a deep claw foot bathtub to relax in! Love the gorgeous Beech wood flrs. Capture the beautiful eastern views of the Seattle skyline. Kim Stewart 253-225-1752 Port Orchard #542564 $225,000 Lovely well maintained Rambler at the end of a dead end road, lot features mature landscaping, fruit trees, flowers, peaceful and serene. Very livable house, lots of workspace in the garage all sorts of room for your toys. RV parking galore! Very close to all amenities. KT Arthur 360-876-9600 Port Orchard #592810 $244,900 Wonderful daylight rambler on a wonderful 1+acre lot. The interior features wide entry, vaulted ceilings & custom arches. Kitchen is spacious opens to large living room. The downstairs is a 1596 sq ft unfinished space w/ a separate 200 amp service. Dana Soyat 360-876-9600 Port Orchard #573357 $249,000 Inside the fresh paint & new carpet make the home move in ready. The large kitchen has stainless appliances, breakfast bar & nice view of the back yard to keep an eye on things, baths are remodeled, master is very large, and the utility room has a 1/2 bath. Dana Soyat 360-876-9600 Port Orchard #592077 $250,000 Like-new immaculate move-in ready home offers an inviting entry & open concept floor plan. A lrg liv rm greets you w/a beautiful stone frpl & flows nicely to the kit w/ stainless steel appliances, breakfast bar & pantry. Master suite offers a 5 piece bath, double sinks & walk-in-closet. Two bdrms, an office/den & utility rm, all upstairs. Back patio overlooks private nicely landscaped & partially fenced yard & garden space. Situated on just over a half acre. Donna Bosh 360-265-0958 Victor Targett 360-731-5550 Port Orchard #572177 $370,000 Large (3180 sq. ft.) 2 story custom home. 3 Bedrooms, 2.5 baths. This unique home has 3’ doors and 5’ hallways throughout. Large open kitchen with lots of cupboard space. 4.75 acres of park like land. Large detached shop (36’ x 48’) with 12’x 24’ loft, cement floor and reverse board & batten exterior. Mark McColgan 360-876-9600 Port Orchard #570091 $469,000 Upon entering the honed slate floors, the crown molding accents the 9ft ceilings & The trim work spectacular. Custom walnut & oak floors sawn locally w/ oak plugs. Kitchen w/ massive island & handmade cabinets, silent drawers & much more. Master is amazing, heated tub, big walk into much to list you must see it! Dana Soyat 360-876-9600
JEFFERSON COUNTY Shine #506417 $88,000 Five acres at center of activity on Olympic Peninsula. Nearby boat launch for fishing, state park for shellfish, golf course & marina. Easy access to east/west route for commuting and travel to Olympics. Level building site, potential view. Wayne Paulson 360-437-9508 Mats Mats #585087 $130,000 View lot overlooking picturesque Mats Mats Bay. Sweeping east-facing view of Admiralty Inlet & Cascade Mtns. Protected view. Easy to build: gentle slope, PUD water in street, active 3-bedroom permit, power & cable near home site & shared driveway in. Prime area for outdoor activities. Wayne Paulson 360-437-9508
Windermere Real Estate/Port Orchard, Inc.
(360) 876-9600 • PortOrchardRealEstate.com
Windermere Real Estate/West Sound, Inc.
(360) 692-6102 • WindermereSilverdale.com
The PTA board found the books in such disarray, there’s no realistic way of knowing where it stood financially, Wilson said the department was told. Wilson said the PTA has been in contact with its regional director and with a forensic investigator. The request for a sheriff’s department investigation follows approximately a month of investigation by the PTA board, including a financial review by a PTA panel that was overseen by the state PTA’s regional director. CenCom call records show that a Gordon Elementary PTA officer called 911 on Jan. 15 to ask for advice on how to report an alleged theft of PTA funds. The PTA officer told 911 another member stole PTA funds. The PTA officer said the member confessed to stealing the money and the PTA executive board allowed the member to pay the money back, according to the call record. “[Reporting party] not happy with PTA board’s decision,” the call report states. A panel of PTA members conducted a review of the Gordon PTA’s finances Jan. 17 and asked the membership on Feb. 6 for funding for a forensic audit. State and local PTA officials have declined to comment on the investigation; the PTA officer who called 911 told the Herald all board members have signed confidentiality agreements. While that couldn’t be confirmed, silence would be in keeping with state PTA guidelines: “It is critical that all discussions and decisions are kept confidential within the board,” the guidelines state. “Do not under any circumstances … make any public or private statements.” After she called 911, the PTA officer received an email from the state PTA’s regional director advising her to not say anything further. “I just want to tell you that it was not your decision alone to call the police to inform them of the theft,” Cindy Kleinfelter wrote to the PTA member. “That is a board decision, IF they were to decide to do that.” The email continues, “[T]here are many things that have to happen before the police are involved. See PTA, Page A3
Friday, February 21, 2014 | North Kitsap Herald
Gordon Elementary PTA president resigns By KIPP ROBERTSON and RICHARD WALKER Herald staff
KINGSTON — Marta Michalski resigned as the Gordon Elementary School PTA president, according to an email sent to the Herald Feb. 19. Ryan Black, who was vice president, is the new president, according to the email. In addition, Megan House is the new auction chair, succeeding Star Ferrer, who stepped down,
Continued from page A2 There is no documentation completed yet to even bring to them. “You are only making things worse by talking to people. The board needs to come together to deal with this issue, not go tearing off in different directions. “Please do not talk to ANYONE else about this ... not the school staff nor the media. It will only compound it.” In the email, Kleinfelter wrote that the issue would be brought before the general membership when all
according to the email. The email is signed by Black and PTA executive officers Tanya Guest and Lindsey Still. The email did not include Michalski’s reason for resigning. But it’s the latest of several departures from a board that has been grappling with a possible theft of funds. In January, a former member of the board reportedly resigned and reimbursed the PTA
$9,000. The Gordon PTA board conducted a financial review to see if money was still missing, but found the financial records in such disarray “there’s no realistic way of knowing where [the PTA] stood financially,” according to a Kitsap County Sheriff’s Department report. Michalski and other board members went to the sheriff’s office in Silverdale on Feb. 13 to ask for the department’s
help. Sheriff's spokesman Deputy Scott Wilson said the PTA presented financial records, text messages and other information. An investigator will study the information to determine if the disarray in financial records shows evidence of criminal intent or careless bookkeeping, Wilson said. Cindy Kleinfelter, the state PTA’s Region 1 director, is treading carefully. “There really isn’t any information I can give
the evidence was found. But another PTA member, who spoke on condition of anonymity, said the Feb. 6 meeting was “quite confusing” because of the lack of information the PTA board was able to provide. The board asked members to approve an allocation of up to $5,000 “to have a forensic CPA look at the books,” the member said. “The scope of the audit was to be limited to money [related to] scrip and was to not go back any further than the fiscal year.” Another member made a motion to allocate the funds. Members asked if money was missing, and the board
said no. Kleinfelter advised members “that there were things they knew that they couldn’t share with us. It was really difficult to get information,” the member said. “[Kleinfelter said] they knew there had been mishandling with the scrip and wanted to know that no money was missing somewhere else. [Kleinfelter said] forensic information might be helpful to pass on to law enforcement if the mishandling rose to the level of being criminal.” After learning that the board did not seek CPA services through competitive bidding and did not
seek someone to do it on a pro bono basis, the member withdrew the motion. Another motion was made for the allocation to hire a forensic CPA, and the vote failed with 10 votes against and six votes in favor. “The dollar amount was the big stickler, and because of lack of bids,” the member said. Late last year, a PTA in Bremerton investigated a possible theft, leading to the arrest of its president. Wendy Stevens avoided jail time by reimbursing the Naval Avenue PTA $8,061.27 and entering the Superior Court’s felony diversion program.
yWca of Kitsap County
you,” she said Feb. 16. “If you want to ask questions about bylaws or trainings or things like that, I would be happy to talk about those kinds of things. It’s all information that can be found on
New Style Without The Commitment Are you looking for a change in your hairstyle, but don’t want to make the commitment of a drastic cut? Most stylists would love to show you a few techniques to change it up. Something as quick and easy as a few well-placed bobby pins can transform your look and leave you feeling sassy! The perfect hairspray will hold that style just the way you want it! When you book your next appointment, ask your stylist to schedule an extra 15 minutes or so for a lesson on how you can style your own hair easily for a fun new look. -Rachael Korsak Hair Designer & Color Specialist Bon Cheveux Salon & Spa
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Nominations for Women of Achievement are being accepted by the yWca of Kitsap County through Wednesday, March 5, 2014. Forms can be downloaded at www.ywcakitsap.org or picked up at the yWca Community Center, 905 Pacific Avenue in downtown Bremerton. Send email requests to: email@example.com.
The 2014 Women of Achievement Recognition Luncheon will be held Tuesday, April 22, 2014 Kitsap Convention Center, Bremerton Harborside For information on purchasing tickets for this event, or becoming an event sponsor, please call Theresa Frame at (360) 479-0522. Thank you 2014 Sponsors Proud Media Sponsor
the PTA website. “The deal that's going on at the Gordon PTA is a very delicate situation. We need to be real sensitive, you know, because of the children. There’s just … I can’t say anything else. It's still under investigation.”
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Write to us: The Herald welcomes letters from its readers. To make room for as many letters as possible, keep your letter to 350 words maximum. Include your name and daytime phone number for verification. Send to P.O. Box 106, Poulsbo, WA. 98370; fax to 360-779-8276; or email firstname.lastname@example.org.
IN OUR OPINION
Change in practice will benefit all W
ater samples at more than 80 public beaches in the Puget Sound region, including Kitsap County, show fecal coliform bacteria levels that exceed levels considered to be safe. Harmful bacteria pollute fish, shellfish, and other food harvested from our waters. They make our beaches inaccessible for recreational use. Federal, tribal, state and local governments are working to identify and correct pollution sources that harm our waters and marine life. Creosoted pilings are being removed. Changes in agricultural practices are keeping agriculteral waste from streams. Rain gardens, buffers and permeable road surfaces are stemming the tide of tainted storm water going into the sea. Property owners are more closely monitoring their septic systems to prevent leaching into public waters. There is another pollution source — a big one — that hasn’t been addressed until now: sewage from boats and ships. Under current federal regulations, treated sewage may be discharged from a ship or boat anywhere in Puget Sound, and untreated sewage may be discharged as long as the boat is more than three miles from shore. (Marine sanitation devices that grind up waste and add disinfectant before discharging into marine waters are considered treatment, but these systems do not meet state standards for protecting water quality and public health, according to the Department of Ecology). Ecology, the Department of Health and the Puget Sound Partnership have drafted a proposal to make Puget Sound a No Discharge Zone and are submitting it as a draft petition to the U.S. Environmental Protection Agency. If established, no boat — whether a cruise ship, freighter or pleasure craft — could discharge anywhere within the designated zone. All boats and ships would have to store their sewage until they could safely dispose of it at an onshore or mobile pumpout facility, or hold it until it can be discharged in the open ocean beyond three miles from shore. The proposed zone extends from Puget Sound, including Lake Union and Lake Washington, north to the 49th parallel, including the San Juan Islands, and west to New Dungeness Lighthouse. More than 80 No Discharge Zones have been established in 26 states; there are currently no NDZs in Washington state. The No Discharge Zone proposal is part of the state Puget Sound Partnership’s Action Agenda to restore and protect the health of our inland marine waters. The No Discharge Zone would require a change in practices by those on the water, but it’s a change from which we, and future generations, will benefit. “When we visit a beach, go fishing or dig for clams, we expect the water to be clean,” Puget Sound Partnership deputy director Marc Daily said in a press release. “We must eliminate sources of untreated human waste being dumped into our waterways to ensure that. As called out in the Puget Sound Action Agenda, a No Discharge Zone is an important tool to achieving this.” To see a map of the No Discharge Zone, and review and comment on the proposal, go to www.ecy.wa.gov/programs/wq/ nonpoint/CleanBoating/nodischargezone.html. Comment deadline is April 21. Comments may also be sent to amy. email@example.com. Or write Department of Ecology, Northwest Regional Office, Attn: Amy Jankowiak, 3190 160th Ave. SE, Bellevue, WA 98008.
Friday, February 21, 2014 | North Kitsap Herald
Letters Port of Poulsbo should get back to basics The recent ambitious attempt by the commissioners of the Port of Poulsbo to get voters to approve a massive new annexation to enlarge the port district by reaching around Liberty Bay was soundly defeated by an alert and vigilant public. Voters are becoming aware of the extraordinary powers granted by statute to what may seem at first to be small and insignificant public offices. Costly decisions can be made that leave voters to pay the bill. The recent election may serve as an informal referendum on whether the voters approve of the radical development policies pursued by the port in recent years and the even larger projections for future expenditures. Many have viewed with dismay the decline of cash reserves to maintain the port as a favored tourist destination and to satisfy the port tenants whose mooring fees provide the largest part of the port’s operating funds. Many port improvements have been deferred in order to allow for an expansive reading of the power of the commission to engage in various real estate ventures that might better be pursued by the City of Poulsbo or by private investors. The simple running of an adequate and properly maintained marina may seem boring and mundane, but that is what port commissioners are elected to do. Over most of the history of the Port of Poulsbo, this was a function performed by commissioners who realized the way that a marina and its facilities are run — which, after all, are what being a port entails — could best enhance the community by providing an attractive destination for boaters, whether permanent tenants or visiting boaters. It is time to return to these timehonored policies and to stop the current star-gazing and expenditure of essential port funds that can only lead to the attrition of disillusioned boaters. It is time to restore the cash reserves by other means than by asking the public to consent to be taxed to restore the port to its formerly more secure position as a favored public port
among the boating community by having their needs met by an ever more attractive and secure marina facility. Sheila Mengert Poulsbo
Alves deserves an apology from NKSD The news of the principal of Poulsbo Elementary School returning to duty is another example of politically correct hypersensitivity run amok. Claudia Alves, a respected longtime educator in the North Kitsap School District, was put on paid leave for discussing two words related to the black population. Both words are in the MerriamWebster Dictionary. One is an old derogatory slang term that nowadays is wrongly and most frequently used by black rap singers. A number of these award-winning “singers” rake in millions of dollars from sales of their music in spite of this. Who is buying this “music” and why are they not offended? The second is a term that was used for decades as a racial identifier, included in memorable speeches by Dr. Martin Luther King. In fact, a long-time organization, the United Negro College Fund, Inc., still proudly carries this word in their copyrighted title and solicits and obtains millions of dollars from donors. According to a recent annual report, they received $167,085,418 during 2012 from contributors. Apparently these donors are not offended by the use of this word. The hypocrisy is jaw dropping. In a discussion in an academic setting, must we now spell out
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certain words in the dictionary letter by letter? A “mistake” indeed was made, which was putting Ms. Alves on leave for doing her job. She deserves a published apology from the school district. William Rieger Bremerton Editor’s note: The use of the word “Negro” was not an issue. The issue was this: A student felt uncomfortable using the word Negro in a school play. The principal, in explaining how saying the word “Negro” was not like saying the N-word, used the actual N-word. She again used the N-word more than once in explaining to the student’s mother the reason why she used it in conversation with the student. She was advised by the school district not to use the N-word again in any context, but did when she called the child’s father to apologize. Robert Boddie Jr. of the Community Leadership Coalition and Alliance said a growing number of African-Americans are indeed offended by the use of the N-word in rap music. But — and these are our words — as they work to bury oppression terminology, the rest of us do not have a ticket to perpetuate it.
Keep reporting on Bangor spill Even though coverage of the major oil spill at Bangor has been moved from the front page of the paper, I hope the Herald’s reporters will continue to investigate and report on circumstances leading to the spill and the Navy’s response. Why was there a delay in reporting the spill to county, state and federal environmental agencies See LETTERS, Page A6
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Friday, February 21, 2014 | North Kitsap Herald
The healing power of a baby goat By Melinda Weer
Gabriel Martin bonds with a doeling during a visit at Coffee Oasis.
figured I could take care of a bit of business while I visited the Poulsbo Coffee Oasis Youth Center one day. I had five baby goats in a carrier in the back of my Honda, ready for a surprise visit to the teens at the center. But, pressing on my mind was that I needed to get a picture of a couple in the process of planning their wedding, for an announcement I was going to post in the Herald. I had a deadline to meet. As I pulled into the lot at the Coffee Oasis, I grabbed my Pentax. As I got out of the car, I saw the look on Gelli Ballard’s face and realized there would be no wedding announcement pictures that day. I put down the camera and picked up a baby goat instead. After we got settled with baby goats in our laps, Gelli told me that her fiancée, Nathan Hardy, had gotten sick and his boss at the diner took him off the schedule. Without a paycheck that week, Nate couldn’t pay the rent. Now they were homeless. A week earlier, their biggest concern was trying to raise the $65 needed to pay for a marriage license. Now, Gelli’s parents in Idaho were questioning her recent decision to move to Poulsbo and marry Nate. The weight of the world was more than she thought she could bear. “Before [the baby goats’ visit], I thought I was going to seriously explode on someone,” she said. “But the goats helped me calm down.” Nate snuggled up with a buckling that the group at Coffee Oasis named Thaddeus. Nate had been having a hard time as well. “When I held that little baby goat, there was peace across my body,” Nate said. “I became attuned with him. I noticed he was
“Before [the baby goats’ visit], I thought I was going to seriously explode on someone. But the goats helped me calm down.” — Angelia (Gelli) Ballard
was a volunteer in the classroom and thought it would be a fun way for the children to spend an afternoon. What I saw surprised me: Children who were usually so distracted, the ones who were always out of line and wiggling off their mats at circle time, sat so very still and quietly when they had a baby goat or a young
really quite wonderful to bury your face in cashmere. It’s not just the youth who benefitted from time with the baby goats that day at Coffee Oasis. The case manager at Coffee Oasis, Donna Pledger, told me that her job is tough at times. “I hear a lot of difficult situations involving people that I get attached to. Animals are therapy. They make you smile.” Pledger also noticed that the baby goat visit was good
bunny in their laps. It was an absolute transformation. I continued to have Head Start children visit my farm over the years. And I helped a facility for specialneeds adults in Portland get set up with a couple of lovely Pygora goat kids. The Pygoras grow woolly fleeces which heightens the tactile experience. It’s
See HEALING, Page A6
The North Kitsap Herald
Congratulates these businesses on building a stronger community!
Melinda Weer / Herald
peaceful in an environment that would be distressing to a baby goat, so I felt I could be peaceful too.” Courtney Williams, the youth center manager, felt the goats’ visit to Coffee Oasis was a good experience for the young people there. “It was really neat to see the youth trying to comfort the baby goats when they were nervous,” she said. “I think it helps to see how our actions influence others. It’s also good to get outside yourself.” This isn’t the first time I’ve brought goat kids to the center. And, last year, we had quite a good run of visits with young rabbits. I recently got a phone call from one of our youth that had moved across the country last summer. The first question that Ashley Slate asked me was, “How is my rabbit doing?” Of course, it’s not really her rabbit. But try to explain that to Ashley. When she was going through a hard
time last year, after the death of her mom, Honey Bunny was part of her healing. I am not a trained professional in the field of animal assisted therapy. I’m just a farmer. But, I learned how important animals are to young people with special needs back in 2004 when Head Start classes visited our farm in Sandy, Ore. I
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From left, Anthony Continued from page A4 Weber, Courtney charged with protection of Williams local waters? and Donna Does the Bangor base Pledger enjoy the company of have adequate equipment some Nigerian and procedures to deal with catastrophes of this sort? Dwarf doe More importantly, what kids at Coffee are the implications for the Oasis. public and environment of an accident at the explo sives-handling wharves?
Continued from page A5 for the youth. “I watched the youth in the center and the smiles on their faces.” The benefit of spending time with animals has been getting attention from researchers in the past decade. Froma Walsh, Ph.D, wrote in “HumanAnimal Bonds: The Relational Significance of Companion Animals”: “As research has developed from small, descriptive reports to more systematic study, there is steadily increasing evidence that companion animals provide many important physiological, psychological, and relational
Friday, February 21, 2014 | North Kitsap Herald
Melinda Weer / Herald
benefits. Their contribution to well-being, healing, and positive growth in a variety of animal-assistance programs holds strong potential for valuable clinical and community intervention
and prevention initiatives.” There are various organizations in the Puget Sound that provide training and resources for animal assisted therapy. One source is Pet Partners in Bellevue.
You can visit their website for more information: www. petpartners.org. — Melinda Weer lives on a farm in Poulsbo. She is interning in the North Kitsap Herald newsroom.
Will we be notified in a timely fashion? Have local first-responders been informed of the Navy’s plans for dealing with emergencies and is there a plan for them to assist? The oil spill is a wake-up call and the public has a right to know what would happen in the event of a greater catastrophe. Mary Gleysteen Kingston
Appreciates efforts of first-responders On Feb. 12, my father, an Alzheimer’s patient, went missing from his home.
