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INSIDE: Spartans speed to home win, A15

Friday, October 16, 2015 | Vol. 90, No. 42 | WWW.BAINBRIDGEREVIEW.COM | 75¢


Bainbridge Island Review

The city of Bainbridge Island said Tuesday its potential site for a new police station and court facility is extensively polluted with hazardous chemicals from a former dry cleaning business that once occupied the Madison Avenue property. Even so, city officials said they are moving forward with plans for developing the site. Voters will be asked to help fund the purchase of the land through a $15 million bond proposal on the Nov. 3 ballot. City officials said this week they already knew that the site was contaminated because it has been listed as a hazardous site by the state Department of Ecology. But a recent environmental analysis found the contamination of the site was “much more extensive,” said City Manager Doug Schulze, than what was found in previ-

centration level of 58,000 ug/ m3 (micrograms per cubic meter of air). The consultant report noted the finding was “well above” Ecology’s vapor intrusion risk screening level of 321 ug/m3. The report said the building on the property, and nearby structures within 100 feet of the contaminated soil, could also be at risk for vapor intrusion.

ous assessments in 2000 and 2009.

Contaminants found Tests conducted in September by the consultant firm of Environmental Associates, Inc. of Bellevue discovered higher levels of PCE (Tetrachloroethen) and TCE (Trichloroethene) — both chlorinated dry-cleaning solvents — on the property located at 290 Madison Ave. North. PCE found in 11 of the 20 soil samples taken from the property were above compliance levels set by the state Department of Ecology, according to a consultant study released by city officials at a news conference this week. Ecology has a target compliance level of 0.05 parts per million (ppm) for PCE, but the concentrations found on the Madison Avenue property ranged between 0.054 to 0.35 ppm.

Testing limited

Luciano Marano | Bainbridge Island Review

Bainbridge Island Mayor Anne Blair speaks about contamination at the site for a new police station at a press conference Tuesday while City Manager Doug Schulze listens. A vapor sample collected as part of last month’s environmental analysis was much more concerning, however. Concentrations of both

PCE and TCE solvents were found in the soil vapor sample taken, and the amount discovered far exceeded Ecology’s risk screening lev-

els for harmful vapors. A soil boring sample on the east side of the laundromat building found a VOCs (volatile organic compounds) con-

According to the Environmental Associates, Inc. report, the areas that could be tested in the most recent study were limited by the current property owner. The consultant conducted a limited geophysical survey of exterior areas of the property, with a focus on locating utilities and storm-drain systems. The latest environmental assessment also included TURN TO SOILS | A18

At-large city council candidates divided on $15 million bond proposal BY JESSICA SHELTON Bainbridge Island Review

A candidate forum Wednesday brought the city of Bainbridge Island’s $15 million bond proposal to the forefront in a packed city council chamber. The audience at the forum, sponsored by the League of Women Voters, left without a full set of answers, however, as one of the candidates for city council dodged a question about how she’d vote on

the issue. Pegeen Mulhern and Ron Peltier, vying for the at-large city council seat in the Nov. 3 election, were joined by candidate Kol Medina and incumbent Councilman Mike Scott, both running unopposed for the North Ward and Central Ward seats. Councilwoman Sarah Blossom was not in attendance. One of the most obvious points of contention among the candidates emerged in the first five minutes,



Starting at

with questions about the proposed site for a combined police station and court facility. Islanders will vote on Proposition 1 in the November election, a proposal for a $15 million bond sale to pay for the new facility and its location on Madison Avenue. How would each vote, and did the news about the contaminated soil make a difference? Mulhern said that while she was glad the environmental issue had been brought to light, she would


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not be making a public statement on the bond. She said she would leave the decision to voters. Her response was deemed insufficient by one audience member, who interrupted the forum to push for a clear answer on the issue. He was overruled and admonished by the moderator of the forum. By contrast, Peltier said he would vote against Prop. 1. Peltier said the proposed site was not the best location for the police station, and added that a

facility near Highway 305 would provide better access, while housing the police and court in the same building would endanger justice. Both Medina and Scott were in favor of the proposal. Medina said that while he did not know if the site was the best for the island, he had faith in the city’s decision-making process. TURN TO CANDIDATES | A18

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Friday, October 16, 2015 - Bainbridge Island Review


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Friday, October 16, 2015 - Bainbridge Island Review


Review wins awards in newspaper contest BY REVIEW STAFF

The Bainbridge Island Review was presented with 13 awards for outstanding advertising and journalism in the Washington Newspaper Publisher Associations’s 2015 Better Newspaper Contest. Winners in the annual statewide competition were announced during the association’s annual convention, held this year from Oct. 8-10 in Everett. The Review earned awards in advertising, news writing, arts-and-entertainment coverage, photography and page design. “I am tremendously proud of our team for winning so many coveted awards,” said Lori Maxim, publisher and a vice president of Sound Publishing. “It’s a tribute to the exceptionally talented staff we have working for our company. Our team shares these awards with our readers and advertisers in the community. Without their stories, this wouldn’t have been possible.” Marleen Martinez won the top prize in advertising for the second time in the past three years. Advertising for Bainbridge Island Organic

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Broker | Real Estate




Luciano Marano

Brian Kelly

Distillers won the “Ad of the Year” category in the contest. The competition drew more than 2,000 entries from 58 Washington newspapers. The Review won three other first-place awards. Vanessa Calverley and Martinez were first in multiple advertiser ads, and the Review also won second place in the category. Review editor Brian Kelly took first in the “News of the Weird” category for a story on the city of Bainbridge Island’s tongue-in-cheek cheese ban prior to the playoff game between the Seattle Seahawks and the Green Bay Packers. Kelly also won first and second place in feature page design. Review reporter Luciano Marano took second place, along with Kelly, for best news story for their coverage of the breakdown of

the ferry Tacoma last year, which left thousands of passengers stranded off the shore of Bainbridge on the broken-down vessel. Marano also won second place for best arts story, and in the color feature photo category. Kelly was also awarded second place for best front page design and spot news photography. Martinez picked up two other honors; second place for best branding ad, and third place for best ad promoting a sale or event. In all, Sound Publishing’s Kitsap group of newspapers received 40 awards. Included are the Review, North Kitsap Herald, Central Kitsap Reporter, Bremerton Patriot and the Port Orchard Independent. The competition was judged by the Kansas Press Association.

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Opinion Bainbridge Island

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Friday, October 16, 2015 • Bainbridge Island Review

In Our Opinion

Credibility takes a hit


his week’s revelation by Bainbridge Island city officials about their proposed location for a new police station and municipal court building is a troubling turn of events for Proposition 1. The city is asking voters to approve Prop. 1, a $15 million bond measure that would pay for the purchase of land just north of city hall on Madison Avenue, as well as the construction of a much needed home there for the Bainbridge Island Police Department. The fact that the Bainbridge police department needs a new building is beyond debate, even for most of the critics of Prop. 1. What’s unresolved, and still a major point of contention, is the potential location of the new facility. Many islanders remain disappointed that the city did not join forces with the Bainbridge Island Fire Department to build a joint police/fire station on land already owned by the public on Madison Avenue near Highway 305. The consultant company hired by both the fire department and city had reported that such a proposal would have saved taxpayers millions. City officials and Prop. 1 supporters have pushed back on the co-location idea in recent weeks, noting that such arrangement isn’t the standard in cities across the state. Such comments leave us mystified, as Bainbridge is known for innovation and bucking the dime-a-dozen approaches found in so many places on the mainland. Others said the city should have given a closer look at redeveloping the current location of the police station on Winslow Way as the preferred location. On that, we find ourselves in agreement that the potential of the downtown site was never fully explored and that the city did not allow adequate consideration of that location for a new station. Now comes the late news that the Madison Avenue site is polluted, and that city officials were well aware of the contamination before this week’s announcement of new tests and even greater levels of hazardous chemicals found on the property. City officials have deflected criticism by saying it’s been public information that the site has been listed as a hazardous site. That may be so, but the city had an obligation to inform the public of any liabilities concerning the property as they were known, not when they became too huge to ignore. While the city deserves credit for releasing the full report of the environmental analysis this week, its credibility has been hurt by its glossing over that officials knew that significant problems for developing the land were waiting just below the surface.


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EDITOR: Brian Kelly NEWS STAFF: Luciano Marano, Jessica Shelton KITSAP WEEK: Richard Walker

CREATIVE SERVICES MANAGER: Bryon Kempf CREATIVE ARTISTS: Kelsey Thomas, Mark Gillespie, John Rodriguez, Vanessa Calverley





Named Washington’s Best Community Newspaper: 1990, 1992, 1993, 1997, 2001, 2004 Bainbridge Island Review (ISSN No. 1053-2889) is published weekly, every Friday by Sound Publishing Inc. Review: 911 Hildebrand Lane, Suite 202, Bainbridge Is., WA 98110. Headquarters: 19351 8th Ave NE, Poulsbo, WA 98370. SUBSCRIPTION RATES: $48/year carrier or motor route delivery; $69/year in-state mail delivery, (not available within carrier or motor route delivery area); $95/year out-of-state mail delivery. Periodicals postage paid at Seattle, Washington. POSTMASTER: Send changes of address to Bainbridge Island Review, P.O. Box 10817, Bainbridge Island, WA 98110. Copyright 2015© Sound Publishing Inc.

Letters Election

DeWitt is open-minded, flexible commissioner To the editor: As a park board commissioner for a number of years, I worked with both candidates for the park board, Ken DeWitt first as a volunteer and then as a commissioner, his opponent as member of the trails committee for a time and subsequently as a citizen advocate. Ken is my clear choice in this election. Ken was a dedicated volunteer, worked very well with the park district. Walking in the Grand Forest, you’d frequently encounter him running in the park. He was virtually a one-man volunteer steward of the Grand Forest for years. As an elected commissioner he has always been a steady and dedicated influence, the “reasonable man” among the commissioners. By now, he has the kind of institutional knowledge of the park district and the island that is so helpful in the performance of any board. He knows what works and what doesn’t. He has maintained a good working relationship with the city of Bainbridge, Bainbridge Island School District, and the land trust, all essential partners with the park district. Ken has his opinions like anyone else but I’ve found him to be a great listener, very open-minded and flexible, willing to do whatever is necessary to help the park district serve the public and continually evolve in

the remarkable way it has. We need to keep Ken DeWitt on the park board, doing the great work he has always done.

DAVE SHORETT Bainbridge Island

Peltier will focus on comp plan, zoning To the editor: I am writing to encourage every Bainbridge Islander to vote for Ron Peltier for city council. He is the strongest voice I know for the Bainbridge Island we love. He will bring thought, debate and deliberation to the process of updating our comprehensive plan and reworking our zoning laws. And how do I know that? I know this because I have watched citizen Peltier take the lead on issues such as the Visconsi development when some of our most visible leaders remained silent. Through reasonable debate, Ron has again and again highlighted the principles of our comprehensive plan and reminded appointed officials and elected officials of their existence. He has convinced citizens to raise their voices, and he has convinced citizens to participate. At a time when the city council is pleading with us to pass a $15 million bond but won’t explain the high figure and logistics, I long for Ron Peltier to lead us to a reasonable outcome. At a time when bulldozers seem to plow holes through our idea of island life, I long for Ron Peltier to ensure that our zoning laws reflect our comprehensive plan. Ron is a leader. I plan to follow

him to the council chambers. And I encourage you to join us. STEVE STOLEE Bainbridge Island

Mulhern will be a passionate advocate To the editor: I have watched Pegeen Mulhern work in professional and community settings since 1999 and enthusiastically support her candidacy for the Bainbridge Island City Council. Pegeen’s ability to combine a passion for education and the environment with professional skill and judgment will be a welcome addition to our city government. Pegeen and her husband ran a successful charter sailing operation before moving to the Island 35 years ago. While their children attended Bainbridge Island public schools, Pegeen was an active member of numerous school district committees. Today she is a highly respected maritime attorney who is eager to apply her professional expertise and personal experience to advocate for the people, resources and businesses of the Puget Sound region. Our island is struggling with tough issues, including how to manage growth and how to protect the special nuances of our island community. Pegeen’s desire to encourage citizen participation, listen to our community and advocate for our unique island environment is exactly what we need on the city council. I encourage you to join me in voting for Pegeen Mulhern. NINA MITCHELL Bainbridge Island

Friday, October 16, 2015 - Bainbridge Island Review


Beware of city’s faulty Prop. 1 info

Second opinion

More letters Election

Police and court deserve support To the editor: Please vote yes for Proposition No. 1/Public Safety Facility Bonds. The current police facility was built in 1945 as a fire station and has served none of its tenants — fire, city hall, police — well. It was intended that the police and judicial entities be housed in the new city hall, but space constraints prevailed. We have never had an emergency operations center, relying instead on borrowed space. “Building and equipment in shambles and/or inadequate” and “Immediately begin planning for relocating the police department to be either within or very near city hall” are contained in the August 2013 “An Organizational Assessment and Development Report” (Pendleton Report). From talks with the Bainbridge

Island Police Department, two serious deficiencies are an inadequate evidence locker and lack of an armory for weapons storage. Bringing the municipal court into this facility reduces the burden on both the court and police, while providing adequate facilities for court administration and security for the first time ever. Establishing and running an emergency operations center is the responsibility of the city government, yet city hall lacks the required hardening, power and communications. Housing the center in this facility adjacent to city hall meets that need. We depend on the police and the court for our safety and the administration of justice. It is beyond time to show them the respect and support they deserve. City officials have been wrongly criticized for providing history and rationale in weekly reports. We wouldn’t know the complete story otherwise. VARON MULLIS Bainbridge Island

To the editor: Incorrect data on the city of Bainbridge Island police station web pages has convinced me to vote NO on Proposition 1. • Sept. 25 Manager’s Report map representing “Analysis of emergency calls involving light and sirens in the Winslow area.” No field in CENCOM file to identifying light and sirens calls. Map reflects 24,300 islandwide calls for police services from July 1, 2012 to July 1, 2014. About 50 percent of those calls consisted of traffic stops, patrol checks, wireless 911 hang-ups, follow-up calls and field interviews. Less frequent are animal calls, warrants, accidents, assaults, DUIs, domestic violence, and many others. This map represents all calls for police service from 911, not light and siren calls. • Oct. 2 Manager’s Report lists 28 cities purported to use combined city hall/ police/court facilities. Only four of the 28 have populations between 20,000 and 50,000. Bainbridge has about 23,000. Of those four, only Mercer Island and SeaTac have a combined city hall/ police/court facility.

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• “Majority of Bainbridge population is located in Winslow.” Census Tract 909 runs from Eagle Harbor to Murden Cove down Sportsman Club Road to Eagle Harbor, it contains 7,032 citizens. The other census tracts equal 15,993. The current highly visible police site sits next to the second busiest Kitsap Transit hub, ferry terminal with 3,087,786 foot passengers in 2014, five parking lots, and is larger in size than the proposed site. Three Madison properties would pay $318,700 in property tax to schools, fire, parks and library as commercial property. DOUG RAUH Bainbridge Island

Mulhern has what it takes for council To the editor: Residents of Bainbridge Island will soon have the fortunate opportunity to elect Pegeen Mulhern for the city council at-large position. I have had the pleasure of having Pegeen Mulhern and her fine family as neighbors for nearly 25 years. Pegeen is a highly respected, trusted and well-liked member of our neighborhood community. In addition to her strong fami-

ly, community, and environmental values, I can attest to Pegeen’s leadership attributes. Pegeen is a team player. I have observed these skills in action as Pegeen has served numerous terms on our homeowner association board as president, vice president and at-large member. The city will benefit from Pegeen’s excellent communication and collaboration skills. When faced with a controversial or complicated issue you will not get an emotional, knee-jerk reaction from Pegeen. With a respectful calm and level-headed demeanor, Pegeen intelligently seeks and gathers information. She does her research, asks the right questions, and actively listens to all points of view in order to formulate well-informed workable recommendations and solutions. Pegeen is an innovative thinker with a proactive stance. She is a longtime Bainbridge Island resident who is dedicated to the preservation of the character and livability of the island. As a council member, we will all benefit from her ability to think outside of the box in order to develop comprehensive plans for the betterment of our treasured island. It is my belief that Pegeen

has exactly what it takes to effectively serve the city of Bainbridge Island. Please join me by supporting Pegeen Mulhern for city council. TANYA ROE Bainbridge Island

Peltier will sustain our island home To the editor: I first met Ron Peltier in the 1970s. We shared ideas about photography, the arts and building. We were all beginning to build homes, gardens and families. I was raised on the West Coast, moving from one home to another, never having a real sense of place. I now know that growing a “home” and “neighborhood” takes time and care and most of all a love for the place and a will to preserve it. Ron knows these ideas. His approach to community and family has always been thoughtful and considerate. In my eyes he was a good friend and neighbor. Ron would be an excellent council member. He is smart, open and fair. I know he is committed to sustaining this “place” and maintaining it as our home and the home of our children and their children. ART GRICE Bainbridge Island

Arts & Entertainment Bainbridge Island

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Friday, October 16, 2015 - Bainbridge Island Review

Angelina Pace photos

“Maelstrom: A Zombie Opera,” the debut production of Kitsap Fringe Opera, will come to the Rolling Bay Hall stage at 7 p.m. Thursday, Oct. 22. Written by Northwest composers Reed Reimer and Benjamin Emory Larson and directed by Scott Breitbarth, “Maelstrom” examines the relationships, choices and trials of four people trapped in a hospital quarantine with a rapidly spreading lethal zombie virus on the loose.

Zombie opera set to strike Bainbridge The undead make their debut at Rolling Bay Hall BY LUCIANO MARANO Bainbridge Island Review


here are many mental images synonymous with

opera. The crying clown comes to mind, as does the hefty Viking woman and a theater full of extravagantly dressed patrons, each clasping a pair of tiny golden binoculars on a stick, of course. What does not come to mind is the shambling visage of the undead. In fact, even more knowledgeable opera aficionados may be hard pressed to quickly come up with a production that has tackled the tricky subject of zombies. Not yet, of course. All that’s about to change, however, as the newly formed Kitsap Fringe Opera performing compa-

ny unleashes their debut production, “Maelstrom: A Zombie Opera,” coming to Rolling Bay Hall at 7 p.m. Thursday, Oct. 22. (Tickets range in price from $10 to $15. Visit www. to purchase.) Written by Northwest composers Reed Reimer and Benjamin Emory Larson and directed by Scott Breitbarth, “Maelstrom” examines the relationships, choices and trials of four people — two young couples with one woman pregnant -— trapped in a hospital quarantine with a rapidly spreading lethal zombie virus on the loose. The cast is comprised of several faces familiar to local theater fans, including the company’s co-founders Heather Freese and Kelli McAuley, as well as Jacob

Music that will grab you What: “Maelstrom: A Zombie Opera,” the debut production of Kitsap Fringe Opera. When: 7 p.m. Thursday, Oct. 22. Where: Rolling Bay Hall. Admission: $10 to $15, visit www.maelstrom to view additional show dates and venues and to purchase. Cole and Brian Minnick. The show also features the work of several actors as zombies and a five-person pit includ-

ing one piano, two cellos and two violins. McAuley said she and Freese, both trained singers

and opera lovers, decided to form the group over “a lot of tea parties and opera talk,” with the intention of staging contemporary and youthful shows. “We felt like there’s enough talent in Kitsap County [and] enough people interested in opera,” she said. “The goal is, obviously, to provide opera experience for younger singers and also to create opera that was more cutting edge, and involved or reached out to an audience that might not ever think about opera or might not consider opera something that they would want to be at.” The leap from tea party talk to zombie hordes was, actually, a pretty easy one, McAuley said. “I saw this opera when it was premiered at Portland State [University],” she remembered. “The music is beautiful and lyrics are great. It’s technically an operetta, because there is spoken dialogue, but the singing is still operatic, so it’s not really a musical.