Fortunately he was found after a few hours and before nightfall. Our family would like to give a big thanks to the Poulsbo Police Department for their quick response (Craig Hanson, in particular) and to the search and rescue team (Michael Grant) for all of their wonderful help and to the medics who treated him at the scene. We will be eternally grateful for all that you did for us that day. Denise LaPlant Poulsbo
Thank you for story on new book Just wanted to thank you for the great article on the Kitsap County Historical Society’s newest Arcadia book, “Silverdale” (Kitsap Week cover story, Feb. 14). We did a book signing at Costco on Feb. 15 and several people mentioned reading about the book in the newspaper. Thank you! Carolyn Neal Kitsap County Historical Society
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Friday, February 21, 2014 | North Kitsap Herald
get a power drop from the pole located on the corner of King Harald and Front Street.” The line will be considered temporary. The city plans to dig under Front Street in 2017 to tend to a
water main and will place the line underground at that time. Kasiniak said the new line would be the least disruptive to downtown traffic, and the least expensive solution at present time.
Blue Bay Holdings wasn’t able to re-establish the same power connection it previously had, behind Front Street, he said. “It used to be served from 3rd Avenue,” Kasiniak told the council. “When [the] building was demolished, they removed a pole on the adjacent property. When they wanted to reinstall this pole, they didn’t get permission from the adjacent building.” “That’s why we couldn’t connect this building from 3rd Avenue, and that’s how most of the (Front Street) buildings are connected to power,” he added. Erickson said the council’s approval was necessary after fruitless negotiations between the Sluys family and Blue Bay Holdings. “It was an incredible lack
istrative leave Jan. 21 and returned to work Feb. 18. The school district notified parents via email Feb. 14 that Alves would be returning from leave and thanked interim principal Doug Wagner and others “for all of your efforts during Principal Alves’ absence.” “Thrilled to be back,” Alves told the Herald Feb. 19. She did not want to discuss her leave, but said it
was “business as usual” at the school. Alves used the N-word to explain to an 11-yearold fifth-grader how the word “Negro” was not the same; the student and others had said they weren’t comfortable using the word “Negro” in a Martin Luther King Jr. Day play. Alves said she never used the N-word to upset the student. “I did use that word, and
that word is upsetting. I thought in the context of what we were talking about, it was all right,” Alves said in a previous interview with the Herald. She said she explained that what has been considered appropriate has changed over the years, but that word was never appropriate “no matter the period of time.” Alves’ use of the N-word upset the student, who told
Continued from page A1 going to be very blunt here — because of some very uncooperative neighbors.” The Poulsbo City Council approved a new power line in the downtown area on Feb. 5. The neighborly dispute made powering the new building rather difficult. The city’s engineering department made a request for a new power line to the building owned by Blue Bay Holdings. “This is an emergency request,” City Engineer Andrzej Kasiniak said while addressing the council. “Blue Bay Holdings is completing construction of a building on Front Street. They came to us and requested permission to
Continued from page A1 standard, she said. Providing training and establishing a new committee focused on diversity and equity follows an investigation that left Poulsbo Elementar y School Principal Claudia Alves on paid leave. The leave was not disciplinary. She went on admin-
Blue Bay Holdings’ new building on Front Street will now receive power via a line from the front of the building, rather than from behind it, thanks to the city. Richard D. Oxley / Herald
of cooperation by the neighbors,” she said. Marion Sluys, however, said the connection was offered to Blue Bay Holdings. Sluys owns one of the neighboring buildings; his son, Dan, owns the other. “We didn’t have a problem with them putting the electrical again over the same route they did before,” Sluys said. The line would have crossed over a parking lot, owned by the Sluys family, behind the new building; however, the family has plans for that property: condominiums with underground parking. This would require Blue Bay’s power connection to be moved. “One requirement would be if we allowed them to do that, any movement of that
power line would be at their expense, and they refused,” Sluys said. The disagreement took the property owners to Olympia for mediation, but no agreement was found. “Historically, the power to our building came from the 3rd Street pole,” said Jim Cecil of Blue Bay Holdings. “As was stated in the City Council meeting, our neighbors have not granted permission for the power to come from the 3rd Street pole to our building. Therefore, we are accessing power from the front of our building.” He added, “It is our hope that this new building will enhance the beauty and value of historic downtown Poulsbo, in addition to attracting more business to our local community.”
his mother. The mother, Shawna Smith, called Alves, who in explaining what had happened, used the N-word again more than once. Alves was advised by her superiors not use the word again, but when she called the Smiths to apologize, she used the word again. She was placed on administrative leave. The boy’s mother said she didn’t want Alves to be fired, but said the district
should offer cultural sensitivity training. While on leave, Alves attended two “cultural responsive training” sessions with New Phase New Ways, consultants based in Central Kitsap. New Phase New Ways is run by Central Kitsap High School teachers and couple, JD Sweet and Elizabeth Blandin. Sweet described the meetings with Alves as “professional discussion.”
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Kelly Nash signs to Marist KINGSTON — Kingston’s Kelly Nash will join the Marist College track team next year. Nash, a senior at Kingston High School, signed to Marist Kelly Nash Feb. 14. Marist is a Division 1 team. Nash joined Kingston track team in 2011. Since joining, she’s competed in multiple state championships. Her most recent accomplishment included a 10th place finish in the 800 meters and 11th place finish in the 1,600 meters in 2013. Along with her work on track, Nash has also competed with the Kingston varsity girls’ soccer team, which has competed in the first round of the state tournament two years in a row. Nash has a GPA of 3.864.
Rabedeaux joins Jamestown KINGSTON — Beau Rabedeaux will play ball for the Jamestown Jimmies next year. Rabedeaux signed to the University of Jamestown baseball team Feb. 14. Jamestown is an affiliate of the National Association of Intercollegiate Athletics. Though Rabedeaux has competed with the See Sidelines, Page A9
Friday, February 21, 2014 | North Kitsap Herald
Reece: The next four-time champ? KHS wrestler will try to match Jake Velarde’s 2013 feat By KIPP ROBERTSON
KINGSTON — Bobby Reece III is four wrestling matches from becoming the 12th wrestler in Washington to win four state championships, Feb. 21. The Kingston High School
senior, wrestling in the 170-pound wrestlers and one female wresbracket in the 26th Washington tler on the list of four-time champions. That includes State Mat Classic, is lookNorth Kitsap graduing to second local wresate Jake Velarde, who tler to take home four earned his fourth title championships. in 2013. Reece stepped on the Having overcome mat at 12:24 p.m. Feb. 21 the competition his to face his first opponent of freshman year for his final state tournament. the title in the 140If Reece did what he pound bracket in 2011, was supposed to do, there Bobby Reece Reece’s father said wouldn’t be a problem with nothing has not been him taking home another state title, said his father, Bobby as much of a concern. Though Reece. His son’s fourth tournament nobody is being overlooked, shouldn’t be much different from Bobby Reece said it shouldn’t be much worry this time around, the last three, he said. Four wins at the Mat Classic See State, Page A9 would mean Reece joins 10 male
the contenders Competing in the Mat Classic Feb. 21-22 in the Tacoma Dome. n Peyton Reece, sophomore, KHS, 118. n Josh Henden, senior, KHS, 160. n Bobby Reece, senior, KHS, 170. n Aaron Dickson, senior, KHS, 182. n Ryan Sigo, senior, KHS, 220. n Mick Kane, senior, KHS, 285. Nikitta Weston, sophomore, NK, 126. n Jon Morgan, senior, NK, 132. n Augie Piehl, senior, NK, 160. n
NK gymnastics attends state as a team POULSBO — The North Kitsap Vikings compete as a team in the 2A Gymnastics Championships Feb. 21-22. The Vikes took third in the West Central District meet, which qualified them to send a team to state. It’s the Vikes’ third team visit to state in six years. Enumclaw and Decatur took first and second respectively. North Kitsap’s Chloe Seferos finished ninth overall at the district meet, with an all-around score of 33.325. Carah Brown finished with a score of 30.400, Jessica Dimof with a 29.950. The three competed in all events. Team captain Sarah Zimmerman, who was out with an ankle injury earlier in the season, returned and took a score of 23.375. Mara Ong finished with a score of 22.100, Grace DeMeurisse finished with 21.175, Alison Pariera earned 14.050, and Brienne Palmer took 7.800.
KHS, NK ready for state swim POULSBO — The Kingston Buccaneers and North Kitsap Vikings begin their first day of state competition Feb. 21. The varsity swimmers will compete in prelims. If they advance, they will have a shot at the state championship Feb. 22. The 2A State Swim and Dive Championships are held in the King County Aquatic Center in Federal Way. The 2A state prelims are scheduled Feb. 21 at 12:45 p.m. Among those competing is the North Kitsap 200 Freestyle Relay team, which took first in the West Central District III tournament to qualify for state. The team consists of Adriel Moran, Jaymeson Machen, Yorick Aban, and Thor Breitbarth. The team seeded 11th into state, with
a time of 1:37.85. Teams and individuals that could also compete from North Kitsap: n 200 Medley Relay — Moran, Aban, Duncan Williams, Breitbarth. n 200-yard Freestyle — Breitbarth. n 100-yard Butterfly — Aban. n 100-yard Freestyle — Moran. n 100-yard Backstroke — Moran. n 400-yard Freestyle Relay — Machen, Spencer Adamen, Aban, Breitbarth. Qualifiers from Kingston include: n 200 Medley Relay — Max Baetz, Brent Hoffer, Kevin Fox, Hunter Parini. n 200-yard IM — Fox. n 50 Freestyle — Parini. n 100-yard Butterfly — Fox. n 200-yard Freestyle Relay — Fox, Austin King, Parini, Patrick Daniels. n 100-yard Breaststroke — Nolan Platz. n 400-yard Freestyle
— Daniels, Chris Baehr, Baetz, Platz.
Bucs: One of four teams vying for regional berth TACOMA — One loss in the 2A Girls Basketball Tournament has the Kingston Buccaneers in a tough place. The Bucs are one of four teams in the tournament fighting for the fifth place spot. They must defeat Fife Feb. 21 in order to play for a berth into the regional tournament. The game is scheduled for 6 p.m. at Wilson High School. If the Bucs defeat Fife, they play either Franklin Pierce, or Olympic at 4:15 p.m., Feb. 22, at Foss High School. The Bucs are one of four teams from the Olympic League and the only team See Updates, Page A9
See Colyer, Page A9
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Colyer named Track Athlete of the Week MISSOULA, Mont. — Reagan Colyer earned her first Big Sky Conference Track Athlete of the Week award Feb. 18 after her performance in the 800 meters for the University of Montana track team in January. Colyer, a freshman and 2013 graduate of North Kitsap High School, ran an adjusted 2:08.25 in the 800 meters. Her raw time of 2:08.96 improved upon her school record by 2.08 seconds, kept her atop the Big Sky Conference and moved her up to 53rd in the nation. She shared the athlete of the week award with Weber State senior Amber Henry, who ran
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Friday, February 21, 2014 | North Kitsap Herald
Kingston varsity basketball team, which has earned two state titles, he said he’s set on baseball. Since he Beau was a young ball Rabedeaux player, Rabedeaux has traveled the country to compete in baseball tournaments. Rabedeaux will join the Jimmies, who have been conference champions three years in a row. Rabedeaux has a GPA of 3.485.
either. “I can’t see anybody being prepared to wrestle [his son],” he said. Reece enters the Mat
Continued from page A8
Roberts will run for Humboldt KINGSTON — Annie Roberts will compete with the Humboldt State University track team when she travels to California for school next year. Roberts signed to the track team Feb. 14. Roberts’ Annie Roberts high school career includes an improving cross country profile at state, finishing 33rd in 2010, 23rd in 2011, 16th in 2012, and 13th in 2013. Her high school track career continues. In 2013, her track season ended with a sixth place finish at state in the 1,600 meters and 10th in the 3,200. The Humboldt Lumberjacks are affiliated with the NCAA Division II as a member of the California Collegiate Athletic Association. Roberts has a GPA of 3.872.
Continued from page A8
Classic with two losses during his high school career. With three wins — the tournament is held over two days — Reece will prepare for the championship match at 8 p.m., Feb. 22. A loss at any time would mean he would be out of
Continued from page A8
from the North Kitsap School District to advance to postseason. They earned a first-round bye, but a 46-39 loss to Renton Feb. 19 made their path to the regional tournament more difficult. If the Bucs had won against Renton, they would be guaranteed a berth to regionals. The regional tournament will determine how teams seed to the 2A State Championships.
9:22.24 in the 3,000 meters at Ames, Iowa recently. Colyer never raced the 800 meters before Jan. 17. Not just collegiately, but in her life. “I ran the mile twice my senior year, but the rest of my high school career I ran the 100- and 300-meter hurdles and the 4x100 and 4x400 relays,” she said. “My events never went over 400 meters.”
Continued from page A1 Potential transplants fell through. Then, Jonathan Ogilvie, a close family friend now living in Dallas, offered to donate a kidney. Tests found him to be a perfect match. On Jan. 14, surgeons at Virginia Mason Medical Center removed a kidney from Ogilvie’s body and transplanted it into Rosebeary’s. Feb. 18 was Rosebeary’s first day back on the job at Viking Fence, of which he is part-owner. “He gave me part of his life,” Rosebeary said of Ogilvie. “I have a responsibility, I owe him and his kindness to take care of myself, to live my life in a way worthy of someone doing that for me.” Rosebeary is recovering with the zest of the rodeo rider he once was. “I have way more energy,” he said. “My mind is a lot clearer. I look different and I feel
Continued from page A8
different.” He’s lost 30 pounds — much of it water that his body had retained because of the non-functioning kidneys — and doctors have already reduced the drugs that keep his body from rejecting the transplant. He’s been cleared to start using a treadmill and resistance bands. He’s looking forward to weight training someday. And his horses … well, they’ll be doing more than grazing soon. Rosebeary will be getting back into the saddle. “There’s been a mental shift, knowing I have to take better care of myself. And I have the energy to do that now,” he said. “My work schedule will change. I won’t take myself or my work too seriously. I’ll try and not let it overwhelm me as it has in the past.” He has plans for those 15 hours a week he used to spend on dialysis: He wants to help other dialysis patients, sharing his own experience and counseling
and seniors. In 2012, Reece ended the championship match with an 11-1 decision over East Valley’s Braydan Berezay. In 2013, Reece took the championship with a 3-1 decision over Centralia’s Cole Riccardo.
A fourth championship for the Kingston senior would place him on an elite. He would be the second high school wrestler from the Puget Sound region on the list.
Colyer’s latent talents record in the event that in the distance races start- had stood since 1989. On Feb. 14, Colyer lined ed showing themselves up against the last fall during MSU Bobcats’ Montana’s cross Kaylee Schmitz, country season. K o u r t n e y She finished first Danreuther and on the team at four Christie Schiel. of the Grizzlies’ By the end final five races. of the race, Colyer ran an Colyer (2:08.25) adjusted 2:14.17 on Schmitz Jan. 17 in her first Reagan Colyer and (2:08.63) had career 800 meters, adjusted times then a week later under 2:09 and ran a 2:10.32. Her (2:10.10) raw time of 2:11.04 in that Danreuther race broke the Montana and Schiel (2:10.89) were
under 2:11. Danreuther’s raw time of 2:10.82 would have broken the Montana record from 1989 had Colyer not gotten to it first and then sliced off another two-plus seconds on Feb. 14. Colyer will be off until the Big Sky Conference indoor championships, Feb. 27 through March 1 at Pocatello, Idaho.
Johnson said. A fundraising campaign has been established with HelpHOPELive, a nonprofit organization. All donations are tax-deductible, are held by HelpHOPELive and are administered for transplant-related expenses only. Make checks payable to HelpHOPELive — note “John Rosebeary” in the memo section — and send to HelpHOPELive, 2 Radnor Corporate Center, 100 Matsonford Road, Suite 100, Radnor, PA 19087. To make a credit card contribution, call 800642-8399 or go to www. helphopelive.org and enter John Rosebeary in the “Find a Patient” box on the home page. The fundraiser is May 3, 7-11 p.m., at Gold Mountain Golf Course in Bremerton. Admission is a $25 taxdeductible donation. There will be a live and silent auction, light snacks, menu items for purchase, and dancing. The Joey James
Dean Band will perform for an hour, followed by D.J. Coal Train. Among the auction items: Western art (including a handblown glass cowboy hat), autographed rodeo memorabilia, and possibly an item autographed by some of the Seahawks. Rosebeary is donating a couple of items for his own fundraiser: A vintage sign from the old J&M Cafe in Seattle, and a vintage gas pump. “It’s one of the things I struggle with,” Rosebeary said of being the subject of other’s generosity. “A couple of people have told me that sometimes God puts it in your lap and you have to sit back and be the recipient and take the blessing.” Johnson said someone is loaning a timeshare to Ogilvie and his wife. If anyone has air miles they’d like to donate so the Ogilvies can take advantage of the offer, contact Johnson at 360-204-0101 or email@example.com.
contention for the championship. Reece won his first three state championships by decision. Reece won 3-0 over W.F. West’s Andrew White in 2011; Reece was the only freshman competing against mostly juniors
them. That sounds like the John Rosebeary that Julie Johnson knows: The guy who supports Little League and his children’s school. The guy who founded Corey’s Day Classic Golf Tournament to raise money for Corey’s Day on the Farm. The rodeo aficionado who directed the Thunderbird Pro Rodeo at the Kitsap Fair and Stampede. “He’s a giving man, but he’s not comfortable receiving,” Johnson said. She’s organizing a fundraiser to help cover the costs of post-transplant medication that won’t be covered by insurance. “He has insurance — good insurance — but as you know, insurance doesn’t always pay for everything,” Johnson said. One prescription, for example, costs $12,000 for a onemonth supply; Rosebeary’s share of the cost is $1,703. “He’s got 10 other bottles of stuff he’s got to take,”
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Friday, February 21, 2014 | North Kitsap Herald
LAW&JUSTICE North Kitsap
Duggal will appeal loss of medical license “Dr. Duggal practiced for 15 years here in Kitsap POULSBO — Dr. County,” Olmstead said. Narinder Duggal will “He’s seen thousands of patients. Out of appeal in Superior them, eight comCourt the state plained. Out of decision that those eight, six stripped him are nut cases.” of his medical Duggal surlicense. rendered his Thomas Olmlicense on Feb. stead recently 13 after the took over as Medical Quality Duggal’s lawyer. Dr. Narinder Assurance He will repre- Duggal Commission, a sent Duggal as division of the they appeal the surrender of his medical state’s Department of license, and in civil law- Health, approved a settlesuits brought by several of ment agreement that was Duggal’s former patients. signed by Duggal. The setHe is also representing tlement forced Duggal to Duggal in a malpractice surrender his license after lawsuit against the doc- an investigation into allegations of unprofessional tor’s former lawyers. Olmstead said the case conduct, overprescribing, against Duggal was not and making sexual advancproperly handled by previ- es toward a patient. Duggal has 30 days to ous counsel.
By RICHARD D. OXLEY
Velkommen to Poulsbo!
appeal the decision. Olmstead said Feb. 14 that they will appeal in Thurston County Superior Court. Olmstead said he and Duggal petitioned to halt the settlement agreement before the Feb. 13 commission meeting, after Olmstead took over as Duggal’s legal representation. But a judge denied their petition and Duggal’s medical license was surrendered soon thereafter. “The court will determine if the judge was proper in refusing to do that,” Olmstead said. “The judge wrote an order that made no sense and was contrary to the facts. He basically said that because I came in at a late date and tried to use a different trial tactic, that would not be grounds to withdraw the surrender.” Olmstead said he did not try a different tactic. He said Duggal’s previous counsel “failed to
provide Dr. Duggal with the information against him. They didn’t send any questions to the eight complaining patients. They never took a deposition from the patients or interviewed them. They just stockpiled the information that the attorney general gave to them, and charged Dr. Duggal an enormous amount of money.” In light of this, Olmstead said that the judge should have accepted their petition to halt the settlement agreement. Olmstead said the commission “stockpiled” complaints against Duggal for more than a year before it chose to prosecute. “As a practicing attorney, you get nut cases all the time because they want to get their fees back,” he said. “Anyone who is in a professional practice knows you cannot see 10 people without one of them complaining. That’s part of being in the practice of law or medicine.” Olmstead said Duggal brought forth hundreds of supportive letters from patients, providing positive
Police ruled out drugs or alcohol after a car crashed into a liquor store Feb. 19 around 1 p.m. ‘(It) just appears to be bad footwork,’ Poulsbo Deputy Chief Bob Wright said. Richard D. Oxley / Herald
Car crashes into liquor store; no injuries POULSBO — Police ruled out drugs or alcohol after a car crashed into a liquor store Feb. 19 around 1 p.m. “(It) just appears to be bad footwork,” Poulsbo Deputy Chief Bob Wright said. The crash occurred at High Spirits in the 19000 block of 7th Avenue. The four-door sedan
See DUGGAL, Page A13
was driven by a 69-yearold man who accidentally pressed the accelerator pedal instead of the brake as he pulled up in front of the building, Wright said. The car lurched forward and into a wall next to the business’ front door. The incident left a hole in the wall, but the structure remained intact. There were no injuries.