“It’s small scale, which works well for us for production,” she added. “Even though the music is virtuosic, we could easily put this opera on with the limited means that we have, so it just seemed like the perfect thing to be our debut.” More people would enjoy opera, McAuley said, if they were better introduced to it, or more shows featured content that was easier to relate to. Thus, Kitsap Fringe Opera’s main goal is to bring her favorite and of-misunderstood art form to the Twitter generation. “They haven’t ever experienced opera in a way that relates to them,” she said. “We need to reach a new generation. “We want to bring accessible opera to everyone,” McAuley explained. “[We’ll] make ticket prices affordable, make it less about the snootiness that people often relate to opera. They think, ‘Oh, opera, that’s just for rich people and it’s in Italian TURN TO OPERA | A8

Friday, October 16, 2015 - Bainbridge Island Review


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More A&E

Dead man walking

‘The Death of Brian’ brings zombie philosophy back to life

What: “The Death of Brian,” a one-man, one-night-only zombie stage play. When: 7:30 p.m. Friday, Oct. 30. Where: Bainbridge Performing Arts. Admission: $25 per person.

BY LUCIANO MARANO Bainbridge Island Review

Zombies just will not die. Yes, they are reanimated dead people obsessively stalking the land and feasting on the flesh of the living and can only be killed by complete incineration or the total destruction of their brain. True. But, in another — perhaps a more important — way, they’re even harder to keep dead than that. The shambling undead have been making cinematic appearances since the early ’30s, and, much like the mutant pathogens they carry, have proliferated within our culture. True, they’ve fallen in and out of vogue at times, but they always persevere, dragging themselves ever onward, staggering into the future and onto the next comic, movie, TV show, costume party, etc., like some kind of relentless, unstoppable, uh, zombie, actually. In fact, the undead have become so prolific in our collective culture that the new zombie whatever can already seem kind of rote. Almost every story deals with the outbreak of the undead virus, the collapse of society and order and the after-

math — both immediate and long term — as the struggling band of survivors attempt to rebuild some semblance of order. The stories are all set during and after the zombies are wreaking havoc, which got Ricky Coates to thinking about why nobody ever wrote from the perspective of a man who is actually in the process of turning into a zombie? His new one-man show “The Death of Brian,” coming to the Bainbridge Performing Arts stage for one-night-only at 7:30 p.m. Friday, Oct. 30, tackles just that idea and attempts to return some real philosophy to the zombie story — What is it to be human? When is somebody truly dead? What is the nature of change? Of course, it’s also got puppet fights, blood, sex and lots of laughs too. Coates said his inspiration for the play, which he wrote and performs, was two-fold: sitting in on a writing session with some friends who produce a zombie comic book and teaching a children’s after school writing program. “All they wanted to write about

were zombies and robots,” he laughed, remembering his young students’ affinity for the undead and the artificially intelligent. These “modern monsters,” he said, are really indicative of our current fears, that of becoming nothing more than “soulless consumers and a cog Photo courtesy of Bainbridge Performing Arts in a machine.” “The Death of Brian,” a one-man “It allows us to explore show that relates the titular character’s that side of us that is consuming the earth,” Coates transformation into a zombie, comes to the Bainbridge Performing Arts stage said about the zombie Friday, Oct. 30. story. “Our loss of identity [like] ‘Frankenstein’ “He, like me, is not interested in allowed Mary Shelley doing a story-telling show,” Coates to talk about the Industrial said of Neel. “It’s a very different Revolution.” one-man show.” Coates, whose last appearance The piece combines elements on the BPA stage was in “The of physical theater with classic Kentucky Cycle,” wrote the play radio drama techniques. Other in a few months and has been characters are brought into the touring all of North America, from story through pre-recorded voiceOrlando, Florida to Canada, terrorovers — and at least one puppet izing and entertaining audiences. The show is directed by K. Brian — with which Coates must time his Neel, who specializes in the unique responses and interactions. “I wanted to do a one-man show theater sub genre of one-person to isolate the protagonist,” Coates shows.

said. “He’s a zombie without a horde. He’s actually a pretty lame monster.” Recently, Coates performed the show at a zombie festival in front of some of horror culture’s most loved celebrities. Michael Berryman, the infamous Pluto from 1977’s “The Hills Have Eyes,” and Linnea Quigley, the blonde scream queen known for her roles in “The Return of the Living Dead,” “Night of the Demons,” and “A Nightmare on Elm Street 4: The Dream Master,” both gave the show two thumbs up, Coates said. “They were both super stoked by the show,” he laughed. Due to its content, the show is appropriate for adults only, BPA officials cautioned. “There’s a lot of content warning,” Coates agreed. “Violent situations and sex situations and some nudity, everything you’d expect from a zombie film.” Tickets for “The Death of Brian” are $25 each and on sale now. Visit to purchase and to learn more.

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Friday, October 16, 2015 - Bainbridge Island Review


and you can’t understand what they’re saying and somebody’s dying.’ That’s pretty much what opera means to a lot of people, and so we wanted to put a fresh perspective on that.” Not to say that tradition has no place in the fringe ideology, though. McAuley said the group intends to adapt and update many classic comedic operas as well as produce more original, but classically inspired, works of their own for future productions. “We don’t necessarily need to replace the large woman with the braids and Viking hat,” she said. “That will be an image that will always be there, but we wanted to maybe juxtapose that image with some of our own — and maybe that will be the pregnant Anna ready to bash all the zombies in our zombie opera.”

XO Communications, Teledesic and many startup firms. His early career included five years working and living as a business consultant in Korea and Australia. He blogs about investing and other topics at Visit www.eagle to learn more about this and other upcoming author events.

What’s happening EAGLE HARBOR BOOKS

Business author talks about book Bainbridge Islandbased Microsoft executive and business and investment writer Tren Griffin will visit Eagle Harbor Book Company to talk about his new book “Charlie Munger: The Complete Investor” at 3 p.m. Sunday, Oct. 18. Munger, Berkshire Hathaway’s visionary vice chairman and Warren Buffett’s indispensable financial partner, has outperformed market indexes again and again and he believes any investor can do the same. His notion of “elementary, worldly wisdom” — a set of interdisciplinary

FALL SHOWCASE Photo courtesy of Eagle Harbor Book Company

Tren Griffin, a Bainbridge Island-based Microsoft executive and business and investment writer, will visit Eagle Harbor Book Company at 3 p.m. Sunday, Oct. 18 to discuss his new book “Charlie Munger: The Complete Investor.”

mental models involving economics, business, psychology, ethics, and management — allows him to keep his emotions out of his investments and avoid the common pitfalls of bad judgment. Munger’s system has steered his investments for 40 years and has guided generations of successful investors. Griffin’s book presents the essential steps of Munger’s investing strat-

egy, condensed here for the first time from interviews, speeches, writings and shareholder letters and paired with commentary from fund managers, value investors and business historians. Derived from Ben Graham’s value-investing system, Munger’s approach is straightforward enough that ordinary investors can apply it to their portfolios. Griffin was previously a partner at Eagle River, a private equity firm controlled by Craig McCaw, with investments in the telecommunication and software industries including McCaw Cellular, Nextel, Nextel Partners,

BPA Theatre School fall showcase is set The Bainbridge Performing Arts Theatre School’s annual fall showcase event, a family-friendly spectacle of performances featuring some of the island’s finest young actors in the second to seventh grades, will return to the stage in November with two shows: “Don’t Get Spooked” and “Tales of a 4th Grade Nothing.” “Don’t Get Spooked” is an original production by BPA’s resident musical director Josh Anderson and director of education Zandi Carlson. Directed by Kate Drummond, the story follows Emma, a plain girl who finds it tough to fit in at her new school where the students are vampires, werewolves, ghosts,

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zombies and monsters. Through a series of adventures, and with the help of her new friends, Emma learns an important lesson about what it really means to fit in and the kids of the Spookyton School wind up having the best Halloween ever. Based on the popular title by perennial favorite Judy Blume, “Tales of a 4th Grade Nothing” offers a humorous look at family life and the troubles that can only be caused by a younger brother. Sibling mischief and best buddy escapades are the problems Peter Hatcher faces in his attempts to deal with his impossible little brother, Fudge. From pets and birthday parties to shoes and school projects – nothing seems to be going right. Directed by Zandi Carlson, this comedic romp is adapted for the stage by Bruce Mason and produced by special arrangement with Plays for Young Audiences. The showcase will be performed at 7 p.m. Tuesday, Nov. 10 and Thursday, Nov. 12. Guests can see both shows either night for one ticket. Tickets, $10 for adults and $5 for seniors, youth, students, military and teachers, may be

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Friday, October 16, 2015 - Bainbridge Island Review



purchased online at www., by phone at 206-842-8569 or in person at BPA (200 Madison Ave. North). SUZANNE SELFORS

Island author hosts book series finale party


discover more about the mythological creatures featured in “The Fairy Swarm.” Eagle Harbor Books is asking creative readers to make fairy houses, which they’ll put on display in their windows before the event. Readers can also order the book before the party. The first 35 who pre-order “The Fairy Swarm” from Eagle Harbor will get a signed poster. To order, call the bookstore at 206-842-5332.

Bainbridge Arts & Humanities Council. Kent is also the founder of the prestigious annual Island Treasure Award. “This gathering of work created by husband and wife Kent and Michele Van Slyke is proof that two artists can be exposed to the same experiences and express themselves in a very different manner,” according to the exhibition description. “Kent and Michele have lived and created together for 50 years, their work reflecting their KENT AND MICHELE VAN SLYKE life, divided between the Pacific Northwest and France, and also their travels, including several trips to China where Michele taught metal sculpture 12 years ago.” An exhibition of works by Kent, with a background as a Bainbridge-based artists Kent graphic designer and creative and Michele Van director, favors the Slyke, “You & Me | camera and the comMe & You,” will puter, while Michele, be on display who has created many in Sammamish public artworks in the City Hall through U.S., France and Japan January, with as well as numerous a special pubcommissions for prilic reception vate clients, welds planned for and grinds steel and 6 p.m. Thursday, aluminum. Oct. 22. Image courtesy of Kent and Sammamish City The show is Michele Van Slyke Hall is located on the one in a series of Sammamish Plateau, year-round disat the intersection of 228th Ave. plays focused on the works of regional artists organized by the SE and SE Eighth Street. The exhibition is open to Sammamish Arts Commission. view during regular city hall The Van Slykes have kept a hours, from 8:30 a.m. to 5 p.m. studio on Bainbridge for 45 Monday to Friday. years and helped found the

Island artists featured in Sammamish City Hall Tasha Vanasse photo

Bainbridge-based children’s author Suzanne Selfors’ popular “Imaginary Veterinary” series, winner of the Washington State Book Award, will conclude with its final installment, “The Fairy Swarm,” later this month.

Buttonville and Pearl and Ben are tasked with catching the mischievous creatures. But, with know-it-all Victoria getting in the way, the quest will prove difficult. Can Ben and Pearl protect the townspeople, keep the fairies safe and outsmart the dangerous poacher, Maximus Steele? The book includes bonus writing, art and science activities that will help readers


Upon the release of “The Fairy Swarm,” Bainbridge-based children’s author Suzanne Selfors’ popular “Imaginary Veterinary” series, winner of the Washington State Book Award, will conclude. In celebration of the series, Eagle Harbor Book Company is hosting a party at 7 p.m. Tuesday, Oct. 27, where Selfors and some local actors will perform a scene from the book. All of the most beloved characters from the series, including Sasquatch and some of the fairies, will be there as well, and everyone — kids and adults — are invited to dress as their favorite imaginary character. “It will be an emotional night for me,” Selfors said. “Not only because Eagle Harbor is where

my career began, but because I will be saying goodbye to a series I love.” Seven years ago, the author stood in Eagle Harbor Books, with some Vikings and an old sea captain and introduced readers to her first novel, “To Catch a Mermaid.” “That night was a dream come true, and it was also my birthday, so it was a double-whammy of celebration,” she laughed. Since then, Selfors has published 18 novels for young readers — with more on the way. The “Imaginary Veterinary” series tells the story of Ben Silverstein and Pearl Petal, who have had quite a summer working as the apprentices of Dr. Woo, veterinarian for imaginary creatures. Together, they’ve encountered all sorts of magical beasts, including a Sasquatch, a lake monster, a dragon, a unicorn, a griffin and even a leprechaun. In the latest book, a swarm of sugar fairies escapes ints-

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Friday, October 16, 2015 - Bainbridge Island Review

Cook to retire from post as city planning director BY BRIAN KELLY

Bainbridge Island Review

Bainbridge Planning Director Kathy Cook submitted her letter of resignation to City Manager Doug Schulze on Monday. It was no surprise, as city officials announced late last week that Cook would be retiring from the city early next year. In her resignation letter, Cook said her last day with the city will be Jan. 15. “As we discussed last week, I have decided to retire from the city of Bainbridge Island,” Cook told Schulze in the letter. “This was not an easy decision to make, as I have truly enjoyed my time with the city and appreciate all the opportunities that have been given to me,” she continued. “I will especially miss the wonderful staff who come to work every day prepared to work hard and serve the community. However, after working for many years, raising three children and putting them through college (almost!), my husband and I are looking forward to the next phase of our lives.” Her move means more time for family; Cook’s first grandchild is due in

February. City Manager Doug Schulze praised Cook for her longtime service to the city. “On behalf of the city of Bainbridge Island I’d like to recognize the hard work and dedication of Kathy Cook,” Schulze said. “During the past three years, I have truly appreciated Kathy’s leadership and unwavering commitment to the organization and Bainbridge Island community,” he said. “Serving as director of the Planning and Community Development Department on Bainbridge Island is a difficult job. Kathy has served this community with grace and professionalism. We wish her the very best in her retirement.” City officials said Cook’s departure would not negatively impact work on the update to the city’s comprehensive plan, the expansive policy document that will guide growth and development on the island for the next 20 years. The comp plan update is expected to wrap up in June. Cook also won’t be missed as the city continues to battle a legal challenge over the city’s new Shoreline Master Program.

Cook was interim director of the planning department before being selected as the department director in 2008. She joined the planning department in 1995 on a temporary assignment specializing in public outreach, and was appointed longrange planner in 1998 and senior planner in 2005. Cook manages a department that includes three divisions and 19 positions. She currently earns an annual salary of $137,001, and has an employment contract with the city. Since she is retiring, however, she will not receive a severance package. Bainbridge will hire a consultant firm to find a new planning director. The city issued a “request for proposals,” or RFP, earlier this week, and proposals from interested firms are due by Oct. 27. Recruitment for the job will end Dec. 10, with the top five to eight candidates selected by Dec. 16. Interviews with the finalists are expected to take place Jan. 6-8. The top choice is expected to be picked by Jan. 11. The city has set a target date of Feb. 1 for the new director’s first day.

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Friday, October 16, 2015 - Bainbridge Island Review


Website names Bainbridge as state’s ‘10th worst’ city BY REVIEW STAFF

Bainbridge Island received the rather questionable honor of being counted among the top 10 worst cities in Washington state, according to a recent list. “When you think of Washington, you normally think of Seattle, rain, and beautiful mountains,” the article reads. “What you don’t normally think about are the potential stink holes that are around the mountains. So we dug in and did the dirty work for you to figure out where the worst places to live are in the Evergreen State.” Topping the list of the so-called “not so evergreen places” in the state was Centralia. Bainbridge Island was ranked 10th, though, ironically, it was simultaneously ranked as the eighth “snobbiest” city in the state. Also appearing on the list of worst places is Bremerton (second), Port Orchard (fourth) and Port Angeles (sixth). The site, which describes itself as “the other side of regional infotainment,” described their selection process as such: “To figure out how bad a place is to live in, we only needed to

know what kinds of things people like and then decide what cities have the least amount of those things.” The good things considered included “good education, lots of jobs, low crime, great weather, high incomes, high population density (lots of things to do), short work commutes and houses that aren’t vacant and boarded up.” The author said that they then “ranked the list based on places that are the worst in all of these categories that have over 10,000 people.” Each of the top 10 worst places were then described and their inclusion defended. The Bainbridge Island entry reads: “Bainbridge Island sticks out like a sore thumb on our list. It’s the odd duck of the worst places to live. The black swan. Basically, it’s a bad place to live because it’s in the middle of nowhere. Or better yet, the middle of water. “You can tell by our quick summary that people make plenty of money and crime isn’t a problem,” the article continued. “However, the median commute time is the second worst in the state and the population density is fifth

worst. Stuck on an island with nothing to do. Sounds a bit like it should be home to Gilligan and the Skipper.” The article includes a disclaimer stating that the selections are “opinion based on fact” and that none of the selections should “be taken as fact.” In its entry on the snobbiest city list, Bainbridge received a more complimentary summary. “Here’s a fun little exercise,” the article reads. “Google all of the famous people who either live in or have lived in Bainbridge Island. Go on, we’ll wait. “You see? The list goes on and on!” the author wrote. “Perhaps this is because it’s a bit removed from the buzz of bigger cities like Seattle, maybe it’s the natural beauty, the incredibly high percentage of college grads (65 percent), or maybe it’s just that the houses are so damn nice. “Whatever it is, Bainbridge Island is pretty, and pretty awesome,” the article concludes. “And you guys seem to know it.” Visit www.roadsnacks. net/worst-places-to-livein-washington to see the entire list of the state’s so-called worst places.

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Around the Island VISCONSI

Walgreens to open next month A Walgreens official said last week the company’s new drugstore on Bainbridge Island will open in November. Walgreens is the anchor tenant in a new shopping center being built by Visconsi Companies, an Ohio-based developer, on the northeast corner of Highway 305 and High School Road. Construction of the new drugstore and a nearby KeyBank branch has intensified in recent months. Last week, work crews put in new sidewalks along High School Road. Signage has also been raised at the Walgreens building. Walgreens has also placed a sign at its High School Road location announcing that the company is currently accepting job applications. Philip Caruso, with Walgreens Media Relations, said the store at 1315 Wintergreen Lane will be approximately 14,000 square feet in size. People interested in

on iti l o m le De Sa

positions at the store can apply online at www. and follow up in-person at Walgreens’ Silverdale store located at 9709 Silverdale Way, at the corner of Silverdale and Bucklin Hill Road. CLIMATE CHANGE

Faith leaders to hold forum Local religious leaders will gather later this month in Winslow to talk about climate change and its implications on faith. The reality of climate change has spurred most religious communities to release statements on the ethical and moral imperative to respond to this impending crisis which will egregiously impact the most vulnerable of our society. In concert with these statements Bainbridge Interfaith Council, Bainbridge Island Citizen’s Climate Lobby, and Climate Action Bainbridge are sponsoring a panel discussion with local faith leaders on “Faith and Climate Change.” The forum will be held from 7 to 9 p.m. Tuesday,

Oct. 27 at the Eagle Harbor Congregational Church. Everyone is welcome. The faith leaders are Rev. Dee Eisenhauer, Eagle Harbor Congregational Church; Rabbi Sasko, Congregation Kol Shalom; Rev. Paul Stummi-Diers, Bethany Lutheran Church; and Rev. Eric Mason, Grace Episcopal Church. Eagle Harbor Congregational Church is located at 105 Winslow Way West. BAINBRIDGE SCHOOLS

HIV-AIDS meeting set The Bainbridge Island School District will hold its annual HIV-AIDS curriculum presentation next week in the school board’s meeting room in the Commodore building complex. The meeting is from 5 to 7 p.m. Tuesday, Oct. 20. District officials note that, according to state law, parents or guardians who want to excuse their students from HIV-AIDS instruction must attend the meeting. For directions to the board room, call Judy Kornbau at 306-780-1071.