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Corner of Sportsman and High School Roads
Free Game Night at Liberty Bay Books 5:30-7pm Sunday, February 23rd Trivia Time Live at Hare & Hounds Public House 7:30 pm Tuesday, February 25th Trivia Time at Tizley’s Europub 7:30pm Wednesday, February 26th Weekly Norwegian Lunch Buffet 11am to 2pm at Sons of Norway. Thursday, February 27th StoryTime 10:30am at Liberty Bay Books Saturday, March 1st Stop in on the first Sunday each month for a great breakfast at the Poulsbo Sons of Norway lodge, downstairs in the Viking Room. Adults $8 and children 10 and under $5. Are you a history buff? Curious about the history of Poulsbo? Stop in the Poulsbo Historical Museum Wed-Sat 10am-4pm to see the wonderful historical exhibits and learn more about Poulsbo’s past. The new museum is located on the east side of the City Hall building. also sponsored by
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5.5 miles north of Poulsbo 779-6844 9:30 Sunday School 10:45 Sunday Worship Service 6:00 pm Sunday Evening Service 7:00 pm Wed. Bible Study & Prayer “...Ask for the old paths, where is the good way, and walk therein, and ye shall find rest for your souls...” Jer. 6:16
North Kitsap Unitarians 1st & 3rd Sundays at 10:30 am Spirituality Without Dogma Poulsbo Library Community Room 700 NE Lincoln Road Poulsbo
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Friday, February 21, 2014 | North Kitsap Herald
Continued from page A12 accounts of his practice, but “the judge eliminated the positive letters to only four.” The case against Duggal began in November 2012 when the Medical Quality Assurance Commission filed a statement of charges against him. An investigation by the state Department of Health and the Attorney General’s Office determined there was enough evidence to warrant a hearing, and in May 2013 Duggal’s medical license was suspended. In the settlement agreement accepted on Feb. 13, the commission found that Duggal had violated the Revised Code of Washington and commit-
ted unprofessional conduct in his practice. It also found that Duggal violated Washington Administrative Code by abuse and sexual misconduct with patients. The commission’s findings of fact state that Duggal mishandled the pain management of various patients, as well as the treatment of addiction to pain medication. It also states that Duggal did not adequately examine patients. The findings of fact state that Duggal made sexual advances toward a patient. The patient was being treated for bipolar disorder, among other things, including pain management with medication, and Duggal told her that bipolar persons are sexually intense. When the patient questioned this, he told her, “I’m
Man shot after alleged rape
a doctor, I’m a psychiatrist, and I’m bipolar … I know,” according to the findings of fact. The findings recounted one patient’s experience with Duggal’s sexual advances. The findings state he groped her in an examination room, “forcing his tongue down her throat,” and that he sent her sexually graphic text messages. When the patient did not reciprocate, Duggal told her that he was in charge of providing her pain prescriptions, the findings state. According to the findings, the patient complained she did not like the effects of the medications, but Duggal continued to prescribe them. When the patient changed doctors, the new doctor told her she was taking too many medications.
POULSBO — A house guest was shot by the homeowner after allegedly raping a woman Feb. 16. Marshaun Jeron T. Thompson, 32, of Poulsbo is charged with thirddegree rape. The homeowner called 911 to report the alleged rape of a 44-yearold woman, also a house guest. The homeowner told dispatchers that Thompson was being hostile and refused to leave. He then shot him. The bullet entered Thompson’s chest and exited his left arm, according to a Kitsap County Sheriff’s Office report. After being shot,
Thompson put on his shoes and left. Deputies found Thompson nearby walking on the side of the road. He was taken to the hospital. The homeowner told deputies that Thompson had had too much to drink and was offered the couch. The other guest was offered a spare bedroom. The homeowner told deputies that he awoke twice to noises after 2 a.m. He went downstairs both times. He said he heard Thompson in the spare bedroom with the woman and what sounded like kissing noises. The homeowner told deputies that he heard the woman
tell Thompson “no” and “stop.” The homeowner returned to his bedroom to sleep, believing that the situation would resolve itself, he told deputies. Later, the female house guest ran into their room crying, saying she had been raped. The fiancee took the woman to the hospital. The homeowner confronted Thompson, who told him that the woman came on to him, according to the sheriff’s report. Thompson claimed the sex was consensual. Thompson was being held Feb. 20 in Kitsap County Jail on $50,000 bail.
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CALENDAR North Kitsap
Friday, February 21, 2014 | North Kitsap Herald
NORWEGIAN LUNCH BUFFET Wednesday 11am - 2pm
Soup, open faced sandwiches, lefse, krumkake, dessert, beverages, etc.
$10 Public Welcome
Join us the first Sunday of each month for our Pancake Breakfast
SUBMISSIONS Send items to roxley@ northkitsapherald.com. Deadline is noon Wednesday for Friday publication. The calendar is intended for community activities, cultural events and nonprofit groups; notices are free and printed as space permits.
18891 Front Street • Downtown Poulsbo 360-779-5209 • www.poulsbosonsofnorway.com tional liturgy. Come at 9:15 a.m. for an alternative worship experience with a more casual atmosphere and a contemporary, global twist on the liturgy. Info: www.pflc.org.
Norwegian language Classes: Mondays, 5:30-8:30 p.m., Poulsbo Sons of Norway. Call Stan Overby, 360-990-0018.
Iverson CD release party and NKHS fundraiser: Feb. 21,
7 p.m. at the North Kitsap Auditorium, 1881 NE Hostmark St., Poulsbo. Kitsap’s own Iverson Brothers will release their first CD. Special guests Afton Prater, Harmonic Impulse, and Homeless Man will also perform. Suggested donation is $5. Proceeds benefit the North Kitsap High School music program. Jazz at Los Corales: Fridays, 6-9 p.m. at the Los Corales restaurant, 1918 NE Poulsbo Ave., Keyport. Feb. 21 with Steve Nowak on guitar, Feb. 28 with David Friesen on bass.
Live music with the Blues Counselors: Feb. 21, 9 p.m. to
1 a.m. at the Filling Station in Kingston. $5 cover. Live classic rock and blues.
Mystery Dinner Theater and Live Auction: Feb. 21,
6-10 p.m., at the Eagle Lodge, 4230 NE Lincoln Road, Poulsbo. The North Kitsap Options Parent Group presents its annual mystery dinner and live auction. This year, the event will head into outer space with “Space Freaks: A Love Story,” and a four course meal, live auction, wine wall and raffle, and a no-host bar. Sunday Matinee on Jan. 23, 3 p.m. Info: www.2014mdt.eventbrite.com,
The Iverson Brothers release their new CD on Feb. 21 at a concert benefiting the North Kitsap High School music program. Contributed 360-396-3970.
Saturday Awakening the Dreamer Symposium: Feb. 22, 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. at the Ground Zero Center, 16159 Clear Creek Road, Poulsbo. A profound inquiry into a bold vision: to bring forth an environmentally sustainable, spiritually fulfilling, and socially just human presence on Earth. The symposium will give you tools and hope to make change. Info: www.uptous.org/ symposium. Donations accepted. E Day at the undersea museum: Feb. 22, 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. at the Naval Undersea Museum in Keyport. Hands-on science and technology activities for children. Including testing electromagnets and creating robots. Miniature garden workshop: Feb. 22, 11 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. at Valley Nursery, 20882 Bond Road, Poulsbo. Create a min-
iature garden. Fee includes instruction, soil and a choice of three 2-inch houseplants. Also receive 20 percent off regular prices of supplies for the miniature garden as a participant of the class. $15. Info: www.valleynurseryinc.com. Jayhawk class: Feb. 22-23, Woodcarver Duane Pasco and master weaver Betty Pasco are founders of the JayHawk institute dedicated to teaching, preserving and sharing Pacific Northwest Indigenous cultures. Knife maker Steve Brown will teach a class of eight students on Feb. 22-23. Betty will bring together women over the coming weeks to prepare a cedar sail. Info: jayhawkinstitute.org. “Last Night at Ballyhoo” play reading: Feb. 22 at 8 p.m. and 23 at 2 p.m., at the Jewel Box Theatre, Poulsbo. “The Last Night at Ballyhoo,” by Alfred Uhry,
directed by Linda Jensen. With comedy, romance and drama, this play tells the story of an Atlanta Jewish family in 1939 as they plan for the social event of the season, the Ballyhoo. $5. Info: www.jewelboxpoulsbo.org.
Sunday Growing Berries and small fruit: Feb. 23 and March 2, 1-2 p.m. at Valley Nursery, 20882 Bond Road, Poulsbo. Brad Watts discusses growing small fruits in the Northwest. Learn about variety selection, placement, maintenance and harvest. Topics include strawberries, blackberries, raspberries, blueberries, grapes, kiwi and others. Sunday worship at First Lutheran: 8 a.m. and 11 a.m. at Poulsbo First Lutheran Church, 18920 4th Ave., Poulsbo. Worship with beautiful sounds of the pipe organ, cathedral choir, and tradi-
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Dance lessons: Mondays at the Sons of Norway in Poulsbo. Leikarring class is at 4:30-7 p.m., Adult Folk Dance is at 7-8:15 p.m., and Beyond Basics class is at 8:15-9:15 p.m. Scandinavian Folk dancing class: Mondays, 7 p.m. for beginners and 8 p.m. for experienced dancers, at the
Sons of Norway, 18891 Front St., Poulsbo. $2. Singles and couples welcome. Info: Laurel 360-876-8907; or www.poulsbosonsofnorway.com. No class on Feb. 17.
Tuesday Help with Elderly Issues: Feb. 25, 2-3 p.m. at the Greater Hansville Community Center. Attorney Richard Tizzano will speak on issues of concern to the elderly, focusing on topics such as Medicare, power of attorney, long-term insurance options, living trusts and more. Coffee and cookies will be served. Free. Info: www.hansville.org.
Wednesday Kitsap Arts & Crafts meeting: Feb. 26, 6 p.m. at the Kingston Fire Station on Miller Bay Road. Info: www: kitsapartsandcrafts. com, 360-271-8236. Norwegian Lunch Buffet: 11 a.m. to 2 p.m., Poulsbo Sons of Norway. Enjoy a traditional
Scandinavian buffet. Lunch includes open-faced sandwiches, soup, pickled herring, Scandinavian desserts, coffee. Cost: $10. Open to the public.
Thursday Eternal battle — The Wilderness Legacy of John Muir: Feb. 27, 7-9 p.m. at the Kingston Fire Station, 26642 Miller Bay Road. A discussion on the “eternal battle” to preserve precious natural spaces, and how conservationist such as John Muir worked to establish the first parks and forest reserves. Info: www.stillwatersenvironmentalcenter.org. Heyday of Hansville: Feb. 27, 7 p.m. at the Poulsbo city council chambers. A history of Hansville in video, artifact and story will be presented by the Hansville Historical Society. Public welcome. Suggested donation: members $2, non-members $5.
Advanced Norwegian: Thursdays from 10 a.m. to noon, at the Sons of Norway in Poulsbo.
UPCOMING Lost in Sound — A One Woman Play: Feb. 28, 8 p.m. at the Jewel Box Theatre, Poulsbo. Local woman Kimberly Parker performs her story from deafness to sound.. The actress grew up with hearing loss that led to deafness. Then she received a chochlear implant and retrained her brain to hear electronically instead of naturally. Info: lostinsound.biz. Tickets at brownpapertickets.com. Kingston Library Spring Book Sale: March. 7, 1-4 p.m. and March 8, 11 a.m. to 3 p.m. at the Kingston Community Center. Sponsored by the Kingston Friends of the Library. See CalEndar, Page A15
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Friday, February 21, 2014 | North Kitsap Herald
Kitsap Al-Anon: Al-Anon meeting for anyone troubled by another person’s drinking. Tuesdays: Anglican Church of St. Charles, Poulsbo, 7 p.m. Wednesdays: Anglican Church Of St. Charles, Poulsbo, noon. Thursdays: Port Gamble S’Klallam Wellness Center, Kingston, noon; First Lutheran Church, Poulsbo, 7 p.m. Saturdays: Anglican Church Of St. Charles, Poulsbo, 6:30 p.m. Info: Ciaran60@gmail.com, 425-770-3771, www.kitsap-alanon.org.
Continued from page A14 Front Street Art Walk: March 8, 5-8 p.m. along Front Street in Poulsbo. Seven galleries and additional shops on Front Street stay open late with featured artists, demonstrators, music and refreshments. Christopher Williams benefit concert for Younglives: March 8, 6-9 p.m. at the Red Cedar Farm, 27054 NW Lofall Road, Poulsbo. A concert to benefit the outreach ministry for teen moms. Proceeds benefit a teen mom summer camp. Light appetizers, desserts, silent auction, and pinball machines. Tickets: $32 at www.brownpapertickets.com. Info: www.christopherw.com. Jewel Box Theatre fundraising gala: March 8, 5:30 p.m. at the Sons of Norway, Poulsbo. Celebrating the 13th season of the Poulsbo theater and raising money for its community productions. Tickets are $50. The theater is still accepting items for the fundraising auction. Tickets: www.brownpapertickets.com. Info: www.jewelboxpoulsbo.org. Birds and their tools: March 15, 9 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. at the Kingston Fire Station, 26642 Miller bay Road. Author Connie Sidles provides a morning of avian education for bird nerds. Learn how various adaptations and skills are used by birds to eat and explore their worlds. Suggested donation is $10-20. Info: www.stillwatersenvironmentalcenter.org. Pruning Ornamental Trees: March 16, 1-3 p.m., Austurbruin Park, Poulsbo. Learn about pruning ornamental trees with ISA certified arborists and Poulsbo Tree Board members. Free. Preregister with Poulsbo Parks and Recreation. Info: parksrec@ cityofpoulsbo.com, 360-7799898.
Codfish dinner and fundraiser auction: March 22,
5 p.m. at the Sons of Norway, Poulsbo. Silent auction begins at 5 p.m. Codfish dinner begins at 6:30 p.m. Including a presentation on Poulsbo’s cod fish boat building history. Tickets are $25. Info: 360-440-7354.
Bingo at Hansville Community Center: March 22,
5:30-9:30 p.m. at the Hansville Community Center, 6778 Buck Lake Road. Early bird session starts at 6:30 p.m. Regular session is at 7 p.m. Small refreshments bar with pizza, soft drinks and coffee. All welcome. Children under 18 must be accompanied by an adult. Christopher of the Wolves performance: March 22, 7 p.m. at the Suquamish UCC, 18732 Division Ave., Suquamish. Internationally known musician, Christopher of the Wolves, will play his unique blend of exotic instruments combined with his passion for healing with sound. Info: www.unitynorthkitsap.org. Pruning Fruit Trees: March 23, 1-3 p.m. at Austurbruin Park. Join the Poulsbo Tree Board and ISA certified arborists at a free fruit tree pruning demonstration. Learn tips on how to increase fruit production. Free. Please
Keyport Coffee Hour:
Jazz artist Mark Lewis performs at Los Corales in Keyport on Fridays. Bass player David Friesen will join him on stage on Feb. 28. Contributed preregister. Info: parksrec@ cityofpoulsbo.com, 360-7799898. Artists on the bay at ChocMo: March and April at ChocMo, 19880 Front St., Poulsbo. A group show of watercolors on a variety of themes. NARFE meeting: March 20, at Vinland Lutheran Church, Poulsbo. A meeting for NARFE Chapter No. 0881. Understanding Shia/Sunni tension in Islam: April 16, 7-8:30 p.m. at the Poulsbo Library. Comparative religion scholar Kim Beyer-Nelson discusses the history of these sects of Islam. Donations accepted. Info/register: www.nkuu.org, 360-394-3945. Free vision screening: April 29, 11 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. At the Poulsbo Library. The Poulsbo Noon Lions will perform free visions screenings for children at the Poulsbo Library.
Ongoing Free AARP tax preparation:
Thursdays from 1-5 p.m., and Fridays and Saturdays from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. at Martha and Mary, 19160 Front St., Poulsbo. Discovering the roots of your spirituality: March 2 and 16, 12:30-2 p.m. at the Poulsbo Public Library. Comparative religion scholar Kim Beyer-Nelson discusses the paths of personal theological systems. Based on a Unitarian Universalists adult education program. $16. Info/ register: www.nkuu.org, 360394-3945. The four faces of Buddhism: Feb. 19, and March 5 and 12 from 7-8:30 p.m. at the Poulsbo Library. Time, culture, geography and other religions have shaped Buddhism into different variations, each with unique features. Comparative religion scholar Kim Beyer-Nelson discusses the history of the religion, and its four different types. Donations accepted. Info/register: www. nkuu.org, 360-394-3945. Front Street Gallery: Through March 3, at the Front Street Gallery, 1881 Front St., Poulsbo. Featuring assemblage artist Steve Parmalee’s newest pieces made
from found or vintage objects. Info: 360-598-6133. Ami Raime at ChocMo: Through February at ChocMo, 19880 Front St., Poulsbo. Raime’s oil and acrylic paintings feature vibrant colors and often tropical themes. Perfect for escaping the grey of winter.
ABUSE RECOVERY MINISTRY & SERVICES: Free faith-based
domestic abuse victim recovery classes for women now being offered in Kitsap County. These weekly classes are designed to help women heal from all types of domestic abuse. Women may begin attending at any time. Info: 866-262-9284 for confidential time and place.
Alzheimer’s Association Early Stage Memory Loss Support Group: Third
Monday, 4-5:30 p.m., Martha & Mary Health Center, 19160 Front St. NE, Poulsbo. This free support group is for those with early stage memory loss and their care partners. Must contact the facilitator prior to attending. Info: Lora Lehner, 360-649-6793.
American Legion Veterans Assistance Office: Thursdays
(except holidays), 10 a.m. to 3 p.m., 19068 Jensen Way, Suite 3A, Poulsbo. Free services to assist veterans and widows with VA claims. Info: 360-7795456. Blues and Brews open mic: Tuesdays, 7-10 p.m. at Bella Luna Pizza, 18408 Angeline Avenue, Suquamish. Open mic blues and rock music. Info: 360-598-5398.
BRIDGE PLAYERS: Sign up each week for the following Monday, 1 p.m. bridge game at Kingston Community Center. Info: Bill
Bladen, 360-638-2431. CELTIC JAM: Third Sunday,
2-5 p.m., Tizley’s Europub, 18928 Front St., Poulsbo.
Fiction Writers’ Workshop:
Mondays, 5-7 p.m., Poulsbohemian Coffeehouse, 19003 Front St., Poulsbo. Open to serious writers who wish to be published. The format: One of your chapters read aloud, followed by group critique on hard copies. Info: Ron, 206-7802377.
Free meal: On the last Friday of every month, 5-6 p.m. at the Bayside Community Church, 25992 Barber Cutoff Road, Kingston. Open to anyone. Front Street Gallery seeks artists: Front Street Gallery in Poulsbo is looking for artists to usher in its fifth year in downtown. Ceramics, functional pottery, glass, fiber, textiles, mosaics, wood, sculpture and metal works welcome. Come into 18881 Front St. in Poulsbo for an application or download one at frontstreetgallerypoulsbo.com.
Wednesdays, 9-10 a.m., Keyport Mercantile, 15499 Washington Ave. NE. Come meet and get to know your neighbors with coffee and tea compliments of the Merc. Info: Flo Schule, 360-930-2558, keyportschules@ wavecable.com, flo.schule53@ gmail.com.
Kingston Business Group:
Tuesdays, 7:30 a.m., at The Oak Table Café. Share ideas, offer business leads, network and socialize.
Fridays from 10 a.m.-1 p.m. at the Sons of Norway in Poulsbo. Instruction in hardanger and help in other handwork is available. Info: Grace Overby, 360990-0018.
KINGSTON GARDEN CLUB: Third Wednesday, 9 a.m. (beginning with coffee and socializing), Bayside Community Church, 25992 Barber Cutoff Road.
KIWANIS Club of Greater Poulsbo: Fridays, 7 a.m.,
Taprock Northwest Grill, 760 Liberty Way, Poulsbo. Info: Sharron Sherfick at bssherfck@ hotmail.com or 360-531-1712.
Knitting Group: Wednesdays, 3 p.m., Liberty Bay Books, 18881 Front St. NE, Poulsbo. All skills welcome. Info: Suzanne Droppert, 360-779-5909, firstname.lastname@example.org. LEIKKARINGEN FOLK DANCING CLASS: Mondays, 4:30-7 p.m.,
Poulsbo Sons of Norway Lodge. Info: Joanne, 360-297-2186.
MCS SUPPORT GROUP: The Multiple Chemical Sensitivity Support Group meets monthly in Poulsbo. Members suffer reactions to the smell of cigarette smoke, diesel, perfumes, etc. Info: Joan, 360-697-6168. nordic needleworkers:
Fridays, 10 a.m. to 1 p.m., Poulsbo Sons of Norway Lodge, 18891 Front St. Instruction in hardanger and help in other handwork in available. Info: Grace Overby, 360-779-2460.
North Sound Business Network: Thursdays, 7:30-
8:30 a.m., Envy Bar & Grill, 19559 Viking Way NW, Poulsbo. Visitors welcome. Info: Bill Stuart, email@example.com, 360-779-2826.
North Kitsap Eagles dinner: Thursdays, 6 p.m., 4230
Lincoln Road, Poulsbo. Cost: $7 for salad, entree, dessert and coffee or tea. Non-members welcome. Info: 360-779-7272.