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Friday, October 16, 2015 • Bainbridge Island Review

Friday, October 16, 2015 • Bainbridge Island Review


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Friday, October 16, 2015 - Bainbridge Island Review

City, fire department to host island preparedness event BY REVIEW STAFF

The Rotary Club of Bainbridge Island Invites Non-Profits to Apply for 2016 Grants

A “Partnership in Island Preparedness” event will be hosted by the city of Bainbridge Island, Bainbridge Island Fire Department, Puget Sound Energy and Ace Hardware this Saturday. The gathering is a chance for island residents to learn about the importance of safety and how best to plan for emergencies. The event is 11 a.m. to 2 p.m. Saturday, Oct. 17, in the parking lot

of Ace Hardware on High School Road. All participants will receive a free starter emergency kit. The kits include an emergency poncho, emergency blanket, hand warmers, emergency drinking water pouch, light stick, whistle with neck cord, breathing mask, germicidal wipes, bandages, mini first-aid guide and other items. Islanders will also be able to learn about volunteer opportunities to help their

neighbors and community be more prepared for emergencies. Residents will also be able to sign-up for Nixle, the emergency communications alert system being utilized by the city of Bainbridge Island, Bainbridge Island Fire Department and the Bainbridge Island Police Department. All community members are encouraged to attend. For more details, contact Kellie Stickney at 206-7803741.

Thanks to the generosity of our Community, proceeds from the Rotary Auction & Rummage Sale are available for grants to non-profit organizations. To apply, please visit: COMMERCIAL

Application deadline is November 30 , 2015 In 2015, Rotary awarded grants to 24 non-profits.



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Sports Bainbridge Island

Friday, October 16, 2015 - Bainbridge Island Review


Page A15


Luciano Marano | Bainbridge Island Review

The start of the mens event at the sole home meet of the Bainbridge High cross country team’s season last week at Battle Point Park. BHS took first place in both the mens and womens divisions, beating out runners from Eastside Catholic, Franklin and Chief Sealth.

Spartans claim top spots at Battle Point meet ery time and [have] a good couple weeks of training before the Metro and District Championships.” Those pivotal meets are slated for Thursday, Oct. 22 and Saturday, Oct. 31, respectively. The state meet is scheduled for Saturday, Nov. 7. The team’s next regular meet took them back on the road, to Lower Woodland Park in Seattle, to run against Bishop Blanchet, Eastside Catholic, GC Racing, Holy Names Academy, Lakeside (Seattle), O’Dea and Seattle Prep on Thursday.

BY LUCIANO MARANO Bainbridge Island Review

In most sports, the ebb and flow of home and away games often decides the tone of the season. Home often and early on tends to leave teams with a solid foundation and a great record, but perhaps a little spoiled and less prepared for the tougher challenges they’ll face away later. On the other hand, being on the road a lot is a rough way to start a season. For this year’s Bainbridge High cross country team, it’s all road, all the time. Except for last week. Wednesday, Oct. 7 was the team’s first and only home meet of the year at Battle Point Park, and the Spartans were charged with defending their house against runners from Eastside Catholic, Franklin and Chief Sealth. They did. Oh, boy, did they ever. Bainbridge took the top spot in both the womens and mens bracket at the meet by considerable margins, dominating throughout the course. In the womens event, BHS finished with a team score of 20. Eastside Catholic claimed second place with 45, Franklin was third with 92 and Chief Sealth managed 93. In the mens division, the Spartans again topped the results with a team score of 21, followed by Eastside Catholic (52), Franklin


Luciano Marano | Bainbridge Island Review

Luciano Marano | Bainbridge Island Review

The speediest Spartan: BHS senior Ryan Cox is way out in front as he sprints toward the finish line at last week’s home meet. Cox finished in 16:32.5.

Devon Reynolds sprints toward the finish line during last week’s home cross country meet. He finished in 17:17.1 as the third fastest male runner.

(70) and Chief Sealth (110). The squad had entered the meet coming off of stellar showings at the past two events, explained BHS Head Coach Anne Howard Lindquist, and looking to impress the gath-

ered home town crowd. “You can see from the Twilight meet results we’ve had some serious personal records [set] at our last two meets,” she said. “Fortunately, we have planned some recov-

WOMENS RESULTS First: Ashlyn Ramos 19:35.8 Eastside Catholic Second: Jackie McVay 20:39.1 Bainbridge Third: Naomi vonRuden 20:46.8 Bainbridge Fourth: Audrey Weaver 20:51.1 Bainbridge Fifth: Natalie Taylor 20:53.5 Bainbridge Sixth: Kalea Chu 21:16.6 Bainbridge Seventh: Emma Goidel 21:18.2 Bainbridge Eighth: Malena Delgado 21:43.2 Bainbridge Ninth: Riley Wilkins 21:50.2 Eastside Catholic 10: Alessandria (Ava) 22:00.9 Eastside Catholic 11: Adalynn Griesser 22:01.3 Bainbridge 12: Lydia Goss 22:08.9 Bainbridge 13: Marie Miller 22:16.2 Bainbridge 14: Anna Banyas 22:21.5 Bainbridge 15: Allison Hadaway 23:03.5 Chief Sealth 16: Paige Parker 23:05.1 Eastside Catholic 17: Kyleigh Ramos 23:21.4 Eastside Catholic 18: Mary Van Dyke 24:09.5 Bainbridge 19: Lauren Wallach 24:24.9 Bainbridge


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Friday, October 16, 2015 - Bainbridge Island Review

More sports

Sports roundup Spartans move to 6-1 in girls golf SEATTLE - The Bainbridge High girls varsity golf team advanced their season record to 6-1 after beating Lakeside on the road Friday, Oct. 2. The lady Spartans came out ahead 79-68 at the Jackson Park Golf Course match. The win came the very next day after a win at home against Ingraham High at the island team’s home course, Wing Point Golf & Country Club. There, Bainbridge claimed an epic 105-24 win. Kiera Havill was the match medalist; she led the team with 27 points. The 6-1 record put the Spartans in fourth place in the Metro standings, behind Eastside Catholic (first), Roosevelt (second) and Holy Names (third). The team next traveled to face off against Ballard High before returning home to host West Seattle.

Boys polo team is still undefeated TACOMA - More than halfway through the regular season now, the Bainbridge High boys varsity water polo team remains undefeated. The Spartans’ eighth win, 13-8 on the road against Stadium High Thursday, Oct. 8, left the squad with seven regular matches and one tournament left on the schedule. It was the second time Bainbridge bested Stadium this year. The team again traveled to face Puyallup High Monday, Oct. 12, before returning home to host Peninsula High Wednesday, Oct. 14. In the Stadium match,

goals were scored by Jem Bullock (five), Jack Kapel (two), Mason Ogden (two), Harrison Shinohara (one), Will Thompson (one), Miles Hogger (one) and Sam Kapel (one).

O’Dea is A-OK against Spartans SEATTLE - The Bainbridge High varsity football team’s first of three consecutive late season road games ended poorly Friday, Oct. 9 in Seattle, as the Spartans found themselves on the wrong end of a 45-8 final score against O’Dea’s Fighting Irish. The loss left the BHS squad with a conference record of 1-3 (1-5 overall) and the 15th spot in the Metro standings, ahead of only Franklin High (0-5 conference). O’Dea is the fourthplace team with a season record of 5-1. The sole Spartan touchdown Friday was scored by Eric Jung, who finished the game with 12 carries for 113 yards and five receptions for 60. Sam Wysong managed 13 carries for 25 yards. Riley Dunn finished onefor-two, Nick Nordberg two-for-one and Matt Reltien chipped in one carry for three yards. Sam Roth put up one reception for 13 yards, Coltrane Brooks managed one-for-10 and Ben McDonald had one reception for eight yards. Norderg led the Spartan defensive efforts with 11 solo tackles. Roth racked up 10 and Kyle Bierly and Brooks each got nine. The Spartans will finish their regular season schedule on the road, first playing against Seattle Prep Friday, Oct. 16, and then against Evergreen

Luciano Marano | Bainbridge Island Review

Kiera Havill tees off at the first hole at the Spartans’ recent home match against Ingraham High. Havill was the match medalist; she led the team with 27 points.

Friday, Oct. 23. Postseason scheduling is currently TBD, though team officials say that the BHS squad could host at least one more game this year.

face Franklin on Tuesday, Oct. 20 at Genesee Park in Seattle.

BHS soccer team takes forfeit win

BAINBRIDGE - The Bainbridge Boxing Gym’s two recently nationally-ranked fighters are seeking support via a crowdfunding campaign to enable them to travel to Spain in November and compete at the World Kickboxing Association’s World Championship event. In March 2015, the Bainbridge Boxing team, coached and managed by Ben Little, traveled to the World Kickboxing Association’s National Championships and won two spots at the international event. Through months of training — two, sometimes three times a day — Josh Soliva claimed a spot in the 139.9-pound men’s bracket and Laura Swanson in the 118.8pound women’s bracket.

BAINBRIDGE - The Bainbridge Spartans got a breather this week at home against Rainier Beach. BHS met the Vikings at Memorial Stadium Wednesday for the Spartans’ final home game of the regular season, but the game was called off and the two teams scrimmaged instead as Beach could not field enough players. The night off followed a pair of close losses for the Bainbridge squad. BHS stumbled at home late last week to Roosevelt 1-0 on a 68th minute goal, then came up short 2-1 against Bishop Blanchet in Seattle Tuesday. The Spartans will next

Island kickboxers to fight in Spain


Island runners round the Battle Point Park course at the team’s only home meet last week. The Spartans came out on top in both the mens and womens divisions. Luciano Marano | Bainbridge

20: Leah Ward 24:25.5 Chief Sealth 21: Emma Siegel 24:26.2 Eastside Catholic 22: Sarah Lee 24:44.7 Franklin 23: Lily Yan 24:45.0 Franklin 24: Emily Glenn 24:46.4 Bainbridge 25: Tyler Wong 24:53.8 Franklin MENS RESULTS First: Ryan Cox 16:32.5 Bainbridge Second: Derek Faith 16:59.6 Eastside Catholic Third: Devon Reynolds 17:17.1 Bainbridge

Photo courtesy of Bainbridge Boxing Gym

Laura Swanson, right, an undefeated fighter trained at the Bainbridge Boxing Gym, and fellow island brawler Josh Soliva, recently claimed spots at the upcoming World Kickboxing Association’s World Championship next month. The gym is seeking donations to fund their slated appearance at the international event via www.gofund

Both fighters have now been invited to represent Bainbridge Island and the United States in Benindorm, Spain in November at the WKA World Championship, the largest amateur world kickboxing competition on the planet. The gym has raised Fourth: Carlo Ruggerio 17:23.3 Bainbridge Fifth: Kyle Grambihler 17:27.1 Eastside Catholic Sixth: Ben Scott 17:35.9 Bainbridge Seventh: Cole Brundige 17:37.6 Bainbridge Eighth: Sebastian Belkin 17:41.0 Bainbridge Ninth: Will Gleason 17:44.6 Bainbridge 10: Johan Griesser 18:03.4 Bainbridge 11: Jared Cordell 18:15.6 Bainbridge 12: Brandon Tran 18:28.6 Franklin 13: Javon Arnone 18:31.0 Franklin 14: Nathan Thai 18:31.6 Franklin 15: Nathan McVay 18:42.1

nearly half of their $12,000 goal and are seeking the community’s assistance to round up the rest. “We are extremely grateful for any support you give us,” says the group’s mission statement. “Our TURN TO ROUNDUP | A17 Bainbridge 16: Elliott Windrope 18:42.4 Bainbridge 17: Kawin Nikomborirak 18:43.3 Bainbridge 18: Sean Lindsey 18:44.6 Bainbridge 19: Connor Evans 18:45.1 Bainbridge 20: Jason Weiss 18:48.0 Bainbridge 21: Jacob Carlson 19:00.1 Bainbridge 22: Dmitry Chandler 19:07.0 Bainbridge 23: Haruon Salah 19:08.0 Chief Sealth 24: Matthew Carlson 19:13.0 Bainbridge 25: Casey Krueger 19:15.7 Eastside Catholic

Friday, October 16, 2015 - Bainbridge Island Review


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We’re donating $20 for every 2 year subscription! Brian Kelly | Bainbridge Island Review

Erica Sprott and Sydney Maria block a shot against Lakeside in action Wednesday in Paski Gymnasium.


mission statement. “Our goal of $12,000 will cover our airfare, room and board for our two fighters, Josh and Laura, and our coach, Ben Little. We need airfare from Seattle to New York City, to meet up with the rest of the U.S. team, from NYC to Spain, transportation to Benindorm, hotels, meals, training facilities and medical supplies and team entry fees.” Gym spokesman Erik Ruud said that Bainbridge was quickly becoming a place well known on the national kickboxing circuit. “A little known secret is

Skid continues for volleyball team

the incredible talent that comes out of the small Bainbridge Boxing Gym located at the Coppertop facility in Bainbridge Island,” he said. “Both of Ben’s fighters are currently undefeated and fight as hard as they can every time they step into the ring. Not only do these two individuals have a tremendous fighting spirit, they also have a level of compassion that can be seen in how they teach and share their knowledge with newcomers to the gym. “There is little doubt they will represent the United States well and give everything they have in the ring,” he added. Visit www.gofundme. com/bainbridgeboxing to learn more.

TIS the SEASON 2015

Advertise in our annual glossy magazine and reach both Bainbridge Island and North Kitsap. This magazine will be inserted into Bainbridge Island Review, 98110, and the North Kitsap Herald.

BAINBRIDGE - It was another tough night for the Bainbridge Spartans in varsity girls volleyball as Lakeside prevailed 3-0 in a Metro League matchup in Paski Gymnasium Wednesday. The defeat was the team’s seventh straight. The loss to the Lions followed a 3-2 heartbreaker against Eastside Catholic on the road Monday, and last week’s 3-1 loss to Seattle Prep and a 3-0 blanking against Holy Names. The Spartans’ record now stands at 1-7 in Metro play (4-7 overall). The team heads to Bishop Blanchet Oct. 19.

The Bainbridge Island Review has been partnering with nonprofits on Bainbridge Island for over 50 years. We would like to continue with that tradition and we invite you to partner with us.

With every one year subscription the Review will donate $10 to the “One Call for All” campaign and for every two year subscription we will donate $20. Stay up to date with what is happening on the Island 24 hours a day online and each Friday through our print edition. Let’s partner together during the “One Call for All” and celebrate all the non-profits on the Island.

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INSIDE: Spartans in it to win it, A12

COYOTE UGLY: The cost of development?

Sales Deadline October 16

Contact Marleen at

Bainbridge Island Review 206-842-6613

Publishes November 20

Photo courtesy of Michael Belkin

Sebastian Belkin, 14, a freshman at Bainbridge High School, claimed the overall first-place spot at the recent downhill mountain biking Northwest Cup at Stevens Pass.

Photos courtesy of Rasham Riely-Gibbons

Rasham Riely-Gibbons’ five-month-old Shih-poo, Bart, was seized by coyotes last week from her family’s farm.

Belkin claims top spot Residents fear loss of habitat leading to more coyote-pet conflicts in NW championship race BY JESSICA SHELTON Bainbridge Island Review

BY LUCIANO MARANO Bainbridge Island Review

When most 14-year-olds hop on their bikes, they maybe grab a helmet and then they’re on their way. Sebastian Belkin gears up like a gladiator. Of course, his ride’s usually a little more intense than a quick jaunt ‘round the neighborhood. Belkin, 14, a freshman at Bainbridge High School, is a rising star in the extreme sport of competitive down-

hill mountain bike racing. Recently, he concluded his first serious season on the competitive circuit by bringing home the first-place medal from the Northwest Cup, the premiere mountain bike racing event in the region, in Category 2, boys age 15 to 18, at Stevens Pass. Downhill mountain biking — or “DH” — is a specific kind of bike race that is run on steep, rough tracks and

Rasham Riely-Gibbons was standing in her yard, closing the door to her henhouse, when it happened. She had five minutes left in her morning routine when she heard Bart’s tiny scream; she was 15 feet away when they took him. Barefoot, she sprinted through her four-acre clearing, the silent bandits already well into the bordering wetland, with her two Great Pyrenees trailing. The rescue was not easy. She crawled with Trent, her husband, through dense brush, her unpro-


tected hands and knees bleeding as she fended off thistle and blackberry vines. After half a mile, the path became impassable, and they were forced to start again, but the second slog was no more successful. Surrounded by forest growth, they could not see, and Odin and Solace were now too far away to guide them with their barking. An hour had passed and Bart — the family’s beloved puppy — still was missing. Devastated, Rasham and Trent doubled back to the farm, and jumped in the car to round up the Pyrenees. But as they turned onto Sands Avenue, a neighbor’s grand-




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son flagged them down; he had found Bart’s body. “I don’t care that he’s dead, just, please, take me to him,” Rasham remembered crying. Bart’s stomach was bloody and there was a puncture wound behind his hind leg; Rasham surmised that the coyote had gripped him in his jaw, and that the momentum, from being carried, is what caused his little neck to break. “I never thought that this was a possibility; never did it even cross my mind that it would be a possibility,” Rasham said later. TURN TO COYOTE | A16


3888 W St Hwy 16-Bremerton


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four deep borings into the earth about 20 feet in depth, and three shallower borings about 10 feet deep. A total of 20 soil samples were collected and analyzed, but groundwater was not studied. The study said soil as deep as 15 to 20 feet below the surface was found to be contaminated with PCE at a concentration above the compliance level set by the state. Contaminated soil was found near the location of a former dumpster area on the property, but the consultants said the pollution “may extend much further south.” While groundwater has not been assessed, moist soil was found about 9 to 12 feet below the surface, and the consultant report said it was “highly probable” that groundwater may be impacted. “The depth to and environmentally quality of potentially deeper regional groundwater resources are also unknown/ unassessed,” the report states.