Friday, February 21, 2014 | North Kitsap Herald
Nurse shares knowledge, and love, in Sierra Leone part TWO of a two-part story By MELINDA WEER
POULSBO — Serving as a nurse on a mission trip is something that has always been on Glenda Gottfred’s “bucket list.” She said it just wasn’t possible before when her children were younger. She and other team members from Children of the Nations raised the funds for their transportation to
and from Sierra Leone. They also raised money to purchase supplies for the clinic and new scrubs for the nurses there. Besides working to develop new standards of care and service at the clinic, team members helped to clean, paint and organize the clinic. The most rewarding part of the experience for Gottfred was seeing that the resident nurses felt empowered, felt that people cared about them and the clinic, and were showing signs of implementing what
they were taught. She said the person who got her involved with Children of the Nations was her walking buddy, Margaret Orn. When asked if she’ll go back, Gottfred replied, “The journey [from Sierra Leone] was the hard part. It took 45 hours of car, ferry, and plane to get home. If it wasn’t for that, I’d be back in a heartbeat.” Then she added, on a lighter note, “Those Third Worldcountry ferries are scary.” As for the rest of the team, Amy Sullivan and
Grandparents Grandma and Grandpa always supported us...
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19360 Viking Avenue N.W., Poulsbo
Glenda Gottfred collection
Orn have returned home. But Spoon and Tyler and Ashley Van Brunt are on
their way to a surgery clinic in Malawi to implement the same standards of care and
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service, then they’ll go to Uganda.
Newsmakers Sheriff’s Office awards ceremony Feb. 25 PORT ORCHARD — Sheriff Steve Boyer hosts an awards ceremony honoring employees and officers of his department on Feb. 25, 5 p.m., in the Christian Life Center main auditorium, 1780 SE Lincoln Ave., Port Orchard. Here’s the agenda: n Oaths of office. n Service level awards. n Sheriff’s level and divisional level awards. n Promotion.
Retirement. Recognition of 2013 employees of the year. The awards ceremony is open to the public. n n
Barlock promoted to senior VP of APS America POULSBO — APS America, a leader in solar microinverter technology, has promoted Paul Barlock to the position of senior vice president. A microinverter is an essential component of residential and commercial
Robert Garel Matheny July 23rd, 1943 February 17th, 2014 Robert Garel Matheny, 70, of Kingston peacefully passed away on February 17, 2014. Born on July 23, 1943, in Clinton, IL to Robert and Lavonn (Chandler) Matheny. After graduating from Clinton High he went on to serve in the U.S. Army from June 8, 1961 through June 5, 1964. He later met Cheryl Bowdish and they married on October 29, 1994. Robert was a skilled Apparatus Maintenance Supervisor at North Kitsap Fire & Rescue and upon retirement he had over 22 years of experience. He is preceded in death by his parents; step-mother, Mary Matheny; step-father, Jewell Hartlip. He is survived by his loving and devoted wife, Cheryl; sons, Robert (Mona) Matheny, Tim Kelly, Shawn (Darcie) Kelly, Todd Kelly; daughters, Julie (Mark) Rogers, Lisa (Greg) Peters, Rhonda (Jason) Boddy; sisters, Corine (J.W.) Looney, Linda (Jerry) Holliger; grandparent, Iola Mandrell; 14 grandchildren; 3 great-grandchildren.
Glenda Gottfred, RN, holds a baby she helped to deliver at a clinic in Sierra Leone. Since she is an oncology nurse, this was a new experience for her.
A funeral service will be held at the Stone Chapel on February 21, 2014 at 1:00PM with a burial to follow at Kingston Cemetery. All are invited to a reception at North Kitsap Fire & Rescue at 4:30pm. www.lewischapel.com TRIBUTE Paid Notice
solar energy systems. Barlock joined APS America in 2012. He was previously a senior executive in startups and multinational corporations. He has Paul Barlock worked in custom power supply design, UPS, telecom power, cable TV backup power, and most recently renewable energy. Barlock has an undergraduate degree in physics from the University of Pittsburgh and an MBA from Boston College, and is a retired lieutenant colonel in the Marine Corps. APS online: www. apsamerica.com.
Curtis named to board of First Federal bank SUQUAMISH — Craig Curtis of Suquamish is a new member of the board of directors of First Federal. Curtis is design leader with The Miller Hull Partnership. His local projects include the Northwest Maritime Center in Port Townsend and the Kitsap County Administration Building in Port Orchard.
Friday, February 21, 2014 | North Kitsap Herald
Police calls The Poulsbo Police Department reported responding to the following calls. Feb. 12 n Theft was reported at the 21000 block of Olhava Way at 9:08 a.m. Total loss is $758. n Child abandonment was reported in the 20000 block of Viking Avenue at 6:36 p.m. Feb. 13 n Identity theft was reported in the 500 block of
Matson Street at 9:59 a.m. Feb. 14 n Burglary was reported in the 21000 block of Olhava Way at 2:08 p.m. Total loss is $1. n Mail theft was reported in the 19000 block of Jensen Way at 4:47 p.m. Feb. 15 n Malicious mischief was reported in the 19000 block of 7th Avenue at 7:11 p.m. n Driving under the influence of drugs or alcohol was reported at Fjord Drive and
6th Avenue at 7:43 p.m. Feb. 16 n Police assisted another agency in the 23000 block of Moorgate Place at 3:34 a.m. n Malicious mischief was reported in the 21000 block of Olhava Way at 2:48 p.m. n A domestic verbal dispute was reported in the 21000 block of Max William Place between 5-8:02 p.m. nA hit-and-run was reported in the 21000 block of Olvarra Road at 3:55 p.m.
Sheriff’s Log The Kitsap County Sheriff’s Office reported responding to these calls. Feb. 15 n Theft from motor vehicles was reported in the 37000 block of Olympic
View Road in Hansville at 7:14 a.m. n Burglary was reported in the 800 block of Pioneer Hill Road in Poulsbo at 9:53 a.m. n Theft was reported in
the 33000 block of Hood Canal Drive in Kingston at 12:06 p.m. n Theft was reported in the 35000 block of Hood Canal Drive in Hansville at 1:15 p.m.
Feb. 24 North Kitsap Fire & Rescue Board of Fire Commissioners, 7 p.m., headquarters fire station, 26642 Miller Bay Road, Kingston. Online: www. nkfr.org. Feb. 25 n Kingston Por t Commission, 7 p.m., Port of Kingston office, 25864 Washington Blvd., Kingston . Online: www.portofkingston.org. Feb. 26 n Poulsbo Fire District Commission, 4 p.m., headquarters station, 911 NE Liberty Road, Poulsbo. Online: www.poulsbofire.org. Feb. 27 n North Kitsap School Board, 6 p.m., district office board room, 18360 Caldart Ave. NE in Poulsbo. Online: www.nkschools.org. n
Health Wellness Directory Health &&Wellness Directory
March 5 Poulsbo City Council, 7 p.m., City Hall n
council chambers. Online: www.cityofpoulsbo.com.
Ann Caldwell Buell December 22nd, 1918 January 30th, 2014 Long-time Farmers State Bank matriarch Ann Caldwell Buell gracefully passed away Jan. 30, 2014, in Winthrop, WA at age 95. Ann and her late husband Frank Buell purchased Farmers State Bank in 1964 and moved to the Methow Valley from Seattle in 1967. Hers was a familiar face, as she worked in the small family-owned bank some 30 years. After her husband’s passing in 1993, she also served on the board many years, including over five as chairman. The Buells’ son-in-law Ed Adams, Bank President, and grandson Beau Buell Adams, Chief Financial Officer, currently are in charge of Farmers State Bank operations. Their daughter Georgia Buell Adams serves as Board Secretary. Ann was born, Dec. 22, 1918, to David and Nell Caldwell in Chicago. The Caldwells came to Seattle in 1924. They lived in Laurelhurst, where Ann attended Cornish School of Music and graduated from Roosevelt High School in 1936. She attended the University of Washington, where she joined Kappa Delta Sorority. She met Frank at a Kappa Delta /Alpha Tau Omega dance. After he graduated they married in her parents’ Laurelhurst backyard. Frank’s 30-year banking career with Seattle-First National Bank took them to Lake Chelan and Wenatchee, before they returned to the Laurelhurst community in Seattle in 1950. He then served as Executive Vice President of Seafirst, working at the Head Office before coming to Winthrop. He also served as President of Washington Bankers Association in 1966-’67. Ten years later, the Buells established their waterfront home on Miller Bay, near Poulsbo, where children Nicholas, Georgia and identical twin sister Suzanne, graduated from North Kitsap High School. Ann was President of PTA for several years at North Kitsap. An older brother Bradley graduated from Roosevelt High School in Seattle.
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In Seattle, the Buells enjoyed social memberships in Washington Athletic Club, Harbor Club, Rainier Club, Arctic Club, Wing Point Golf and Country Club and Laurelhurst Beach Club. Besides being a 75-year member of Kappa Delta, Ann retained memberships in DAR (Daughters of the American Revolution), PEO International and First Church of Christ, Scientists of Boston. In the Methow Valley she enjoyed giving the Frank L. Buell memorial scholarship, a tradition she started in 1995. Ann “adored” her husband and four children and enjoyed supporting their activities – Brad’s passion for restoring cars, Nick racing his hydroplanes and her twin daughters’ figure skating and cheerleading endeavors. She also enjoyed helping her husband entertain his many bank customers at Seafirst. She had a wonderful memory and never forgot anyone’s name. In her free time, she loved to travel with her husband to Harrison Hot Springs B.C., Sun Valley and New Orleans. Her favorite destination however, was always the Royal Hawaiian on Waikiki beach. A relative newcomer to the family, Beau’s wife Roxanna, remembers Ann as being a genuine, cheerful lady who loved to laugh and always had a smile on her face. She also gave good loving advice, and taught Roxanna not to be afraid of life. Besides three children – son Nicholas C. Buell and wife Beverly of Federal Way; daughters Suzanne Buell Michael and husband Matthew of Browns Point; plus Georgia Buell Adams and husband Edward of Winthrop – seven grandchildren and seven great-grandchildren will miss Ann dearly. Grandchildren include: Jason Buell; Frank Buell III and wife Julie; James Buell and wife Laurie; Holly Hulscher and husband Marty; Beau Buell Adams and wife Roxanna; twins Matthew Michael Jr. and wife Brittinni and Amanda Peterson and husband Andy. Great-grandchildren include Jonathan, Kendall, Erica, Sierra, Kylie, Ashley plus her namesake Ann and another little girl on the way. She also leaves nieces and nephews Deke and Cate Caldwell, Claudia Caldwell Pobst, Grant and Bob Buell. Besides her parents and husband, Ann’s eldest son Bradley Dension Buell, grandson Bradley Denison Buell JR. preceded her in death. Other special people in her life – beloved brother David Caldwell and lifelong friend Dorothy Dupar Lynch also passed before Ann. At Ann’s request, no services are planned. Memorials may be made to Jamie’s Place, 109 Norfolk St., Winthrop, WA 98862. The Buell-Adams/Caldwell families gratefully acknowledge the staff of Jamie’s Place, “who lovingly cared for our mother.” They also offer special thanks to Larry Higbee of Winthrop, who “was always there for both Ann and Frank.” TRIBUTE Paid Notice
Legal Notices SUMMARY OF ORDINANCE NO. 2014-02 of the City of Poulsbo, Washington On February 12, 2014, the City Council of the City of Poulsbo, Washington, approved Ordinance No. 201402, the main point of which may be summarized by its title as follows: AN ORDINANCE OF THE CITY OF POULSBO, WASHINGTON, AMENDING THE 2013 BUDGET ADOPTED BY ORDINANCE NO. 2012-21 TO REVISE THE REVENUES TO AND APPROPRIATIONS FROM CERTAIN FUNDS AND APPROVING AN ORDINANCE SUMMARY FOR PUBLICATION. The full text of this ordinance will be mailed upon request. DATED this 13th day of February, 2014 CITY CLERK, KYLIE PURVES Date of publication: 02/21/14 (H544787) SUMMARY OF ORDINANCE NO. 2014-03 of the City of Poulsbo, Washington On February 12, 2014, the City Council of the City of Poulsbo, Washington, approved Ordinance No. 201403, the main point of which may be summarized by its title as follows: AN ORDINANCE OF THE CITY OF POULSBO, WASHINGTON, ADOPTING THE 2012 STATE BUILDING CODE; AMENDING PMC 15.04.020 IN ORDER TO PROVIDE FOR THE ADOPTION OF THE 2012 STATE BUILDING CODE; REPEALING PMC 15.04.030; PROVIDING FOR SEVERABILITY AND ESTABLISHING AN EFFECTIVE DATE. The full text of this ordinance will be mailed upon request. DATED this 13th day of February, 2014. CITY CLERK, KYLIE PURVES Date of publication: 02/21/14 (H544790) NELSON PARK CONNECTOR TRAIL SHORELINE SUBSTANTIAL DEVELOPMENT PERMIT MITIGATED DETERMINATION OF NONSIGNIFICANCE (MDNS) FILE NO. 11-12-13-1 WAC 197-11-970 Description of Proposal: The proposal is for an approximately 600-foot long section of gravel pedestrian trail that will connect Fish Park to Nelson Park. 480 feet of the trail will be located within the 125foot shoreline buffer and setback of Liberty Bay. Approximately 260 feet of the trail will be located within an existing trail easement over private commercially-developed property on the south side of Lindvig Way NW, with the remainder located in Nelson Park. A 30-foot wood staircase and a 20-foot section of timber steps will be constructed to traverse a slope area. No in-water work is proposed. With the exception of one 40foot segment, the trail will be located within existing paved areas, other developed areas (including a bioswale berm), or lawn/grass areas. The additional 40-foot segment will be in an area with invasive vegetation which will be restored. Mitigation for the trail construction will include approximately 5,800 square feet of non-native and/or invasive vegetation removal and re-
planting with native plants, and a cedar split-rail fence along the trail corridor to control pedestrian access to adjacent areas within the shoreline buffer. Applicant: City of Poulsbo, Parks and Recreation Department, 200 NE Moe St, Poulsbo, WA 98370 Location of Proposal: 225 Lindvig Way NW (private property) and 20296 3rd Ave NW (Nelson Park), near the intersection of Lindvig Way NW and NE Front St. Lead Agency: City of Poulsbo The lead agency for this proposal has determined that it does not have a probable significant adverse impact on the environment. An environmental impact statement (EIS) is not required under RCW 43.21C.030(2)(c). This decision was made after review of a completed environmental checklist and other information on file with the lead agency. This information is available to the public on request. This MDNS is issued under 197-11-340(2); the lead agency will not act on this proposal for 14 days from the date below. Comments must be submitted by 4:30 p.m on March 7, 2014. Responsible official: Barry Berezowsky Position/Title: Planning Director Address: City of Poulsbo 200 NE Moe St Poulsbo, WA 98370 Phone: 360-394-9882 Date: February 21, 2014 Signature: You may appeal this determination in writing to the responsible official listed above no later than 10 working days from the date of this notice. You should be prepared to make specific factual objections. Contact the responsible official to read or ask about the procedure for SEPA appeals. Date of publication: 2/21/14 (H544830) CITY OF POULSBO PLANNING COMMISSION NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING 2014 COMPREHENSIVE PLAN AMENDMENTS Hearing Date: March 11, 2014 Time: The hearing is scheduled to begin at 7:00 pm. Place: Poulsbo City Hall, Council Chambers, 200 NE Moe Street, Poulsbo, WA. To: Property owners within 300 feet of site-specific applications as listed on the Kitsap County Assessor’s records, all other interested persons, agencies, and parties of record. Subject: CPA 2014-01, 2014-03, 2014-04 (CPA 2014-02 has been withdrawn) Full application materials can be found at http://www.cityofpoulsbo.com/planning/CompPlan2014.htm Summary of the Proposed Applications: CPA 2014-01: Site specific re-designation and rezone request for the Ferris Property, which requests approximately 1.03 acre of property be redesignated from Residential Medium to Residential High. The site specific re-designation request requires map amendments to Figure LU-1 (Land Use Designation Map) and the Zoning Map. CPA 2014-02: Withdrawn by applicant. CPA 2014-03: Map amendments to Chapter 4 Figure TR-2 by showing future road
Friday, February 21, 2014 | North Kitsap Herald
For Kitsap Countywide Legal listings, please turn to Real Estate Now/Kitsap Classifieds connections and street classifications as well as existing roads and classifications on the same map. The map amendments include changing some street classifications anticipated to be approved by WSDOT in Spring 2014. CPA 2014-04: Text amendments to update Table CFP-4, City of Poulsbo 6-Year Capital Improvement Projects, to reflect proposed projects as listed in the 2014 - 2019 Capital Improvements Plan (CIP). The City has posted all pertinent information regarding the amendments at its website: h t t p : / / w w w. c i t y o f p o u l s bo.com/planning/CompPlan2014.htm. This website is the primary clearinghouse for information related to the Comprehensive Plan and will be updated throughout the amendment process. Also, materials can be reviewed at City Hall. Public Comment Methods: Comments may be provided to the City at any time during the comprehensive plan amendment process. (Environmental-related comments requested during the SEPA Environmental process were due by February 14, 2014.) Written comments received by the City will be forwarded to the recommendation and decision making bodies for consideration and made part of the record. Written comments may be mailed, faxed, or emailed to the Planning Staff Contact indicated below. To ensure consideration, all written comments must be received by the City prior to close of the comprehensive plan amendment public hearings. Public Participation Plan: The Public and Agency Participation Plan for the 2014 Comprehensive Plan Amendment process is available on the City’s Comprehensive Plan amendment website and at the Planning Department. Hearing Information: The Planning Commission public hearing on the applications is scheduled for March 11, 2014. The City Council public hearing on the applications is tentatively scheduled for April 2, 2014. The Planning Commission will make recommendations to the City Council. City Council is the review and decision making authority for these amendments. Hearing procedures are available from the Planning Department and City Clerk’s office and are conducted based on Roberts Rules of Order. Additional Information: The staff report will be available 15 calendar days before the scheduled hearing. Information on the Comprehensive Plan amendments, including the staff report, is on the City’s website at http://www.cityofpoulsbo.com/planning/CompPlan2014.htm and at the Planning Department. The files are available for review at the Planning Department between 8:30 am and 4:30 pm. Hard copies can be provided at a reasonable cost. Planning Staff Contact: K a r la Boughton, City of Poulsbo Planning Department 200 NE Moe Street, Poulsbo, WA 98370 Phone: (360) 394-9882 Fax: (360) 697-8269 E-mail: firstname.lastname@example.org All interested people are invited to attend the hearing. If you are unable to attend, your written comments, received no later than the date and time scheduled for the hear-
ing, will be given careful consideration by the Planning Commission and made a part of the record. Testimony will be allowed on the proposal and related environmental issues and SEPA documents. The following procedural rules have been established for public hearings to allow a fair and orderly hearing: 1. The length of time given to individuals speaking for or against a proposal may be determined by the Planning Commission prior to the application being considered; 2. A speaker representing each side of the issue is encouraged. THE CITY OF POULSBO STRIVES TO PROVIDE ACCESSIBLE MEETINGS FOR PEOPLE WITH DISABILITIES. PLEASE CONTACT THE POULSBO PLANNING DEPARTMENT AT 360-394-9882 AT LEAST 48 HOURS PRIOR TO THE MEETING IF ACCOMMODATIONS ARE NEEDED FOR THIS MEETING. Date of publication: 02/21/14 (H544836)
Public Notice Quadrant Corporation, 14725 SE 36th, Ste 200, Bellevue, WA 98006, is seeking coverage under the Washington State Department of Ecology’s Construction Stormwater NPDES and State Waste Discharge General Permit. The proposed project, Mountain Aire Plat, is located at east of the intersection of Noll Road and Hostmark in Poulsbo, in Kitsap County. This project involves ~30 acres of soil disturbance for plat & residential construction activities. Stormwater will be discharged to Lemolo Creek and Bjorgen Creek, contributory to Liberty Bay, Puget Sound. Any persons desiring to present their views to the Washington State Department of Ecology regarding this application, or interested in Ecology’s action on this application, may notify Ecology in writing no later than 30 days of the last date of publication of this notice. Ecology reviews public comments and considers whether discharges from this project would cause a measurable change in receiving water quality, and, if so, whether the project is necessary and in the overriding public interest according to Tier II antidegradation requirements under WAC 173201A-320. Comments can be submitted to: Department of Ecology Attn: Water Quality Program, Construction Stormwater P.O. Box 47696, Olympia, WA 98504-7696 Date of first publication: 02/21/14 Date of last publication: 02/28/14 H544590
IN THE SUPERIOR COURT OF THE STATE OF WASHINGTON IN AND FOR THE COUNTY OF KITSAP In re the Estate of Horace A. Ory, Deceased. NO. 14 4 00058 7 Probate Notice to Creditors RCW 11.40.030 The Personal Representative named below has been appointed as personal representative of this estate. Any person having a claim against the deceased 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 or mailing to the personal representative or the personal representative’s 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 presented within the later of: (1) Thirty (30) days after the personal representative served or mailed the notice to the creditor as provided under RCW 11.40.020(3); 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 11.40.060. This bar is effective as to claims against both the deceased’s probate and nonprobate assets. DATE OF FIRST PUBLICATION: February 7, 2014 Personal Representative: Shirley J. Brown aka Shirley J. Ory Attorney for Estate: Lincoln J. Miller Address for Mailing or Service 19586 10th Avenue N.E., Suite 300 P.O. Box 2172 Poulsbo, WA 98370 /s/Shirley J. Brown Shirley J. Brown aka Shirley J. Ory Personal Representative Presented by: /s/Lincoln J. Miller LINCOLN J. MILLER, WSBA#25306 Attorneys for Estate Date of first publication: 02/07/14 Date of last publication: 02/21/14 (H541741) IN THE SUPERIOR COURT OF THE STATE OF WASHINGTON IN AND FOR THE COUNTY OF KING In the Matter of the Estate of WALTER O. TITUS, Deceased. NO. 14-4-00831-4 SEA PROBATE NOTICE TO CREDITORS Norma M. Titus, the
Personal Representative (PR), has been appointed as PR of this estate. Any person having a claim against the Decedent that arose before the Decedent’s death 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 PR or the PR’s attorney(s) at the address stated below a copy of the claim and filing the original of the claim with the court. The claim must be presented within the later of: (1) 30 days after the PR served or mailed the Notice to the creditor as provided under RCW 11.40.020(3); 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 or RCW 11.40.060. This bar is effective as to claims against both the Decedent’s probate and nonprobate assets. Date of first publication of Notice to Creditors: February 8, 2014 Name of Personal Representative: Norma M. Titus Attorneys for Personal Representative: D o u g las L. Phillips, WSBA No. 17278 Aaron D. Phillips, WSBA No. 46691 PHILLIPS ESTATE LAW Address for Mailing or Service: Douglas L. Phillips, Esq. PHILLIPS ESTATE LAW 10655 NE 4th Street, Suite 701 Bellevue WA 98004-5035 Date of first publication: 02/14/14 Date of last publication: 02/28/14 (H542828) SUPERIOR COURT OF WASHINGTON FOR KITSAP COUNTY IN THE MATTER OF THE ESTATE OF MARY-EMMA AUSTIN, Deceased. NO. 14-4-00115-0 PROBATE NOTICE TO CREDITORS THE PERSONAL REPRESENTATIVE named below has been appointed as personal representative 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 personal representative or the personal representative’s attorney at the address stated below a copy of the claim and filing the original of the claim with the court.
The claim must be presented within the later of: (1) Thirty days after the personal representative served or mailed the notice to the creditor as provided under RCW 11.40.020(3); 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 OF FIRST PUBLICATION: February 21, 2014 DEBORAH A. LANTZ, Personal Representative TOLMAN KIRK CLUCAS By:/s/Jeffrey L. Tolman JEFFREY L. TOLMAN WSBA #8001 Attorneys for Personal Representative ADDRESS FOR MAILING AND SERVICE: 18925 Front Street NE PO Box 851 Poulsbo, WA 98370 Date of first publication: 02/21/14 Date of last publication: 03/07/14 (H544875) SUPERIOR COURT OF WASHINGTON FOR KITSAP COUNTY IN THE MATTER OF THE ESTATE OF NEDRA MAYO WAGNER, Deceased. NO. 14-4-00078-1 PROBATE NOTICE TO CREDITORS THE PERSONAL REPRESENTATIVE named below has been appointed as personal representative 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 personal representative or the personal representative’s attorney at the address stated below a copy of the claim and filing the original of the claim with the court. The claim must be presented within the later of: (1) Thirty days after the personal representative served or mailed the notice to the creditor as provided under RCW 11.40.020(3); 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 OF FIRST PUBLICATION: February 7,
2014 REBECCA JONES, Personal Representative TOLMAN KIRK CLUCAS By:/s/Jeffrey L. Tolman JEFFREY L. TOLMAN WSBA #8001 Attorneys for Personal Representative ADDRESS FOR MAILING AND SERVICE: 18925 Front Street NE PO Box 851 Poulsbo, WA 98370 Date of first publication: 02/07/14 Date of last publication: 02/21/14 (H542250) SUPERIOR COURT OF WASHINGTON FOR KITSAP COUNTY IN THE MATTER OF THE ESTATE OF MARTHA KELLY, Deceased. NO. 14-4-00116-8 PROBATE NOTICE TO CREDITORS THE PERSONAL REPRESENTATIVE named below has been appointed as personal representative 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 personal representative or the personal representative’s attorney at the address stated below a copy of the claim and filing the original of the claim with the court. The claim must be presented within the later of: (1) Thirty days after the personal representative served or mailed the notice to the creditor as provided under RCW 11.40.020(3); 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 OF FIRST PUBLICATION: February 21, 2014 DAVID J. KELLY, Personal Representative TOLMAN KIRK CLUCAS By:/s/Jeffrey L. Tolman JEFFREY L. TOLMAN WSBA #8001 Attorneys for Personal Representative ADDRESS FOR MAILING AND SERVICE: 18925 Front Street NE PO Box 851 Poulsbo, WA 98370 Date of first publication: 02/21/14 Date of last publication: 03/07/14 (H544799)
Continued on next page.....
Friday, February 21, 2014 | North Kitsap Herald
SCENE&HEARD North Kitsap
Three lung cancer survivors and three leading physicians met recently at the kick-off reception for LUNG FORCE Seattle, a nationwide initiative by the American Lung Association. The reception was at glassybaby studio in Madrona. Lung cancer is the leading cancer killer of men and women, and has killed more women than breast cancer every year since 1987. Contrary to common belief, two-thirds of new diagnoses are not from smokers. From left, Peg Witham of Kirkland, Janet Freeman-Daily of Federal Way, Gwynne Cleveland of Poulsbo, Dr. Steven Kirtland of Virginia Mason, Dr. David Madtes of Fred Hutchinson Cancer Research Center, and Dr. Ralph Aye of Swedish Medical Center. American Lung Association
FINANCES, TAXES, AND INSURANCE
Common law agreements are essential
These days many couples, whether they have children or not, choose to live in a common law relationship rather than get married. Unfortunately, many of these people are unaware of their rights and are much less protected than they think they are. Many do not realize how important it can be to sign a common law agreement.
case of a separation. Many things can be included in this contract, including a list of the couple’s belongings, acquired before or during the relationship; task-sharing and financial responsibilities; distribution of assets in case the relationship ends; spousal support for one or other of the partners; and an agreement as to the division of the family home.
Known under various names including common law partner agreements, cohabitation agreements and common law relationship contracts, these official, legal documents put in writing the commitments which each of the partners intends to respect during their communal life as well as in
Even if both partners have signed a common law agreement, they should also both have wills if they want their partner to inherit possessions and money in the event of one of them dying. A will is the only legal document in which you can express your last wishes.
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Barbara Erickson sports the White Rabbit’s ears at a Mad Hatter Tea Party Jan. 31 at Emeritus at Montclair Park. Liz Warren, activities director, organized the ‘Alice in Wonderland’ themed party for residents and guests. The event included smooth jazz music, desserts, and a photo booth where participants could get their pictures taken wearing Mad Hatter hats crocheted by Warren. Warren followed up with a Valentine’s Day ball on Feb. 14 and is planning a teddy bear tea with Girl Scouts on Feb. 26. Richard D. Oxley / Herald
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Legal Notices Continued from previous page..... SUPERIOR COURT OF WASHINGTON FOR KITSAP COUNTY IN THE MATTER OF THE ESTATE OF BENJAMIN F. JENNINGS, Deceased. NO. 14-4-00117-6
PROBATE NOTICE TO CREDITORS THE PERSONAL REPRESENTATIVE named below has been appointed as personal representative of this estate. Any person having a claim against the decedent must, before the time the claim would be
For Kitsap Countywide Legal listings, please turn to Real Estate Now/Kitsap Classifieds 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 personal representative or the personal representative’s attorney at the address stated below a
copy of the claim and filing the original of the claim with the court. The claim must be presented within the later of: (1) Thirty days after the personal representative served or mailed the notice to the creditor as provided under RCW 11.40.020(3); 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 OF FIRST PUBLICATION: February 21, 2013 MICHAEL K. JENNINGS, Personal Representative TOLMAN KIRK CLUCAS By:/s/Michael A. Kirk for JEFFREY L. TOLMAN
WSBA #8001 Attorneys for Personal Representative ADDRESS FOR MAILING AND SERVICE: 18925 Front Street NE PO Box 851 Poulsbo, WA 98370 Date of first publication: 02/21/14 Date of last publication:
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Friday, February 21, 2014 | North Kitsap Herald
New leadership for the Kitsap Arts & Crafts Association By MELINDA WEER
KINGSTON — Evy Halvorsen-Holstein wants to build a foundation of a festival that “embraces the community in Kitsap County and continues to promote the arts.” Halvorsen-Holstein returns to the Kitsap Arts & Crafts Association (www. kitsapartsandcrafts.com) as president. She was the organization’s president for four years ending in 2009. The 55th Kitsap Arts &
location was ideal, Crafts Festival will the support for be on July 25-27 at the festival dwinKola Kole County dled. “There was Park. no community to The festival was draw volunteers originally held at from,” HalvorsenPoulsbo Junior Holstein said. High School. By the mid-’70s, the Evy Halvorsen- “There was no future there, and festival had out- Holstein we needed a place grown that venue. where we could It was moved to Port Gamble and a four- grow.” The association board year, renewable, visual arts scholarship for college- looked to Kingston. “There is enough community bound seniors was added. While the Port Gamble there, and it is volunteer
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Evy Halvorsen-Holstein watches Robert Castillo paint a mural at Coffee Oasis Youth Center in Poulsbo. She was Melinda Weer / Herald complimentary of his work. oriented,” HalvorsenHolstein said. The festival took place at Mike Wallace Park at one point, but with room for only 30 vendors, the festival was unsustainable (the festival had about 130 vendors in Port Gamble). And the yacht club was too small for the festival art show. So, the festival is back at Kola Kole County Park, its original Kingston venue. The community center across the street will house a full, juried art show. The Village Green, with senior housing, is within walking distance. And Kola Kole County Park has a large enough footprint for the minimum 100-booth vendors that are needed to sustain the festival. Halvorsen-Holstein hopes the visibility of the festival from the highway
will draw more attendees. “[I was] delighted when Bryan Monroe took over in 2010, because he’s quite personable,” HalvorsenHolstein said. She was taking graduate workshops in Texas and volunteering for the Elks Club. But when Monroe retired last year, her husband encouraged her to take up the role of president again. A couple of changes have been introduced. The association’s board has negotiated a memorandum of understanding with the Kingston Chamber of Commerce, in which the association is an independent committee under the wing of the chamber. The chamber will promote the festival; in return, Kitsap Arts & Crafts will raise funds for the chamber after it re-establishes its vitality.
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The other improvement is an online entry system for the art show. All entries will be handled through Café, a web-based service that manages artist-application and jury processes. The jurors will select works for the show online. Here’s this year’s jurors. n Painting: Josef V. Venker, SJ, chairman of Seattle University’s Department of Fine Arts. n 3D: Marie Weichman, at instructor at Olympic College. n Photography: Preston Wadley, instructor at Cornish College of Art in Seattle. “It’s important to have a juror in each medium so each medium is judged by an expert who is qualified in that field,” HalvorsenHolstein said. The association will offer scholarships to high school seniors once again after it rebuilds. “We’re starting from scratch again, but I have great support. We have a great board,” HalvorsenHolstein said. “We are always looking for help and donors.” The association needs a volunteer facilitator and volunteers to work with local students. The next membership meeting is Feb. 26, 6 p.m. at North Kitsap Fire & Rescue, 26642 Miller Bay Road NE, Kingston.
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LIFE AND CULTURE
Pages 4-8 & 17-19
CVG presents awards in its 2014 art competition — page 2
what’s up this week Willy Wonka continues on the CSTOCK stage in Silverdale
he Central Stage Theatre of County Kitsap debuted its production of “Willy Wonka” last week, and so far, audiences have been pleased. “The first weekend was outstanding,” said Trina Williamson, director of the play. “We had near sell-out crowds all weekend.” Williamson said cast and crew have been receiving steady compliments for the
show, some saying it’s the best show the theater has put on in recent years. “The Sunday performance was filled with so many young people and I haven’t seen that in some time,” Williamson said. “Of course, this being ‘Willy Wonka,’ I knew that families would want to bring their children but I was amazed at the numbers of children I saw in the house that evening.”
And families are the niche audience for the production of Roald Dahl’s classic children’s story. The story has gone onto the big screen twice and graced the stage since “Charlie and the Chocolate Factory” was released in 1964. “Roald Dahl was known as a children’s author and the original movie was definitely geared toward children, but I think the story is meant to be See Wonka, Page 22
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Above, Marilynn Gottleib of Bainbridge Island won first prize in photography for this photo, titled “Weekend.” Below, Ray Hammar of Port Orchard won the Kitsap County Arts Board Purchase Prize for his three-dimensional piece, “The Orbital.” Courtesy photos
2/19/14 11:56 AM
he annual CVG show and competition has announced its 2014 winners, but the round of honors is not quite finished. “Voting for the $300 People’s Choice (award) is ongoing until 5 p.m., Friday, Feb. 28,” said Alan Newberg of the Collective Visions Gallery. “At 7 p.m. that evening, there will be a short ceremony announcing and presenting the recipient of that award, followed by a gallery talk on contemporary art in Washington by juried competition that Greg Robinson, execuinvites submissions tive director and from all over head curator of Washington. the Bainbridge total of 116 Cover Apieces Island Museum of art of Art.” are featured in Story The Collective the show this Visions Gallery year. They were will be open normal selected, blindly, by hours and continue to take juror Jamie Walker, profesin People’s Choice Award sor of art at the University votes. The show will conof Washington. tinue until March 1. “There were 280 artists This year is the seventh from 68 Washington cities annual CVG Art Show, a who entered over 700 indi-
vidual artworks into the show,” Newberg said. Artists across an array of mediums — from photography to sculpture — were honored at a Jan. 25 awards ceremony in the Admiral Theatre in Bremerton. Nearly $9,000 in award money was presented. The ceremony at the Admiral Theatre was a new addition to the annual art competition, which has grown in popularity over
Friday, February 21, 2014
awards $9,000 in prizes to region’s artists the years. “Nearly 300 attended,” Newberg noted. But while attention to the art competition has grown, the show this year features less work than in past shows. “The 2014 CVG Show has fewer artworks by fewer artists than any previous show,” Newberg said. “It also has more cases of the juror selecting more than one artwork by the same artist than ever before.” Newberg said that the instructions to the juror each year are very general, with the aim to select the best possible show from submitted items. The autonomy of the juror is honored during this process. “Royal Anguish,” by Juan Rodriguez of Bremerton, won first “We pointed out the place for two-dimensional art. Courtesy photo smaller numbers and the duplications but the pieces that have generated selected by a team of two juror stuck to his guns,” a lot of conversation and (Cultural Arts Foundation Newberg said. “The overattention,” Newberg said. Northwest) board memwhelming response to the “One of these is a modishow has been positive, so bers and one CVG artist fied found object sculpnot in the current show.” I would have to conclude ture by Tyree Callahan “This year the award that he knew what he was called ‘Chromatic went doing.” Typewriter II.’ Another to Port The “There were 280 artists Orchard is an acrylic painting by awards from 68 Washington Mary McGinnis titled artist Steve range from ‘First Cutting.’ ” Sauer for cities who entered categories The CVG show continhis ceramic such as two over 700 individual ues to feature the varied sculpture, dimensional, artworks into the ‘Song Bird,’ artwork from the competithree dimention at Collective Visions ” he said. show.” — Alan Newberg sional or Gallery at 331 Pacific Ave., While photography, Bremerton. The exhibit many garbut there are continues until March 1. nered praise through their also sponsored awards — Richard D. Oxley achieved awards, audisuch as the Mayor’s ences have taken note of Award, or the Best of Kitsap which is sponsored quite a range of pieces. “Besides the award by the Cultural Arts winners, there are several Foundation Northwest, based in Poulsbo. “The gallery considers On the cover this the second highest honor/award in the show,” This year’s $1,500 Mayor’s Award for Best of Show was Newberg said of the Best presented to Harry Longstreet of Bainbridge Island for his of Kitsap Award. “Unlike photo titled, “Ferry to the Prom.” the other cash awards, it is
for the record n Regina Hill was honored with the Outstanding Community Leadership Award at the Washington State African-American Achievement Awards for her leadership in many efforts, including environmental work with Sustainable You, Alpha Kappa Alpha Sorority Incorporated, the Emerging Young Ladies and Lads program,
and efforts to name a Bremerton park after civil rights leader Lillian A. Walker. She is also involved in the Central Kitsap School District as a mentor and as a diversity and facilities committee member. Hill was the first AfricanAmerican female to run for the Central Kitsap School Board in more than a decade.
Hill is in favor of naming the downtown Bremerton Library after the Rev. Dr. Martin Luther King Jr. That fact was incorrect in the Feb. 14 Kitsap Week article, “Honoring AfricanAmericans.” n The Kitsap County Historical Society provided the photos used in the story “Once upon a time in Silverdale,” in the Feb. 14 Kitsap Week.