City still wants land The city still wants to buy the property, officials said Tuesday. That said, Bainbridge voters will get their chance to say whether the location is the best spot for a new police station. Voters will decide the fate of Proposition 1 on the Nov. 3 General Election ballot, a $15 million bond

Map courtesy of the city of Bainbridge Island

The cross-hatched areas in this map of the proposed location for a new police station show the location of contaminated soils that were found. The black outer line is the property line, and the white block is the building on the property. measure that would fund the purchase of the land and the construction of the new police-court building. Officials said the new testing shouldn’t derail Prop. 1. The property needs to be cleaned up sooner rather than later, said City Manager Doug Schulze. “We feel that the city has a responsibility to make sure the site gets cleaned up rapidly, as quick as possible,” Schulze said. The city is “best situated,” he said, to make sure the cleanup would happen in a timely fashion. Otherwise, Schulze added, the cleanup may have to wait until the property is redeveloped by a private interest. “This is something that needs to be taken care of right away,” Schulze said of the cleanup. The environmental assessment by Environmental

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Associates, Inc. was publicly released Tuesday, but was given to the owner of the property, Landmark Management, Monday. City council members were given a draft copy of the report in a closed-door executive session before the start of the council meeting on Oct. 6. Mayor Anne Blair said the council decided then that the public should be notified of the environmental report. The city received a final version of the report Friday, Oct. 9 and it was released four days later.

City knew about site City officials have known for some time that the property was contaminated. Two earlier environmental assessments, one conducted for American Marine Bank in May 2000 and another for Wells Fargo Bank in 2009,

noted pollution on the property. A 2000 study of soil on the property found dry-cleaning solvents near an exterior dumpster area and also beneath the dry cleaner’s former boiler room. Measurements at the time found concentrations below Ecology’s target compliance levels. The 2009 report noted that Ecology lowered its compliance level for PCE in August 2001, so the property was then past the new target level set by the state. Contaminated soil was again found in 2009 near the dumpster area, and also near where the former dry-cleaning machine was thought to be located, but testing at the time was limited to the first few upper feet of soil. Tests conducted last month found much more extensive contamination.

Friday, October 16, 2015 - Bainbridge Island Review

The latest study of the property noted that the full extent of the contamination is not known, but contaminated soils were found to still exist beneath the building on the property and also near the eastern and southern edges of the parcel. The area of contamination beneath the building may extend well beyond the structure’s footprint, and the report notes solvent-impacted wastewater may have been sent through the city’s nearby sanitary sewer line. The contaminated soil by the dumpster area may also extend beyond a 20-by-40foot area where pollution was found in recent tests. Although the city and supporters of the $15 million bond measure for a new police station have been touting the positive aspects of the Madison Avenue site for the new police facility for months, city officials said Tuesday they had not intentionally kept the known contamination of the site out of current discussions of the $15 million bond measure. The Madison Avenue location was selected earlier this year after city officials ruled out building a new police station at the existing police headquarters property on Winslow Way, or on properties further north on Madison Avenue. “I know there wasn’t any intent to hide the ball,” Schulze said. “It was public information that the site had been listed and that Phase 1 (assessments) had already been done,” he said. “Like many

sites in the city, we knew it was listed.” Schulze said the city would continue to talk about the urgency of cleaning up the site. “From our perspective, this is something that can’t sit and wait for another five, 10, 15 years,” he said. Getting the bond measure approved would give the city the chance to work with Ecology on a cleanup plan, Schulze said, and some of the contaminated soil would have been removed as part of the development of the land for a police station. “This is an opportunity for us to get the site cleaned up as part of an existing plan. I don’t see it as much of a setback as it may otherwise have been,” he said.

Cost questions remain Schulze said the cleanup costs would be the responsibility of the property owner, or more likely, the insurance carrier for the dry cleaning business, but city officials also noted Ecology provides grants and loans to help cover cleanup costs for contaminated sites. Officials couldn’t say this week if the city would initially handle the cleanup — assuming the bond measure passes — and then seek reimbursement from the property owner. More talk with the property owner is needed, Schulze said, and more testing will also need to happen before a cleanup plan can be pursued with Ecology.


Medina also said he did not know enough about the contamination to know if it affected his decision. Scott said the combined facility would promote good oversight, governmental interaction and efficiency. He said that the contamination of the property was unfortunate, but said the city was in the best position to clean it up. Scott also said is was fortuitous that the city wanted

Jesssica Shelton | Bainbridge Island Review

Islanders packed city hall this week for a candidates forum featuring city council and school board candidates. to purchase the site and already had a good use for it.

Other issues addressed by the city council contenders included affordable housing, the Growth Management Act, transportation (with all four opposing a four-lane highway), the open meetings, natural gas and the protection of the environment through the city’s comprehensive plan. In the second hour, four Bainbridge Island School District candidates took the stage; Lynn Smith, Duncan Macfarlane, Mev Hoberg and Tim Kinkead.

Smith and Macfarlane are facing off for the District 1 seat; both Hoberg and Kinkead are running for reelection. Renard Burnett, who is opposing Kinkead for the District 4 seat, was not in attendance. The forum will be broadcast on BKAT — Comcast Channel 12 and WAVE Broadband Channel 3 — at 10 a.m. Friday, Oct. 16; 8:30 p.m. Sunday, Oct. 18; 10 p.m. Monday, Oct. 19; and 1:30 p.m. Monday, Oct. 26.

Friday, October 16, 2015 - Bainbridge Island Review


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Two political newcomers make first bid for District 1 School Board seat Board seat is one of two contested in the 2015 Election BY JESSICA SHELTON Bainbridge Island Review

Lynn Smith and Duncan Macfarlane agree: Bainbridge school facilities need replacing. But while Smith is set on a 600-seat theater, her competitor for the District 1 seat on the Bainbridge Island School Board, who touts his experience overseeing capital improvement projects as one of his leg-ups in the race, thinks the district needs to scrutinize assumptions in the proposals for a new 100 Building. “[We need to] be creative with the space and don’t just be tied into, ‘Well, if we’re going to do it, it then, therefore, must have a 3/4 fly because that’s simply what everybody does,’” Macfarlane said. “I would want to have an understanding of what the 3/4 fly costs, as a break-out piece; is that a $3 million item? Is it a $500,000? Right now, it’s black box is X; the theater is Y. There’s not enough discussion around what the theater should be.” The debate centers on one of the main pieces of a potential $60.2 million to $80.2 million bond measure for school improvements and a new Captain Johnston Blakely Elementary. In the mix that is still evolving in terms of theater space for Bainbridge High; a stripped down “black box” performance space, a 300- to 450-seat theatre or a 600-seat theatre with 3/4 fly [the theater’s rigging system]. Macfarlane — a business, media and intellectual property lawyer with children at Sonoji Sakai Intermediate and Woodward Middle School — is running on a platform of fiscal responsibility, equal opportunity and community involvement. He’s concerned that the facility upgrade meetings have been so poorly attended; he wants to generate

Lynn Smith

Duncan Mcfarlane

Lynn Smith

Duncan Mcfarlane

Age: 49 Education: BA in Political Science from the University of California at Santa Barbara Current occupation: Graphic designer Website: Fun fact: “I ran the San Diego Marathon to raise money for the Leukemia and Lymphoma Society. The best part was carrying my then 5-yearold leukemia survivor daughter across the finish line with me.”

Age: 50 Education: BFA in Music from the California Institute of the Arts; JD from Loyola Law School Current occupation: Intellectual property, media, business lawyer Website: www.bisb Fun fact: “I sang the National Anthem at a Los Angeles Kings [hockey] game.”

meaningful discourse about the capital bond and engage the large number of stakeholders who don’t have children under 19. “I really believe if you’re going to have a facility — especially if it’s publicly funded — everybody should be able to use it, the same way we can go play tennis at the high school or use the track,” he said. Another key priority for Macfarlane is reducing class size. The issue hits close to home — his daughter, a seventh-grader at Sakai — is trying to learn algebra alongside 31 other students. “I’m disappointed,” he said. “There are a lot of people who move to this island because of our schools, and when you read about our schools, we have these 17:1 ratios and 21:1 and then the reality is — how did we get to 32:1? How did this happen? “Part of [the solution] is to see what work has already been done around this, but


I think a big part of it — a way I can help — is to work with the Legislature and the McCleary decision. We need to be fully funded.” Securing proper funding is also critical when it comes to supporting the district’s highly capable and special needs programs, Macfarlane said. As an attorney, Macfarlane believes he is uniquely suited for leading this conversation. “I’m used to reading RCWs and court documents, and I’m used to working at that level,” he explained. “I have the training, and I think that’s a significant thing considering that the school board is a policy-making entity.” He also sees his status as a non-PTO parent as a major asset. PTO experience is helpful, Macfarlane said, but the school board is already well-represented in that regard with Mev Hoburg and Sheila Jakubik, who served in various PTO and PTOCC leadership roles. “I think I bring a different and valuable perspective,”


he said. Smith, however, asserts that her knowledge of the school district, gleaned through her involvement with PTOCC (President, 2014-2015), the Odyssey Multiage PTO (President, 2012-2014), Ovation! Performing Arts Northwest (Board President) and Bainbridge Cooperative Nursery School (Fundraising Chair), is what makes her the better pick. “It’s hard, just because we both really believe the same things, but I just have a lot of experience,” Smith said. “I’ve been doing this for years; I know all the players; I know the issues; I know the history of the issues and how they played out for years and years.” Although Smith described running for school board as a “natural progression,” she said it’s also a leap outside her comfort zone. “I don’t want to put myself out there because I’m kind of a more shy, quiet person,” she explained. “So it must mean I’m pretty committed if I really want to do this. I just want to help our kids become the best they can be.” The foremost issue in her opinion is the capital bond. Smith said a performing arts center “is something that our community needs so badly.” While her view about the size and scale of the theater has evolved since she first started attending the facility meetings, Smith said her mind is now made up: “I say we go for it. Six hundred would hold a class of students. It’d be nice to have it bigger — but there’s no place to park!” Smith sympathizes with islanders who are reluctant to front the money for another capital project. “But the theater, they need to realize, is a community building,” she added. “It can be a win-win. The community can use it for so many things. BPA’s a great little playhouse, but it’s a little playhouse; it’s not built


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for sound and all the cool stuff it could be.” Like Macfarlane, Smith is concerned with holding the state Legislature to the McCleary decision, the Washington Supreme Court ruling that found the state had failed to fully fund public education as mandated by the state constitution. Smith maintains that teachers and classified staff getting their fair pay is one of the top issues facing the district, and explained how the board can be supportive of that — by petitioning the Legislature. “Push, push, push,” she said. Special needs and highly capable students are other

groups Smith said need to be better supported, and added, “our middle-of-the-road kids are doing great.” She thinks she can make a difference for them through positive persistence. “You can talk to people in the district, and just keep saying, ‘Let’s do this! Let’s find a way.’” The District 1 school board position carries a fouryear term. It is an unpaid position. The candidate chosen by voters in the Nov. 3 General Election will serve in the seat now held by Patty Fielding, a two-term school board director who was first elected in November 2007.