2014 Collective Visions Gallery Show Award Winners Mayor’s Award for Best of Show “Ferry to the Prom,” by Harry Longstreet of Bainbridge Island — $1,500 Best of Kitsap Award “Song Bird,” by Steve Sauer of Port Orchard — $1,000 Photo/Digital Arts First place: “Weekend,” by Marilynn Gottlieb of Bainbridge Island — $1,000 Second place: “Game Over,” by Matthew Worden of Port Orchard — $400 Third place: “Neutral Ground,” by Dinah Satterwhite of Bainbridge Island — $250 Two Dimensional Arts First place: “Royal Anguish,” by Juan Rodriguez of Bremerton — $1,000 Second place: “Black Bear Study,” by Susan Cavanaugh of Silverdale — $400 Third place: “Diva,” by Antoaneta Georgieva of Seattle — $250
Three-Dimensional Arts First place: “Moonscape,” by Brad Stave of Gig Harbor — $1,000. Second place: “My Plane,” by Andrew Hoeppner of Seattle — $400 Third place: “Nickel Bouquet,” by Carla Grahn of Seattle — $250 Kitsap County Arts Board Purchase Prize Awards Three-dimensional “The Orbital,” by Ray Hamma of Port Orchard — $1,350 Photography “Nature’s Palate,” by Mary Westerback of Bremerton — $495 Two-Dimensional “Daybreak,” by Tom King of Bremerton — $100
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NORTH KITSAP $288,000 Lovely home under construction, 4 bedrooms, 2.5 baths. 2049 sq ft, engineered hardwood entry, nook & kitchen, open bright plan & more. Tommy Jones 360-731-9685 View at www.johnlscott.com/97871
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BELFAIR $105,000 Astounding price per sq.ft. for this 2772 sq.ft, 4BR/2.5BA home!! Open kitchen, laminate flooring, 2 bonus rooms, dining room & vaulted ceilings! Bank Owned. DEB DIDEUM 360-731-2784 View at www.johnlscott.com/36188
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NEW ON MARKET POULSBO $179,500 Great Industrial Site centrally located between Poulsbo & ferries. 60â€™ paved turnout to 36â€™ access road. HV 3 phase power nearby. Septic design complete. Jan Zufelt 360-297-0325 View at www.johnlscott.com/78333
OPEN HOUSE SAT & SUN 1-4 $289,000 7625 Hoogenraad Place NE DD: Hwy 303, E on John Carlson, Lft on int White Birch Estates/Hooganraad Pl. 3 Bdrm, 1.75 ba, 1600 sf rambler. A must see! Joe Simon 360-265-2259 View at www.johnlscott.com/75059
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2 BR DAYLIGHT APT. Newly remodeled with all new appliances. Private, separate entrance. Large yard with maintenance included. Quiet but close to town. Walk to park. 12 minutes to Gig Harbor. 15 Minutes to Port Orchard. 30 Minutes to Tacoma. $1,000 / mo. First, last & deposit. Year lease and credit check. 253-857-6446. Port Orchard 3 to 4 Bedroom on 5 acres. No smoking, references. $1,100 per mo. 253-847-8131
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WA R M , F U N P r o fe s sional Couple Eager to Provide Your Child Love and Happiness Forever. E x p e n s e s Pa i d . A n n and Peter. Call 1-800593-1730 firstname.lastname@example.org or go to www.annandpeter.info
real property described in the complaint, Defendants. NO. 13-2-00884-1 SHERIFFâ€™S PUBLIC NOTICE OF SALE OF REAL PROPERTY TO: UNKNOWN HEIRS AND DEVISEES OF ALAN K. MCDANIEL, E S TAT E O F A L A N K . MCDANIEL; DAWN MCDANIEL; STATE OF WASHINGTON; 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 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 Description: THAT PORTION OF THE NORTH HALF OF THE NORTH HALF OF THE NORTHWEST QUARTER OF THE NORTHWEST QUARTER OF SECTION 5, TOWNSHIP 26 NORTH, RANGE 2 EAST, W. M , I N K l T S A P C O U N T Y, WA S H I N G TON, LYING EASTERLY OF THE SUQUAMISH TO GAMBLE COUNTY ROAD; AND EXCEPT THE NORTH 20 FEET THEREOF. Post Office Address: 23850 Port Gamble Road Northeast, Poulsbo, WA 98370. Assessorâ€™s Property Tax Parcel or Account Numb e r :
052602-2-033-2006 The sale of the above described property is to take place: Time: 10:00 am Date: Friday, April 11, 2014 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 $103,528.24, together with interest, costs and fees, before the sale date. For the exact amount, contact the Kitsap County Sheriffs Office at the address stated below: STEVE BOYER, SHERIFF Attorney for Plaintiff: RCO LEGAL, P.S. 13555 SE 36th St., Suite 300 Bellevue, WA 98006 Phone: 206-230-0212 /s/David White By: David White Chief of Investigations and Support Services Kitsap County Sheriffâ€™s Office 614 Division Street Port Orchard, WA 98366-4688 Phone: 360-337-7104 Date of first publication: 02/21/14 Date of last publication: 03/14/14 (PW992044)
pants 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 ALAN K. MCDANIEL; ESTATE OF ALAN K. MCDANIEL; DAWN MCDANIEL; U N I T E D S TAT E S O F AMERICA; STATE OF WASHINGTON; 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. 13-2-00884-1 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 CLERKâ€™S OFFICE TO: THE SHERIFF OF K I T S A P C O U N T Y, WASHINGTON
On December 30, 2013, a Judgment and Decree of Foreclosure (â€œJudgmentâ€?) was entered in favor of Wells Fargo Bank, N.A. (â€œPlaintiffâ€™) against the defendants Unknown Heirs and Devisees of Alan K. McDaniel; Estate of Alan K. McDaniel; Dawn McDaniel; State of Washington; 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 (â€œDefendantsâ€?). The Judgment forecloses the interests of all the Defendants in and to the following described property (â€œPropertyâ€?) commonly known as 23850 Port Gamble Road Northeast, Poulsbo, WA 98370 for the total sum of $153,341.51 with interest thereon at the rate of 12.000% per annum beginning on December 30, 2013, until satisfied. The Property situated in Kitsap County, State of Washington, is legally described as: THAT PORTION OF THE NORTH HALF OF THE NORTH HALF OF THE NORTHWEST QUARTER OF THE NORTHWEST QUARTER OF SECTION 5, TOWNSHIP 26 NORTH, RANGE 2 EAST, W. M . , I N K I T S A P C O U N T Y, WA S H I N G TON, LYING EASTERLY OF THE SUQUAMISH TO
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FOUND BICYCLE this IN THE SUPERIOR week in North Poulsbo. COURT OF Lg, womens bike. Bike is WASHINGTON FOR blue with a white seat. KITSAP COUNTY Call to ID & claim 360394-4439. WELLS FARGO BANK, Lost
LOST: Male Neutered G o l d e n R e t r i eve r o n 12/20 from Bond & Pugh Rd area. 8 years old. Buster is very friendly. 85 pounds, Gold colVENDORS VENDORS K i t s a p S wa p & S h o p or, micro chipped. Reneeds vendors for March ward. 360-509-9085 event at Kitsap County 2EACHĂĽTHOUSANDSĂĽOFĂĽ Fairgrounds. Application READERSĂĽWITHĂĽONEĂĽCALLĂĽ available on Facebook ĂĽ page at: KITSAPSWAP&SHOP. Call to- Find your perfect pet day 360-373-0177 for more information. Event in the ClassiďŹ eds. www.nw-ads.com is March 29th & 30th chrisandjeffandbabymake3.com
N.A., its successors in interest and/or assigns, Plaintiff, V. UNKNOWN HEIRS AND DEVISEES OF ALAN K. MCDANIEL; ESTATE OF ALAN K. MCDANIEL; DAWN MCDANIEL; U N I T E D S TAT E S O F AMERICA; STATE OF WASHINGTON; Occupants of the Premises; and any persons or parties claiming to have any right, title, estate, lien or interest in the
19536 Scoter Lane NE, Poulsbo $249,000 SAT & SUN 12-3 Now showing our newest model home, The Maplewood, in Poulsbo Place II! This home offers a stirring new feel to our lineup of exciting new townhomes. Adorable 2 level, 2 bdrm, 2 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# 573032. Karen Bazar, John L Scott Real Estate, Poulsbo, 360/981-0098 or email email@example.com
12600 Madison Avenue NE $748,000 SUN 1-4 An Exceptional Modern Design perfectly situated on 2.3 acres of pristine land. Open living with walls of glass to reflect the natural light. This quiet woodland setting inspired the design by Architect Fred Poisson AIA. This 3 bdrm 2 bath home features a chefâ€™s kitchen, stainless appliances, radiant heat, Rumford fireplace, and thoughtful design details at every corner. Full/unfinished walk-out basement for your art studio or workshop. Ultimate Bainbridge Island privacy with a modern flair. MLS #575926, Listed By Sonja Jones, Hosted by Karen Heath 206.557.8073.
15459 Harvey Rd NE $925,000 OPEN SUN 1-4 Private & serene with 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 floor plan. Master on main W/ adjoining office. MLS # 553641. Jana Wilkins John L. Scott Real Estate, 206-941-3109.
5129 Eagle Harbor Drive NE $465,000 SUN 1-4 New Listing! Charming, move-in ready 3-bedroom/2.5-bath updated home with new roof, furnace, hot water heater, propane fireplace, stainless appliances, more! Fully fenced, gated, shy half acre with fruit trees. Near beach access & parks. MLS #581336. Patti Shannon, 206/755-5139, BuyNSellBainbridge. com. Hosted by Diane Sugden, 206/355-9179, firstname.lastname@example.org. Windermere Real Estate/BI, Inc. 2492 Soundview Drive NE $489,000 SUN 2-4 New Listing! Beautifully appointed home with 5 bedroom possibilities includes one main level bedroom & upstairs master suite with elegant bath & walk-in. Granite counters, hardwood floors & all-day sun. MLS #594520. Carleen Gosney, 206/909-2042, BainbridgeFineProperties.com. Jim Lundwall, 206/920-6465, email@example.com. Windermere Real Estate/BI, Inc.
7422 Madrona Drive $1,495,000 SUN 1-4 New Listing! Gorgeous high-bank waterfront with view of downtown Seattle and Mt. Rainier! Architectâ€™s home features lavish use of woodâ€” paneled study with fireplace, hickory floors plus updated kitchen & baths and separate guest cottage. On a beautiful street close to town. MLS #593946. Bill Hunt & Mark Wilson, 206/300-4889, HuntWilson.com. Windermere Real Estate/BI, Inc.
Call one of your Sound Publishing newspapers to submit your Open House Listing: BAINBRIDGE REVIEW 206 842-6613 â€˘ NORTH KITSAP HERALD 360 779-4464 CENTRAL KITSAP REPORTER 360 308-9161 â€˘ BREMERTON PATRIOT 360 308-9161 PORT ORCHARD INDEPENDENT 360 876-4414 â€˘ KITSAP CLASSIFIEDS 1-800-388-2527
TO: UNKNOWN HEIRS AND DEVISEES OF ALAN K. MCDANIEL; E S TAT E O F A L A N K . MCDANIEL; DAWN MCDANIEL; STATE OF WASHINGTON; Occu-
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Friday, February 21, 2014 kitsapweek page 7 Continued from previous page.....
GAMBLE COUNTY ROAD; AND EXCEPT THE NORTH 20 FEET THEREOF. 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 4th day of Februar y, 2014 at Port Orchard, Washington. By: DAVID W. PETERSON Superior Court Clerk By: JERRIE DAVIES Deputy Clerk Presented by: RCO LEGAL, P.S. By: BABAK SHAMSI Lauren Davidson Humphreys, WSBA #41694 Valerie 1. Holder, WSBA #42968 Babak Shamsi, WSBA #43839 Laura Coughlin, WSBA #46124 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, A P R I L 1 1 , 2 0 1 4 , AT 1 0 : 0 0 A . M . AT T H E MAIN ENTRANCE, KITSAP COUNTY COURTHOUSE, PORT ORCHARD, WASHINGTON. Y O U M AY H AV E A RIGHT TO EXCEPT PROPERTY FROM THE SALE UNDER STATUTES 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 K I T S A P C O U N T Y, WASHINGTON BY: DAVID WHITE CHIEF OF INVESTIGATIONS AND SUPPORT SERVICES Date of first publication: 02/21/14 Date of last publication: 03/28/14 (PW992090) SOLD IT? FOUND IT? Let us know by calling 1-800-388-2527 so we can cancel your ad.
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Rare opening in one of Kitsap’s busiest state of the art shops! Seeking exp’d ASE Cer tified Technician. Top pay and benefits in a Mon - Fri shop. All inquiries are confidential. Apply in person: Rolling Bay Auto 11216 Sunrise Dr NE Bainbridge or fax resume to: 206-842-0930 firstname.lastname@example.org *Signing Bonus* Employment General
Carriers The North Kitsap Herald has openings for Carrier Routes. No collecting, no selling. Friday mornings. If interested call Christy 360-779-4464
Reach more than a million potential buyers every day. Place your ad at nw-ads.com. REPORTER The Sequim Gazette, an award-winning weekly community newspaper in Sequim, Wa., is seeking an experienced reporter. Your assignments will be varied, including everything from local government and politics to investigative pieces and more. If you have a passion for community journalism, can meet deadlines and produce people-or iented news and feature stories on deadline (for print and web), we’d like to hear from you. Exper ience with InDesign, social media and photo skills a plus. Minimum of one year news reporting experience or equivalent post-secondary education required. This fulltime position includes medical, vision and dental benefits, paid holidays, vacation and sick leave, and a 401k with company match. One of the top weeklies in Washington State, the S e q u i m G a ze t t e wa s named the top newspaper in the state in its circulation size by the Washington Newspaper Publishers Association in 2005-2008 and 2010, and among the nation’s best in 2011 and 2012 ( N a t i o n a l N ew s p a p e r Association). We are a newsroom of four, covering the stories of the Sequim-Dungeness Valley on the Olympic Peninsula. We are par t of the Sound Publishing newsgr o u p t h a t b o a s t s 4 3 n ew s p a p e r t i t l e s, t h e largest community media organization in Washington State. Interested individuals should submit a resume with at least 3 non-returnable writing samples in pdf format to email@example.com or by mail to SEQ/REP/HR Department Sound Publishing, Inc., 11323 Commando Rd. W, Main Unit Everett, WA 98204
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page 8 kitsapweek Friday, February 21, 2014
KITSAP SERVICES Professional Services Attorney, Legal Services
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Notice to Contractors Washington State Law (RCW 18.27.100) requires that all advertisements for construction related services include the contractorâ€™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
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The award-winning newspaper Whidbey News-Times is seeking an energetic, detailed-oriented reporter to write articles and features. Experience in photography and Adobe InDesign preferred. Applicants must be able to work in a team-oriented, deadline-driven environment, possess excellent writing skills, have a knowledge of community news and be able to write about multiple topics. Must relocate to Whidbey Island, WA. This is a full-time position that includes excellent benefits: medical, dental, life insurance, 401k, paid vacation, sick and holidays. EOE . No calls please. Send resume with cover letter, three or more non-returnable clips in PDF or Text format and references to email@example.com or mail to: HR/GARWNT Sound Publishing, Inc. 11323 Commando Rd W, Main Unit, Everett, WA 98204
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Everything in one location to realize your wildest wedding dreams
Wedding Expo Saturday, February 22, 2014 • 10am - 5pm • Kitsap Sun Pavilion
KITSAP WEDDING EXPO
Friday, February 21, 2014
Bridal show prepares brides for their wedding day BY SERAINE PAGE SPAGE@SOUNDPUBLISHING.COM
You’ve got the ring. Now it is time to start planning for the big day. There’s no better way to get an idea of how to plan a wedding than to attend a large wedding expo. From f lowers to dresses, brides will have access to all the wedding day essentials to touch, see and taste all in one spot. The Kitsap Wedding Expo is the largest wedding planning event in Kitsap County under one roof, and in its second year, it has grown, said Sunny Saunders, Kitsap Wedding Expo event producer. “This is the largest expo that we have on the peninsula,” she said. “(We have) everything to get you ready for the big day and after.” First things first, a bride must choose what venue is best for the wedding day. Without a location, planning the rest is a bit difficult. Washington State Parks representatives will be available to give information on local parks that are also wedding venues. “You can’t hire anybody else unless you know when and where it’s going to be,” Saunders said. Sixty vendors will be available to offer ser-
vices to brides, including caterers, venue representatives, DJs and photographers. Attendees will receive a complimentary bag and will be able to enter various raffles for prizes. Vendors are from as far away as Shoreline and Puyallup. Some vendors will offer sample services such as hair styling and makeup tips. The highlight of the day will be the fashion show, Saunders said. American Rose Bridal is sponsoring the show for attendees to see everything from bridesmaid dresses to mother-of-the bride dresses. Jewelry and menswear will also be featured during the 12:30 p.m. and 2:30 p.m. shows. “They’ll have a big booth at the show so people can actually shop while they’re there for the small items,” Saunders said of the fashion show sponsor. Last year, more than 800 guests attended the event. This year, the event will host more than 1,200 brides seeking out much-needed services. As for why brides flock to the Kitsap Peninsula, the answer is as easy as saying yes to the popped question. “This is one of the most beautiful places in the U.S. to get married, and
A bride walks the runway at last year’s fashion show. there’s a lot of areas over here that make it possible, especially if you’re on a budget,” said Saunders. “We have beautiful parks and venues. The pricing on this side of the water is more reasonable.”
The show will run from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. on Saturday, Feb. 22. Admission is $6 for attendees 17 and older. Military, military dependents and seniors (60+ older) will pay $5 for
A soft white satin is popular for wedding gowns, as is pink. admission. Attendees 16 and younger are admitted for free. Tickets may be purchased at the door.
A wedding planner’s advice to grooms BY KEVAN MOORE
Lauren Lomax has been involved in wedding planning for about four years and estimates she’s played a behind-the-scenes role in some 200 or so weddings. Lomax previously worked at two wedding venues in North Carolina where she
managed sales and event coordination before starting at the Kitsap Conference Center in May. Lomax says it’s her job to “make sure the bride gets what she’s always dreamed of.” To that end, I asked her what kind of advice she’s likely to give to grooms. “That’s an interesting
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question because there are so many types of grooms out there,” Lomax said. “There’s ones that are just as involved as the bride and others that are like, ‘It’s your special day.’” Any groom, though, can take a play out of Lomax’s playbook, and do whatever he can to support his future wife.
“I think it’s really about the support (they can offer),” Lomax said. “I don’t like to skimp out on the importance of the groom. You always have to respect everyone that’s involved in the decision making process, but for the groom, it’s all about that support because it’s going to get hectic and you just have to be there.”
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There is one formula, though, that seems to work best in Lomax’s experience. “I always say that the happiest brides that have enjoyed the planning process the most, have had their groom with them every step of the way, (with) all of the decisions,” she said. “Whether it be folding origami or working on the guest list, it’s all of those little things that really builds it up as their special day. I always tell the bride and the groom, ‘This is your special day together.’ There are a lot of factors that go into that. You have to look at your guest list. You have the influence of your parents and your grandparents, but this is your special day.” One person, apart from the bride herself, that a groom should never overlook, is his future mother-
For more information, contact firstname.lastname@example.org or call 360-692-2957.
in-law. “It is the girl’s day and the mother of the bride is such an important factor in that, too,” Lomax said. “It’s something (moms have) kind of dreamed about their whole life as well.” Lomax couldn’t think of any real horror stories involving grooms, but that doesn’t mean everybody at every party has been on their best behavior. “I’ve been lucky,” she said. “I’ve always had really good grooms. I’ve had some crazy best men that I’ve had to reel in some, though.” Lomax and the rest of the staff at the Kitsap Conference Center are happy to help any bride and groom that comes their way. To find out about holding a wedding and reception at the newly expanded Harborside Conference Center or at Gold Mountain Golf Course, call 377-3785 or visit www.kitsapconferencecenter.com.
Friday, February 21, 2014
KITSAP WEDDING EXPO
Hot wedding trends for 2014
The wedding day takes a lot of planning and preparation. But every bride and groom can celebrate their union with family and friends once the vows are exchanged. Traditional rice throwing is often replaced with confetti which is safer for birds. BY JESSICA GINET JGINET@SOUNDPUBLISHING.COM
When it comes to planning a wedding, there’s a lot to think about. There’s the dress, the theme, the color palette, the flowers, and the venue’s location. Wedding styles can range from classic to modern, offbeat to rustic and vintage. Styles can also change depending on the season and location. Many engaged couples strive for a unique and personalized wedding that accurately reflects their budget and taste.
THE DRESS Hot wedding dress colors are a departure from the standard white or ivory. Shades of blush, pink and coral are extremely popular wedding gown colors. Vera Wang’s 2014 bridal collection featured only pink and coral dresses with nary a white
dress in sight. Also popular are vintagelooking wedding dresses with intricate beading and skirts in organza or tulle. Delicate dresses with cap sleeves, reminiscent of the Great Gatsby, are also extremely popular. “The trend in dresses is less formal,” said Lyanne White of American Rose Bridal in Poulsbo. “Brides are getting away from satin and choosing more chiffon and flowing fabrics.” J. Crew now offers a unique twist on the wedding dress concept with a wedding jumpsuit. The piece features fabric covered in a delicate ‘eyelash lace’ with a plunging neckline and delicate bows trailing down the back.
THE COLORS Wedding and reception locations influence the style and colors used by the wedding party. Popular colors for 2014 are visually delicious
shades of coral, peach, pink, turquoise, gray and even navy blue.
THE VENUE There are several extremely popular and lovely wedding venue locations in Kitsap County. One of the most popular is in Port Gamble. Many outdoor weddings are held at the Hood Canal Vista Pavilion in Port Gamble, with views overlooking picturesque Hood Canal. Some couples decide to combine a church wedding at St. Paul’s Church in Port Gamble with an outdoor reception following the ceremony at the pavilion. According to Julie McAfee of Port Gamble Weddings and Events, the site is usually booked out one year in advance. “Lots of people come from the Seattle and Edmonds area,” she said. “But it’s pretty much a mix of 50/50 with
local Kitsap residents and those from outside the area.” “Our brides and grooms always rave about their wedding day experience at Port Gamble,” said McAfee, who plans events at Port Gamble. “This is a very special place to celebrate a special day and create memories that last a lifetime.” At Port Gamble, wedding ceremonies often are conducted at the historic St. Paul’s Church. Built in 1879 and meticulously restored, the church overlooks the waters of Port Gamble Bay. Receptions can be held at the church or at the nearby Hood Canal Vista Pavilion, a modern facility that can accommodate large indoor celebrations, or on the grassy lawns outside the pavilion with sweeping views of Hood Canal. Bridal parties often make the short walk from the church to the pavilion so they
can enjoy the quaint beauty of Port Gamble, a restored mill town that is virtually surrounded by water and reflects the charm of a New England village. Another popular and picturesque venue location that offers both indoor and outdoor wedding options is located at the White Horse Golf Club in Kingston. Built by the Suquamish Tribe as an investment in the local community, the site offers an indoor ballroom as well as an outdoor ceremony lawn area by the newly built clubhouse. The clubhouse is a multipurpose facility featuring a full-service restaurant, meeting space and indoor/ outdoor wedding venue. At White Horse Golf Club, event coordinator Mario Calderon said their ultimate goal is to provide unforgettable weddings and flawlessly executed events. From the exquisite new clubhouse and elegant banquet facilities to the picturesque outdoor event space set against the awe-inspiring backdrop of the Cascade and Olympic Mountains, the White Horse Golf Club offers a one-ofa-kind setting for wedding ceremonies and receptions. “Our first wedding for 2014 is May 3,” Calderon said. “We’re very busy with weddings from May through September.” Calderon emphasized the all-inclusive aspect of the White Horse Golf Club as a perfect wedding location. “We have fantastic food. We do a brunch, dinner, whatever. We have amazing, lush scenery and we will do everything to make someone’s wedding magical.”
THE FLOWERS Popular floral arrangements include such items as rustic and organic greens as centerpieces, swags and topiaries. Popular flowers for bouquets and decor in 2014 are peonies and roses. Trends in floral arrangements and
centerpieces include incorporating personal family items into the pieces. Such items may include antique china, objects from the bride and groom’s childhoods and even pieces of fabric from the mother of the bride’s wedding dress wrapped around the bridal bouquet.
THE PHOTOS Local photographer Sarah Musson, owner of SnapShots, sees a trend in couples wanting their wedding photographs to be, as she said, “Out of the box, new and creative.” These photos are in addition to what Musson calls the “backbone photos - the typical pictures of the wedding party and the bride and groom.” Musson said 80 percent of her business is by word of mouth. “I work hard to customize to the clients needs and their budgets — and I’m fun,” Musson said.
THE CAKE Local bakeries draw from a wide variety of themes and designs for the perfect wedding cake. For 2014, cakes that feature a different shape for each tier are popular. White on white tiered cakes with each layer featuring its own piping pattern is also simple, beautiful and intricate at the same time. Cakes that feature monograms of the couple’s initials are extremely popular. Trends in ombre’ cake creations are also increasing in popularity. The color of the cake starts with a bold shade at the base that gradually fades throughout the middle and top layers. Other trends include fresh flowers, sugar flowers and bands of fondant around the base of each cake layer. And many couples are now choosing cupcakes creatively displayed in cupcake trees.
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(Moving back to Plaza 305 in March)
KITSAP WEDDING EXPO
Friday, February 21, 2014
Tips for reducing wedding stress BY LESLI DULLUM-TUTTERROW, LMP,CC
I am no wedding expert, however having been a bride before I do have some personal experience with what brides-to-be endure. What I am good at is helping people identify their stress triggers, and then giving them tools to deal with managing their stress more effectively. And well, planning a wedding can appropriately be placed under the heading of “things that have the potential to be stressful.” Wedding planning can be so stressful for some that they opt to take the Nike route and “Just Do It” by eloping, or they simply wake up one day and decide to get hitched. Some realize it’s not worth the time and expense to create their dream wedding, and would rather use that money for a nice honeymoon or a down payment on a house. If you are one who has decided to pursue the traditional path of tying the knot, there are ways you can purposefully enter into the planning process to create more joy and less stress along the journey. Let’s examine the three most common things that tend to stress out most brides-to-be: Issues with money, parents, and conflicting desires between the soon-to-be spouses. Welcome to marriage. Wedding planning may prepare us for the stresses that we are likely to endure in marriage. (All the more reason to be proactive in dealing with your stress.) Here are some tips to
Money issues can be stressful when planning a wedding and a future. Couples may want to seek professional advice in order to set their financial goals and the wedding budgets. assist you in effectively managing each area. Money is a hot topic when it comes to weddings. The first thing to do when it comes to planning your wedding is to have a heart -to- heart with your fiancé. The sooner the two of you get on the same page early into the planning process the easier time you will have. It is important to do some research to familiarize yourself with what some of the major expenses are. Price wedding gowns, venues, caterers, photographers, flowers, musicians or DJs to begin to get a realistic perspective on what
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these things cost and the wide range of options that are available. Once you have done the research, sit down with your fiancé to determine what the total budget will be, and decide whether or not you will enlist the financial help of parents. If parents will be involved, find out as early into the process as possible what their specific financial contribution will be. This is essential before any photographer, cake maker or DJ is hired. If it feels difficult to have that crucial conversation with parents or future inlaws, plan to talk to each set of parents as a couple.
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Though it may feel awkward, explain that you both want to be fiscally responsible and you want this journey to be joyful (and not stressful) so you have both agreed to find out what the total financial picture is from the gate. They will appreciate that you are being responsible and taking charge of the process of planning your wedding in a meaningful way. Dealing with family: This is where it can get dicey in a hurry. Enter parent involvement and now we have more input, ideas, wishes and dreams to manage as well. While it is important to allow the closest relatives a voice, it is equally if not more important that the bride-to-be and the future husband’s needs are not quelled in the process. Ask questions to find out
what the mom(s) (or dads) have on their wish lists, but let them gently know that you have a vision for how you would like the big day to go if their desires conflict with yours. With that said, think about your negotiables. What small element of the wedding would you be willing to acquiesce to accommodate a parent’s wish? Perhaps they have a favorite florist, or they want to surprise you with the cake. Could you let go of that one thing that would allow them to feel special? This is where it is vital to have clarity between your negotiables and your non-negotiables. That alone will assist you in creating more joy and less stress. Remember, wedding life is full of compromise and negotiation. Your future spouse: Once you have done the research and corralled all the players, then sit down with your fiancé to determine what specific things are most important to each of you. Be honest and straightforward about both your vision and priorities. Very few weddings encompass “having it all,” so plan on asking questions, listening, sharing, and compromising. For example, some brides could care less if they get married in a tiny chapel, if they can have the dress of their dreams. Others are happy to skip an expensive reception in favor of something more casual, like a backyard barbecue or party. Keeping the wedding ceremony and reception simple not only reduces everyone’s stress, but it can often be quite lovely and more meaningful. Making decisions based on what is meaningful and truly important can help you to keep the main thing the main thing. Lastly, taking care of you during the process is essential. Here are three ways to reduce your stress and increase your efficiency in the process.
• Enlist the assistance of a wedding planner. If a wedding planner is not in the budget, at the very least purchase a wedding planning journal to help you stay on track and create a list of all that needs to be done. Then work backwards. Schedule a wedding task each week in order to minimize stress and enjoy the process. • Keep yourself in the best possible health. Be purposeful about eating well, staying hydrated and working out. Write these essentials down in a daily planner, or schedule them in your smart phone. Don’t skip meals or workouts to go cake tasting or scope out a venue. Work those tasks around the things that are important to keep you healthy; feeling and functioning optimally. • Learn to communicate well with your fiancé and extended family. You will need this skill both for wedding planning and well into the marriage. Men and women have different needs, and communicate differently. So take a class, read a book or engage in some premarital counseling. The wedding is a day, but the marriage is forever. To enjoy the fruits of your labor of all those days of planning, when the big day arrives, take comfort in knowing you have done your best. Will everything go off without a hitch? Possibly, but unlikely. Be prepared to relax, enjoy, and savor the moments. Bring your big smile, your breath mints and your sense of humor for those unexpected moments when things don’t quite go as planned. Lesli Dullum-Tutterrow is a certified counselor and health and wellness coach and consultant who teaches Wellness in Marriage classes and seminars. To learn more contact her at email@example.com or call 360-509-0345.
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Friday, February 21, 2014
KITSAP WEDDING EXPO
Schedule of events
10 a.m. to 5 p.m.
Cost: $6 for age 17 and older, $5 for military and seniors, 16 and younger are free
Kitsap Fairgrounds Events Center
Free bag upon entry
Kitsap Sun Pavilion
Enter to win prizes
FASHION SHOW PRESENTED BY 12:30 and 2:30 p.m.
EVENT PRODUCED BY:
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KITSAP WEDDING EXPO
Friday, February 21, 2014
Planning a wedding takes time and thought BY LESLIE KELLY LKELLY@SOUNDPUBLISHING.COM
With just three months until the wedding, brideto-be Jaci Koziel is feeling as if she’s got it mostly under control. But planning for the big day began a year ago, right after she got engaged. “I’m sure I could be more organized,” Koziel said. “But I’m not nervous. I’m not that worried about it because everything doesn’t have to be perfect. I just want everyone to have a good time.” Koziel and her fiance Marc Harris, will be married on May 24. He proposed to her 14 months ago at home. “It took him a while to get the words out,” she said. “We were just at home and I thought he was wanting to say something. Then, he just asked me to marry him.” They’d been dating for more than two years at the time. They met while working together at The Toad House in Bremerton. With wedding plans to be made, Koziel and her mothers, sisters, aunt and a cousin attended the Seattle Wedding Show a month after getting engaged.
“That was overwhelming,” Koziel said. “There were so many vendors. I just walked around and I kept thinking ‘I can’t do this.’” Her suggestion to other brides is to write out a plan and know what things you want to look for before going to wedding shows. Soon, things began to fall in place, she said. First on her list was finding her dress. After looking at pictures online and in magazines and trying on several, she chose a white dress that is strap-
“l’m not worried because everything doesn’t have to be perfect.” – Jaci Koziel, bride-to-be less. “I was set on a sleeveless dress,” she said. “But I was open to suggestions. I ended up liking the strapless one better.” Their wedding will be at the Yangs Botanical Garden in Port Orchard. They are expecting 200 to 250 guests. Both families live nearby, his in Bremerton and hers in West Seattle. The wedding will be outdoors
Jaci Koziel and Marc Harris will wed on May 24. She’s been planning the wedding for more than a year and has just a few decisions yet to make, including the caterer.
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with the reception inside. Invitations will go out six weeks prior to the date. Contrary to what wedding planners say, Koziel and Harris didn’t sit down and write out a budget for their wedding. “We talked about it and we decided the amount
we wanted to spend and what percent we wanted to spend on food, entertainment and the rest,” she said. When everything’s said and done, they think they’ll spend about $9,500. After her dress and the
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venue, the couple next chose their entertainment. They decided on a DJ. It’s an afternoon wedding, followed by a reception, and then dancing. They chose blue and green as the colors for the event, with orange accents. “Blue and green are my favorites and orange is Marc’s,” she said. “We
went to Fred Meyer and Lowe’s and looked at the paint chip samples to find the shades that looked good together.” They chose to be married by a friend who is studying to become a minister. And they found their photographer, Samantha Panzera, through Perfect Partys in Port Orchard. Koziel decided to make the bridesmaid dresses herself. They are a vintage look with fuller skirts and a lace overlay. Among the things yet to be decided are choosing the suits the groomsmen will wear and a final decision — the caterer. “We’ve talked to several and done taste-testing,” she said. “Now we just have to decide.” As for the cake, there isn’t going to be one. “We’re doing pies and cheesecakes,” she said. “Neither Marc or I really like cake. Marc likes pies, and I like cheesecake. So that’s what we’re doing.” They plan to buy them at Costco and have a variety of both for guests to enjoy, she said. The honeymoon will be spent close by. “We’re just going to have a weekend close to home,” she said. “We’re going to save up and do a trip later, maybe to Europe or South America.” Koziel said she wasn’t really the kind of girl who thought about getting married when she was young. “I was more interested in running outside and climbing trees,” she said. “That’s made it easier because it’s okay if everything doesn’t go exactly as planned. I’m not so focused on having a dream wedding. I just want it to be a great day for everyone who is there.”
Friday, February 21, 2014
KITSAP WEDDING EXPO
Get to know your photographer before the wedding
Sarah Musson photos
A bridal party holds a frame to center the newly wedded couple while Sarah Musson takes their photograph. Musson likes to try unique ways of capturing brides and grooms on their special day. BY LESLIE KELLY LKELLY@SOUNDPUBLISHING.COM
When it comes to wedding photography, the worst thing a bride and groom can do is pick someone who they can’t relate to. That’s the advice from Sarah Musson, owner of Snapshots Photography, and a wedding photographer for 11 years. “By the time the wedding day rolls around, I’m like family to my brides and grooms,” she said. “It’s gotta be that way.” That’s because brides and grooms need to be calm and relaxed around the photographer so that their natural
personalities come out in the photographs. Musson usually starts getting to know her couples by offering to take their engagement photo session as a gift for them. “I get to know their body language and I find out how comfortable they are in various settings, like if they are okay with kissing in front of people and the camera.” She’s even become such good friends with one couple that she’s their children’s God mother and she was called on to take the baby pictures. “I took their engagement photo and their wedding pictures and pictures of their son and daughter when they
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were first born,” she said. “It started out as an assignment, but it grew into so much more. That’s the way it should be.” Her busiest times are July and August and those dates can book as far as nine months out. “I recommend that once the couple gets engaged, they begin looking for a photographer from nine to 12 months out from their wedding date,” she said. She also advises against contracting with any photographer that charges less than $1,000. “Anything under that and
pretty much that photographer doesn’t have the experience to take the good shots and make the couple happy with their photographs,” she said. Wedding photography can run the gamut, depending on how many copies of the photographs the wedding party needs. Some photographers offer package deals. But Musson said she prefers to have it open-ended so the couple can get just the number of prints they need. As a wedding photographer, times can be stressful, she said. “But I’m easy going and I
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A bride and groom stand together in the background of this wedding photograph that Musson shot near the water. know that the right moments will happen and I’m going to get the shots I need,” she said. Musson said she knew she was going to be a photographer the moment she got her first camera. As a stayat-home mom, the career fits her because she can work weekends away from her kids and that’s when most weddings happen. “It’s just my passion,” she said of photography. “I love spending the best day of their lives with every couple I photograph.” She is well-acquainted with most of the wedding venues in Kitsap County and knows the best locations at them in which to pose the couple. “If it’s somewhere that I don’t know, I go and check it out ahead of time,” she said. “But I’ve been in the business so long that I know the venues and what they look like at various times of the year.” Taking wedding photographs outdoors remains
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very popular, she said. And most couples want candids. “They like the ones of them jumping in the air,” she said. “Anything that gets away from things that look posed.” Still, most couples have traditional group portraits taken, as a way to record history, and for the parents. Musson said wedding photographs are important because once everything is over, the photos are the lasting memory for years. “It’s the one thing that remains,” she said. “That’s why picking a wedding photographer is such an important decision.” In her years, she’s never had a disaster. Back when she used a film camera, there were never any times when the film wasn’t loaded, or got lost or destroyed. She did have a wedding, however, where she was called into action to distract the bride and groom. “The caterer never showed up,” she said. “We didn’t want the bride and groom to know, so after the wedding I took them off to take more photos. We spent about 30 minutes doing all sorts of poses and candids. And then when we returned to the wedding, everybody had ordered pizza.” Contact Musson at 360908-4704 or email sarah@ snapshotsportraits.com.
KITSAP WEDDING EXPO
Friday, February 21, 2014
The Point-No Point Lighthouse is one of many places in Kitsap County for a honeymoon getaway that’s close to home. Many couples are choosing honeymoons near home and are saving up to take a longer vacation trip later to somewhere they’ve always wanted to see like Australia. Bed and Breakfasts are another option for the honeymoon as are luxury hotels.
Try a honeymoon close to home BY LESLIE KELLY
Some people dream about a honeymoon in Hawaii. Others want a trip to Jamaica or maybe even Paris. But if you’re looking to stay a bit closer to home, there’s plenty of places right here in Kitsap County. Whether you’re more of a luxury hotel person, or would rather visit a quiet bed and breakfast, there’s many great spots nearby. Near Poulsbo, there’s the Manor Farm Inn. The farm includes 25 pastoral acres tucked within gentle, green rolling hills. A century old white farmhouse with covered porches offer newly married couples a step back in history. Inside the farmhouse, there’s guest rooms filled with country French pine antiques, cozy fire lit nooks and serenity. Located at 26069 Big Valley Road NE in Poulsbo, the farm is just a short drive from all points in Kitsap County. More information is available at email@example.com or call 360779-4628. Another bed and breakfast option is the Bird’sEye View, at 8226 Kaster Dr. NE in Bremerton. Owners Jody and Darryl Smith describe their bed and breakfast as “casual elegance.” Located between Silverdale and Bremerton, the inn has three guest rooms, each with private baths. Suites are decorated with warmth and have private balconies. Each has a fireplace and a claw-foot tub. There is panoramic views of the Olympic Mountains and the house has wireless Internet,
just in case the bride and groom want to check in with family. Guests are welcome to use the library in the house. A delicious homemade breakfast is served in the dining room. And for the newly weds, there’s the availability of bubbles for the bath, flowers and candy. In Seabeck, brides and grooms can stay at the Willcox House at 2390 Tekiu Road NW. It has five guest rooms. Each room has different accommodations ranging from fireplaces, to jacuzzi tubs, to balconies with views of the Olympic Mountains. The house has a great room where guests can enjoy the piano, select movies to watch, or play pool. The house has Wi-Fi and a complimentary wine and cheese hour at 5 p.m. daily. Hot beverages are available in the pub and a complete breakfast is served each morning in the view dining room. Afterward, stroll the park-like grounds and enjoy the rhododendrons, azaleas and seasonal flowers. But the main event is dinner served at 6 p.m. daily. A three-course meal of regional cuisine with international touches and wine is offered from $32 to $37 per person. Room prices range from $180 to $260 a night. To find out more, go to www.willcoxhouse.com, or call 360-830-4492. Newly wedded couples can also try the Cedar Cove Inn, at 228 Seattle Ave., in Port Orchard. The historic 1909 inn is a place of comfort and relaxation for the justmarried couple. Views include the Olympic
Mountains and Sinclair Inlet where boats sail by almost daily. It’s a trip back in time to when Peter Nordby and his wife Anna, founders of Port Orchard and Kitsap Bank, built the home. Rooms are named for the family and the region, including the Nordby and the Cascade. There are private baths in each, some with claw foot tubs. The Nordby has french doors to a private deck and sitting area. The house has internet access and guests gather in the morning to enjoy a homemade breakfast and conversation. To find out more, go to www.cedarcoveinn.com, or call 360876-6196. Rooms range from $115 to $165 per night. The house is located close to town where visitors can enjoy art galleries, museums and antique shops. One of the favorite places in Kitsap County for many is the old mill town of Port Gamble. There are three guest houses in the town that would be just right for the couple who wants to have
a private honeymoon in an old time atmosphere. The Jamieson Suite is designed for two with one bedroom and bath. There are wonderful water views and quaint shops nearby to stroll through. The Port Gamble Store is a great place to eat and within walking distance from the guest houses. For more information, go to www.portgambleguesthouse.com. If something unique is what the bride and groom are after, why not stay at a light house? The Point No Point Lighthouse, built in 1872, can be rented for a night’s stay for $215. The lighthouse has a comfortable living room, formal dining room, a breakfast nook, full kitchen, two bedrooms and a bathroom. The unique location offers panoramic views of Puget Sound’s many islands, Mount Baker, the Seattle Skyline and Mount Rainier. It’s near a nature preserve and the couple may just get to enjoy seeing a bald eagle or two, water fowl, seals and other bird life.
Although it will be like taking a step back in history, movies and pizza are available on request. To find out more, go to w w w. p n p l i g h t h o u s e . com, or call 415-3627255. If staying in luxury is more your style, why not spend the honeymoon at the Clearwater Casino Resort? The resort offers rooms with water views, top luxury including the best beds and linens, and natural wood accents. There are a number of packages available that include daily visits to the Angeline spa for a massage or facial. There’s a pool and a hot tub and several restaurants to choose from. Additional offerings include trips to the nearby Suquamish Museum, and other Kitsap sites. In the summer months, sit on the green lawn and overlook
Agate Passage. Rates for various packages range from $150 to $400, and some include gift certificates for dinners at the casino restaurants. Of course, there’s the casino, too, if the couple wants to gamble with some of that wedding gift money they have with them. All the details are available at www.clearwatercasino.com, or call 360-598-8700. The casino is located at 15347 Suquamish Way NE, near the Agate Pass Bridge. A second option for those who prefer hotels, is the Silverdale Beach Hotel on Dyes Inlet in Silverdale. The hotel offers rooms with water views, spacious balconies, jetted tubs and fireplaces, and beautiful decor. Rooms have pillow top beds, LCD television, small refrigerators, microwaves, and internet access. There is a beachfront martini lounge at the hotel and an indoor pool. Room prices vary and more information can be found at www.silverdalebeachhotel.com.
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page 18 kitsapweek Friday, February 21, 2014 Flea Market
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kitsapevents 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 email@example.com.
Art galleries February at Bainbridge Arts & Crafts: Through March 3. Three features at Bainbridge Arts & Crafts, 151 Winslow Way, Bainbridge Island. Caroline Cooley Browne explores growth and community through intimate groupings of mixed media vessels. Woven and constructed from fabric, paper, wood and tape. Also, “Fiber Art Now,” with artists redefining the textile arts, including: Deborah Babin, Lou Cabeen, Maria Groat, Linda McFarland, Heather McGilvary, Kim Morris, Carol Roi Olsen, Lynnette Sandbloom, Barbara Zander and Dana Ziesemer. And “Bowled Over,” a fresh take on wooden bowls, with artists Roger Dunn, Bob Hickernell, Edlee Quesnell, Dave Schweitzer, Lee Stoller, Brian Watson, Helga Winter and Dale Zimmerman. “Whitewashed” at Bainbridge Island Museum of Art: In the Mesa Gallery of the Bainbridge Island Museum of Art. The work of Joseph Gregory Rossano, “Whitewashed.” Sculptures from old growth forest focus on human impacts on the environment, as well as ignoring the signs of climate change. Front Street Gallery: Through March 3, at the Front Street Gal-
lery, 1881 Front St., Poulsbo. Featuring assemblage artist Steve Parmalee’s newest pieces made from found or vintage objects. Info: 360-598-6133. J. Baron Griffin at Viridian Gallery: Through April 8, Tuesday-Saturday, at Viridian Art and Frame Gallery, 1800 Mile Hill Drive, Port Orchard. Abstract expressionism paintings by local artist J. Baron Griffin. Wilder at Roby King Gallery: Through March 1. Helene Wilder’s drawings and paintings will be on display at the Roby King Gallery, 176 Winslow Way, Bainbridge Island. Artist reception on Feb. 7, 6-8 p.m. CVG show: Through Feb. 28 at Collective Visions Gallery, 331 Pacific Ave., Bremerton. The seventh year of this competitive art show. Artist from across the state have submitted work, competing for nearly $10,000 in cash prizes. Info: www.collectivevisions.com. “Poems” by Photographer Ronda Broatch at Grace: Through March at the Gallery at Grace Church, 8595 Day Road, Bainbridge Island. Ronda Broatch’s poetic photography is on display at Grace. The gallery is open Tuesday-Friday, 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. and Sunday 8-11 a.m. and by appointment. Info: 206842-9997.
Artists on the bay at ChocMo: March and April at ChocMo, 19880 Front St., Poulsbo. A group show of watercolors on a variety of themes. 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 SCW wrestling: Feb. 22, 6 p.m. at the Suquamish Tribal Gym, 15838 Sandy Hook Road, Suquamish. All your SCW favorites gear up for the road to the 8th Anniversary show on March 22. $4. Info/match announcements: www.facebook.com/scw. reloaded. AARP tax assistance: Mondays and Wednesdays, 10:30 a.m. to 1 p.m. Monday evenings 5:307:30 p.m. and Fridays, 1:30-4 p.m. At the Bainbridge Island Library. Walk in tax assistance from trained volunteers through April 14. 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. Bainbridge historical museum’s free first Thursday: The prize-winning Bainbridge Island Historical Museum is free on the first Thursdays of each month. Open 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. at 215 Ericksen Avenue. Featuring “Whales in Our Midst”
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, firstname.lastname@example.org Editor: Richard D. Oxley, email@example.com Copy editors: Kipp Robertson, firstname.lastname@example.org; Richard Walker, email@example.com Calendar editor: Richard D. Oxley, firstname.lastname@example.org 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 2014
Second Stage Shows
chronicling Orca whales in Puget Sound, “The Overland Westerners” an epic 20,000 mile trip by horseback 100 years ago, and “A Portrait of Manzanar” by world famous photographer Ansel Adams. Info: www.bainbridgehistory.org. Bingo: Sundays, early bird at 5 p.m., and Wednesdays, early bird at 6 p.m., at the Bremerton Elks Lodge on Pine Road. Open to the public. Concession stand and Bar open. Info: 360-479-1181.
Classes Cultivating Tourists on the Farm: Feb. 22, 8:30 a.m. to 4 p.m. at the Bremerton Boys and Girls Club, 3102 Wheaton Way, Bremerton. Kitsap Community Agriculture Alliance hosts a West Sound Agritourism Workshop to initiate the Kitsap Peninsula as a destination to West Sound small farm, nature and other outdoor activities. $25 general admission. $20 for KCAA members. $10 for students and interns. Tickets online at http://bpt.me/559822. Miniature garden workshop: Feb. 22, 11 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. at Valley Nursery, 20882 Bond Road, Poulsbo. Create a miniature garden. Fee includes instruction, soil and a choice of three 2-inch houseplants. Also receive 20 percent off regular prices of supplies for the miniature garden as a participant of the class. $15. Info: www.valleynurseryinc.com. Rose Pruning Demonstration: March 9, 2-4 p.m. at the Silverdale Library Rose Garden. Kitsap County Rose Society members demonstrate how to prune roses while doing volunteer work in the library garden. Watch, learn and practice for your own garden. Free. The supreme court, corporations and you: March 18, 7-9 p.m. at Olympic College, Bremer Student Center, 1600 Chester Ave., Bremerton. A series of Supreme Court decisions have established corporations as persons and equated money with speech. Speakers include Congressman Derek Kilmer, YES! Magazine Publisher Fran Korten, Kitsap Sun Editor David Nelson, and attorney Michael Stoell. Sponsored by the Social Justice Committee of the Kitsap Unitarian Universalist Fellowship. Free.
CENTRAL VALLEY ANIMAL HOSPITAL
NOW OPEN! NEW OWNERSHIP!
Saturday, February 22, 8 p.m. or Sunday, February 23, at 2 p.m. These script-in-hand performances with few props and no costumes are a terrific night out at a very affordable price! Tickets are $5 at the door.
10310 Central Valley Rd NW • Poulsbo, WA 98370 360-930-5142 www.centralvalleyanimal.com
The Last Night of Ballyhoo, by Alfred Uhry
Portable Reality Show Improv
Saturday, March 1st, 8p.m. Tickets are $8 in advance at www.brownpapertickets.com $10 at the door ($8 senior/student/military).
225 Iverson Street •360-697-3183
SQUARE DANCE LESSONS: Paws and Taws Square Dance Club host lessons from 7-9 p.m. at Kitsap Square Dance Center, 6800 Belfair Valley Road, Bremerton. $3/adult, $1.50/youth, first night free. Singles, couples, and families welcome. Info: 360-9305277 or 360-373-2567 or www. pawsandtaws.net.
Meetings, support groups & lectures The search for exoplanets: Feb. 21, 5-8 p.m. at the Pacific Planetarium, 817 Pacific Avenue, Bremerton. Three live shows at the planetarium about the search for plants like ours, that might harbor life. Guest speaker will be NASA Kepler Mission Scientist and local planet hunter, Jeff Coughlin. Shows at 5 p.m., 6 p.m. and 7 p.m. Tickets at the door. $5. Info: www. pacificplanetarium.com/events. The four faces of Buddhism: Continues March 5 and 12 from 7-8:30 p.m. at the Poulsbo Library. Time, culture, geography and other religions have shaped Buddhism into different variations, each with unique features. Comparative religion scholar Kim Beyer-Nelson discusses the history of the religion, and its four different types. Donations accepted. Info/register: www. nkuu.org, 360-394-3945. Evergreen Bonsai Club: Feb. 21, 7 p.m. at Crossroads Neighborhood Church, 7555 Old Military Road, Bremerton. John Conn will do a mini-demo using a field grown tree. Members may bring a small/medium bonsai to repot. Please bring your own soil, wire and tools. Free. Guests welcome. Info: 360-626-1264, rutha33@ msn.com. Bainbridge Genealogical society meeting: Feb. 21, 10 a.m. to noon at the Bainbridge Public Library. This month’s topic is the basics of English research. Presented by Patty Tharpe, Judith Rogerson and Claire Smith. Continuing the conversation — beyond Trayvon: Feb. 22, 4-6 p.m. at Eagle’s Nest at the Kitsap County Fairgrounds, 1195 NW Fairgrounds Road, Bremerton. A panel forum celebrating Black History Month. Remembering Martin, Malcolm and Mandela. Presented by the Bremerton Branch of the NAACP and the Kitsap County Council for Human Rights. Free. Great Decisions - Energy Independence: Feb. 22, 9:30-11 a.m.
at the Bainbridge Public Library. Great Decisions at the Library discusses energy independence. Moderated by Jimmy Jia, CEO of Distributed Energy Management and faculty member at the Bainbridge Graduate Institute. Info: greatdecisionsbainbridge@ gmail.com Kitsap Arts & Crafts meeting: Feb. 26, 6 p.m. at the Kingston Fire Station on Miller Bay Road. Info: www:kitsapartsandcrafts. com, 360-271-8236. Bethel Grange 404 meeting: Feb. 26, 6:30 p.m. at the Bethel Grange, 5998 Bethel Road, Port Orchard. Jennifer from the South Kitsap Helpline will discuss the foodbank. Military Officers Association Kitsap Chapter Luncheon: Feb. 28, 11:30 a.m. to 1:30 p.m. at the Bremerton Elks Club, 4131 Pine Road, Bremerton. Monthly chapter meeting and luncheon. Featured speaker is Patty Lent, mayor of Bremerton. ADHD relationship dynamics: March 11, April 8, May 13, June, 10, 7-8:30 p.m. at Group Health Cooperative Classroom, 10452 Silverdale Way, Silverdale. A meeting for Kitsap CHADD, a support group for those impacted by ADHD. With speaker Bruce Weaber, MA marriage and family therapist. Free. Association of Research and Enlightenment spring retreat: March 28-30 at the Seabeck Conference Center. Charles Thomas Cayce, PhD, the grandson of Edgar Cayce will present with other transformative guests about reincarnation, healing, Christ consciousness and psychometry. $90 fee covers conference, but does not cover accommodations such as rooms or food. Info: 360-320-2081 or email@example.com. Understanding Shia/Sunni tension in Islam: April 16, 7-8:30 p.m. at the Poulsbo Library. Comparative religion scholar Kim Beyer-Nelson discusses the history of these sects of Islam. Donations accepted. Info/register: www.nkuu.org, 360-394-3945. NARFE state convention: May 13, 14 and 15 at the Silverdale Beach Hotel. Info: 360-697-1946. 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 firstname.lastname@example.org. Quaker silent worship: 1011 a.m., Sundays at Seabold Hall, 14450 Komedal Road, Bainbridge Island. Agate Passage Friends Meeting. Info: 877-235-4712. See Calendar, Page 21
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Friday, February 21, 2014
Coffee House, 131 Parfitt Way, Bainbridge Island. Ethan J. Perry hosts a music, spoken word and poetry open mic night. All ages welcome.
Continued from page 20 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., Bremerton Fire Station 41, 7600 Old Military Road. Free, visitors welcome. Info: Ray 360-8300669. Kitsap Mac Users Group: Third Thursday of each month. 10:30 a.m. to noon at All Star Bowling Alley, 10710 Silverdale Way, Silverdale. $20 yearly dues per family. All welcome. Presentations and discussions of interest to Mac users. Info: www.kitsapmug.com, email@example.com. Knitting Group: Wednesdays, 3 p.m., Liberty Bay Books, 18881 Front St. NE, Poulsbo. All skills welcome. Info: Suzanne Droppert, 360-779-5909, firstname.lastname@example.org. Mothers group: Most 1st and 3rd 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: 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. Navy wives club of America: Meets the second Saturday each month at 11 a.m. in the Jackson Park Community Center on Olding Road., Bremerton. Open to all Navy, Marine Corps, Coast Guard spouses wishing to support military and community projects. Info: 360-779-6191, jjprice@ embarqmail.com. Olympic Koi and Water Garden Club: Looking for new members. Meetings are once a month
“Whitewashed,” an exhibit featuring work by Joseph Gregory Rossano is on display at the Bainbridge Island Museum of Art. Above, is “Snake.” Courtesy photo
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 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: Ed Hamilton, 360-308-9845. Silverdale sunrise lions club: meets every Tuesday at 7 a.m. at All Star lanes in Silverdale. Club meets on the first Monday of each month at 6 p.m. at same location. 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. email@example.com. Tatters group: The Tangled Threads Tatting Group meets on the second Wednesday of each month, 5-7 p.m. at the Willows Retirement Apartments, 3201 Pine Road, Bremerton. Beginners welcome. Free. Info: 360-6986768.
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: firstname.lastname@example.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.
Teen Teen writers group: Feb. 24, 2-4 p.m. at the Bainbridge Public Library. Fellow writers and the Field’s End writing team take your writing to the next level. Bring pieces that you’re currently working on and get feedback. Learn new strategies and get writing questions answered. Grades 7-12.
Literary Bainbridge Book Sale: Feb. 25, 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. at the Bainbridge Public Library. Proceeds support the library. Bainbridge Library book group: Feb. 26, 7-8 p.m. at the Bainbridge Public Library. This month’s book is “The Art of Racing in the Rain,” by Garth Stein. Kingston Library Spring Book Sale: March. 7, 1-4 p.m. and March 8, 11 a.m. to 3 p.m. at the Kingston Community Center. Sponsored by the Kingston Friends of the Library. 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 Jazz at Los Corales: Fridays, 6-9 p.m. at the Los Corales restaurant, 1918 NE Poulsbo Ave., Keyport. Feb. 21 with Steve Nowak on guitar, Feb. 28 with David Friesen on bass.
Live music with the Blues Counselors: Feb. 21, 9 p.m. to
1 a.m. at the Filling Station in Kingston. $5 cover. Live classic rock and blues. Payday Daddy performs: Feb. 22, 9 p.m. at Brother Don’s in Bremerton. March 7, 8 p.m. at the Red Dog Saloon. “Pines of Rome” with Bainbridge Symphony Orchestra: Feb. 22, 7:30 p.m. and Feb. 23, 3 p.m. at Bainbridge Performing Arts, 200 Madison Ave. North. BSO’s winter concert with Schubert’s “Unfinished Symphony.” The symphony was hidden until 37 years after the composer’s death. $19 adults, $16 seniors, students, military and teachers. Info/tickets: www. bainbridgeperformingarts.org, 206-842-8569, or at the box office. Shantala at Grace: March 2, 7 p.m. at Grace Church, 8595 Day Road, Bainbridge Island. Music duo Shantala with special guest and bansuri flute player Steve Gorn and guitarist Sean Frenette. A performance of Kirtan, ancient and sacred music of India. Blues and Brews open mic: Tuesdays, 7-10 p.m. at Bella Luna Pizza, 18408 Angeline Avenue, Suquamish. Open mic blues and rock music. Info: 360-598-5398. Karaoke at Isla Bonita: Fridays, 9 p.m. to 1 a.m. 316 Winslow Way, Bainbridge Island. Hosted by Eon Smith with a voice as beautiful as her smile. Sing to your heart’s desire all night long. Kitsap Pines Chorus meeting: Thursdays, 6:30-9 p.m. at Christ the Rock Community Church, 4100 SW Old Clifton Road, Port Orchard. Part of Sweet Adelines International, a group of women singers, a capella, barbershop style. Info: 360-710-8538, www. kitsappines.org. The Green Muse open mic: Tuesdays, 8-10 p.m., Pegasus
“Willy Wonka”: Through March 9, 7:30 p.m. at the Silverdale Community Center, 9279 Silverdale Way, Silverdale. The Central Stage Theatre of County Kitsap presents Roald Dahl’s “Willy Wonka,” about a world-famous candy man and his quest to find an heir. Featuring songs from the family film of the same name. Tickets are $8-15. Show schedule: Feb. 15, 16, 21, 22, 23, 28, and March 1,2, 7, 8 and 9. Sunday performances are at 6 p.m. Tickets: info: www.cstock.org/ shows/willy-wonka-2014. Auditions for “Evita”: Feb. 22, 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Dance auditions from 4:30-6 p.m. For all parts. Please prepare a song and bring piano music in your key. Please, no rock, pop, folk, acapella or karaoke numbers. This production will have a childrens chorus. Children must be at least 8. Rehearsals begin on April 13. Performances are July 11-27. Info: www.ovationmtb.com. Schedule an audition by emailing email@example.com. “Nunsense II — The second coming”: Through Feb. 23 at Western Washington Center for the Arts, 521 Bay Street, Port Orchard. The sequel to the international hit musical “Nunsense.”The same five nuns are back. Don’t miss this hilarious musical.
Kick off party for Ten-Minute Play Fest: Feb. 24, 7 p.m. at the Bainbridge Public Library, 1270 Madison Ave., Bainbridge Island. An informal kick off party for the Ten-Minute Play Festival scheduled for August at Bainbridge Performing Arts. Information will be provided and past winners of the festival will be on hand to offer tips and answer questions. Entries are sought for the festival. Deadline for entries is May 1. Info: www.islandtheatre.org, 206-8423502. “Almost, Maine”: Feb. 27 through March 1, 7:30 p.m. in the Southworth Theatre at Central Kitsap High School, 3700 Anderson Hill Road, Silverdale. The Central Kitsap High School Theatre Program’s winter production features eight vignettes about the magical, mystical and fictional title town. $10 for adults, $5 for seniors and students. Tickets at the door. Info: 367-231-7779, firstname.lastname@example.org. “Kentucky Cycle” discussion: Feb. 28, 7-8:30 p.m. at the Bainbridge Public Library. Retired Bainbridge High School teacher Ralph Cheadle, and Kate Carruthers, director of the upcoming Bainbridge Performing Arts production of the “Kentucky Cycle,” will discuss how the play both draws upon and illuminates 200 years of the American history and mythology. The play is a 1992 Pulitzer Prize winner by Robert Schenkkan, about three Kentucky families from 1775 to 1975, and examines the myths of America that have, for better or for worse, created the country we live in today. Info: www.bainbridgeperformingarts.org.
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page 22 kitsapweek Friday, February 21, 2014
Kitsap Week Crossword
20. Governments controlled by the wealthy
8. Reduced instruction set computer (acronym)
23. Expel from law practice
9. Au ___
26. Traction aid
10. Cassandra, e.g.
32. Fruit drupes, as on blackberries
12. Breathing problem
21. Altdorf is its capital
35. Lacks, briefly
22. Battery contents
36. Handle roughly
23. “Buenos ___”
40. Blender button
24. Ancient Andean
41. Mrs. Bush
42. From the U.S. to England
28. Ivan and Nicholas
45. Basket material
29. Baffled (2 wds)
47. Extreme stupidity
30. Fair-sized musical group
48. Having a 3D effect
53. Beer buy
36. Beauty treatment for nails
55. Care for
37. Mercury, for one
59. “Tosca” tune
38. Gout-causing ___ acid
60. Bell the cat
Continued from page 1
61. Vineyard fruit
40. Reduce, as expenses
42. Coordinates (2 wds)
64. Calyx part
43. Look at printed material a second time
told to all generations,” Williamson said. “Willy Wonka and the Oompa Loompas are always there to remind us the moral of the story in song and dance.” CSTOCK’s version takes on varying aspects of previous Wonka presentations, while giving it flare with local actors. “The stage version is an amalgamation of both Roald Dahl’s book and the original 1971 film starring Gene Wilder,” Williamson said. “For the most part, it transfers beautifully to the
1. Refuse 6. South African village 10. “How ___ Mehta Got Kissed, Got Wild, and Got a Life” (Kaavya Viswanathan novel in the news)
44. Back talk Down
45. Academy Award 46. Gawk
1. Drops on blades
49. “What are the ___?”
2. “Go team!”
50. Close, as an envelope
14. Before the due date
3. Bauxite, e.g.
51. Wrap in a shroud
15. Hip bones
4. ___ in the middle (2 wds)
52. Kind of column (hyphenated)
16. Catch, in a way
5. Course of study outline (pl.)
56. 50 Cent piece
17. Skin swelling from insect bite
57. Marienbad, for one
18. Not yet final, at law
58. Moray, e.g.
United Way of Kitsap County
19. “___ and the King of Siam”
Wallace Ross stars as Willy Wonka in the play of the same name at CSTOCK production in Silverdale. Courtesy photo
stage.” She added, “There were some modernizations made of this particular version. The character of Mike Teevee is the typical modern-day cell phone carrying, video-game playing kid.” There are also a few new songs in the production, but favorites from the original film are still included. Performances are at 7:30 p.m. on weekends in the Silverdale Community Center. Tickets are $8-15 and can be purchased online at www.cstock.org. The show will continue each weekend until March 9.
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Friday, February 21, 2014
How do birds stay warm during the winter? W
hen the weather outside is frightful, and the fire inside delightful, do you wonder how your backyard birds are managing? You hope they are all snuggled down in their cozy beds while visions of suet dance in their heads. But unless they’re tucked away for the winter like celebrity groundhog Punxsutawney Phil, they have to venture out in the cold to find food. They need to replace the calories they burn to stay warm and well nourished. Like us, birds are warm-blooded, and need to maintain stable body temperatures to survive. For birds, that’s about 106 degrees Fahrenheit. Some birds, such as hummingbirds, can temporarily slow their metabolism and reach a state of torpor for short periods. This helps conserve core temperatures. People have reported seeing a hummingbird perched on their feeder that seems frozen and lifeless. I tell them these birds are probably just fine and will recover as soon temperatures warm up.
kitsap birding By GENE BULLOCK
I remind them, however, that hummingbirds learn to depend on feeders, especially during cold winter months when they have fewer options. And subfreezing days are no time to leave them in a lurch with frozen nectar. When temperatures plummet below freezing, keep an eye on feeders, keep them full, and swap them out when they get slushy and start to freeze. We bring ours in after dark and put them back up around daybreak. We also keep watch during the day. Birds have other strategies for staying warm. Chickadees, for example, can make themselves shiver to raise body temperatures. Marine birds, geese and other birds add an insulating layer of fat. Some birds, like the common eider, grow an extra layer of down that is prized for its insulating qualities. Chickadees and sparrows can fluff out their feathers and form into a ball with their bills and feet
A flicker, a type of woodpecker, is one backyard bird that can rely on suet cakes or other food to burn calories in order to warm up during the winter. Kathy Swartz tucked in. Shorebirds are sometimes seen standing on one leg with the other leg tucked in. This saves body heat by reducing the amount of exposed area. Of course, birds also huddle together in communal roosts to stay warm. I once watched a
flock of groove-billed Ani’s form themselves into a big ball of feathers that hung from a branch. I’ve seen noisy flocks of parrots tuck themselves into dense foliage and virtually disappear. In Monroe, bird watchers gather to witness the nightly return of roost-
ing Vaux’s swifts to a lone chimney structure. Why do some birds stay all winter while others leave for the tropics? Mortality can be high during migration. They face a variety of hazards, including predators, hunters, long stretches of open water,
and storms than can keep them pinned down and unable to feed themselves. I’ve watched storm-bound birds starve in the Dry Tortugas Islands off the coast of Florida and could do nothing to save them. Birds that stick around also have a competitive advantage in maintaining a year-round territory. Their success for countless generations is proof that these survival strategies work. Let’s hope that man-made changes in habitat and environment don’t undo what it took evolution eons to accomplish. In the meantime, there is much you can do to give your backyard birds a helping hand. Suet cakes are a high-energy food source for woodpeckers, nuthatches and other birds. Black oil sunflower seeds are also a rich source of nutrition for a variety of birds, including chickadees, finches, pine siskins and many others. You can help birds survive the winter with well-stocked feeders. In return, they will reward you with an unending display of exuberant activity and vibrant color.
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