Roger Keith Erickson January 6, 1940 - October 5, 2015 Roger Keith Erickson, age 75, passed away peacefully at home on October 5th, 2015 in loving arms after battling cancer. He is survived by Barbara, his wife of 49 years, daughter Julie (Brian) and granddaughters Amanda and Emily, daughter Jennifer (Donovan), sister Joan (Gene), brother Jim, nephew Jason (Erica) and their children Ace, Jaime and Trevor. Roger is predeceased by his youngest brother Craig. A gathering for family and friends at Bainbridge Public Library to share Roger’s love of books will be held at 1 pm on Sunday, October 25th, 2015. Roger was born to Arnold and Dorothy Erickson in Vermillion, South Dakota, January 6th, 1940. The family moved to Long Beach, California following his father’s passing in 1949. Roger graduated from Millikan HS in Long Beach, CA where he lived to play basketball and football with his friends. He studied Russian at Syracuse University for the Air Force, majored in history at California State University, Long Beach, obtained his Masters Degree in Education and did further psychology coursework at USC. Roger went on to teach Russian at Millikan High School and then history at Westminster High School. Returning to South Dakota to organically farm near Vermillion with his young family was not sustainable, but provided lifelong meaning and stories. Upon moving back to California, Roger worked with unions and then headed a fingerprinting business before jumping back into teaching. He taught psychology at Harbor College, worked with an employment preparation program at Long Beach City College, and finally taught math and history at Downey High School. Beyond his quest for learning and love of book discussion, he was, first and foremost, devoted to his wife and daughters. He retired to follow his cherished grandchildren to Gig Harbor, WA, then Narragansett, RI, and back again to Bainbridge Island, WA. Moving was trivial when it meant tending a garden, reading, traveling, driving to music lessons and sports with his wife and grandkids on a daily basis. His sense of humor, cheeriness, hugs, and understanding will be missed. Roger, thank you for showing us life is so good. In lieu of sending flowers, please stop and tell someone you love how much they mean to you. Roger would love that very much! stay together learn the flowers go light -Gary Snyder TRIBUTE Paid Notice

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Legal Notices City of Bainbridge Island Request for Proposals Wastewater Treatment Plant - Variable Frequency Drive Repair The City of Bainbridge Island is soliciting request for proposals to rebuild the Wastewater Treatment Plant Variable Frequency Drive. To view full Request for Proposals and associated scope of work, please visit: bids.aspx Submittals must be received no later than 9:00 a.m., October 30, 2015. Submit Proposal to: Aaron Clairborne City of Bainbridge Island 280 Madison Avenue N Bainbridge Island, WA 98110 The City of Bainbridge Island fully complies with Title VI of the Civil Rights Act of 1964 and related statues in all programs and activities. Those requiring disability accommodations, please contact the City Clerk at 206.842.2545 or cityclerk@bainbridgewa. gov. Date of publication: 10/16/15 (BIR663094) CITY OF BAINBRIDGE ISLAND WASHINGTON RESOLUTION NO. 2015-17 A RESOLUTION OF THE CITY OF BAINBRIDGE ISLAND, WASHINGTON, DECLARING THE CITY’S INTENTION TO ASSUME THE BAINBRIDGE ISLAND TRANSPORTATION BENEFIT DISTRICT AND SETTING A PUBLIC HEARING REGARDING THE SAME WHEREAS, the City of Bainbridge Island has the responsibility for the improvement, maintenance, protection and operation of public streets and ways within the corporate limits of the City; and WHEREAS, on August 22, 2012, the City Council adopted Ordinance No. 2012-14 establishing a city-wide transportation benefit district pursuant to Chapter 36.73 RCW for the im-

provement, preservation, maintenance and operation of the City’s transportation infrastructure, to reduce the risk of transportation facility failure, to improve safety, to avoid more expensive infrastructure replacements in the future, and to reduce congestion or stem the expected increase in congestion created by failing roads (“Bainbridge Island Transportation Benefit District” or “the TBD”); and WHEREAS, on July 1, 2015, the State Legislature passed Second Engrossed Substitute Senate Bill 5987, amending Chapter 36.73 RCW and authorizing cities to assume the rights, powers, functions, and obligations of transportation benefit districts with the same boundaries as the establishing city; and WHEREAS, the City Council believes that the public interest and welfare will be satisfied by the City assuming the rights, powers, immunities, functions, and obligations of the TBD and hereby declares its intent to do the same; and WHEREAS, the new legislation requires that the City Council declare its intent to and subsequently hold a public hearing to consider the proposed assumption of the rights, powers, functions, and obligations of the TBD; NOW, THEREFORE, the City Council of the City of Bainbridge Island, Washington, do resolve as follows: Section 1. Intent to Hold Public Hearing. The City Council of the City of Bainbridge Island will hold a public hearing at 7:00 PM in City Hall Council Chambers, to consider the City’s proposed assumption of the rights, powers, immunities, functions, and obligations of the Bainbridge Island Transportation Benefit District, and all persons interested may appear and be heard. Section 2. Publication. This Resolution shall be

Friday, October 16, 2015 - Bainbridge Island Review

For Kitsap Countywide Legal listings, please turn to Real Estate Now/Kitsap Classifieds published at least two times during the two weeks preceding the scheduled hearing in newspapers of daily general circulation printed or published in the City. PASSSED BY THE CITY COUNCIL AT A REGULAR MEETING THEREOF ON THE 6TH DAY OF OCTOBER, 2015. CITY OF BAINBRIDGE ISLAND /s/ Anne S. Blair, Mayor ATTEST/AUTHENTICATED: /s/ Rosalind D. Lassoff, City Clerk FILED WITH THE CITY CLERK: September 29, 2015 PASSED BY THE CITY COUNCIL: October 6, 2015 DATE OF PUBLICATION: October 9, 16 and 23, 2015 RESOLUTION NO.: 2015-17 Date of first publication: 10/09/15 Date of last publication: 10/23/15 (BIR661805) IN THE SUPERIOR COURT OF THE STATE OF WASHINGTON IN AND FOR THE COUNTY OF PIERCE JUVENILE DEPARTMENT THE STATE OF WASHINGTON TO 1. JOHN DOE, natural father, of NORA PARIS WHITESHIELD; DOB: 12/8/14; Cause No. 15-7-01540-4; A Dependency Petition was filed on 7/23/15. AND TO WHOM IT MAY CONCERN: A Fact Finding Hearing will be held on this matter on: November 3, 2015 at 1:30 P.M. at Pierce County Family and Juvenile Court, 5501 6th Avenue, Tacoma WA 98406. YOU SHOULD BE PRESENT AT THIS HEARING. THE HEARING WILL DETERMINE IF YOUR CHILD IS DEPENDENT AS DEFINED IN RCW 13.34.030(6). THIS BEGINS A JUDICIAL PROCESS WHICH COULD

RESULT IN PERMANENT LOSS OF YOUR PARENTAL RIGHTS. IF YOU DO NOT APPEAR AT THE HEARING THE COURT MAY ENTER A DEPENDENCY ORDER IN YOUR ABSENCE. To request a copy of the Notice, Summons, and Dependency Petition, calls DSHS at 1-800-423-6246. To view information about your rights in this proceeding, go to DPY.aspx. DATED this 23RD day of September 2015 by TRICIA MCFARLAND, Deputy County Clerk. Date of first publication: 10/09/15 Date of last publication: 10/23/15 (BIR659672)

NOTICE PUBLIC HEARING TUESDAY, OCTOBER 27, 2015 CITY COUNCIL’S INTENT TO DISSOLVE THE TRANSPORTATION BENEFIT DISTRICT YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED the Bainbridge Island City Council will conduct a public hearing regarding the City Council’s Intent to Dissolve the Transportation Benefit District as part of their regular business meeting which begins at 7:00 PM. YOU ARE INVITED to attend the public hearing to present written or oral comment. The meeting will be held at City Hall Council Chambers located at 280 Madison Avenue, Bainbridge Island, WA 98110. If you are unable to attend, comments may be submitted prior to the meeting date. The City Clerk will accept hand-delivered, mailed or emailed comments at cityclerk@ CITY OF BAINBRIDGE ISLAND ROSALIND D. LASSOFF CITY CLERK Date of publication: 10/16/15 (BIR663030)

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NOTICE OF APPLICATION/SEPA COMMENT PERIOD The City of has received the following land use application: Date of Issuance: October 16, 2015 Project Name & Number: CROKER, THOMAS PLN50345 SSDE Project Type: Shoreline Substantial Development Exemption Applicant: Luanne And Thomas Croker Owner: Thomas R & Luanne C Trustees Croker Project Site & Tax Parcel: 5578 Fletcher Landing, TA#41920000020008 Project Description: Remove existing steep stairway to over water pier. Remove pier, ramp, float, boathouse and rusted boat cradle sitting on the beach. Replace with new stairway, landing, ramp and float. Environmental Review: This proposal is subject to State Environmental Policy Act (SEPA) review as provided in WAC 197-11-800. The City, acting as lead agency expects to issue a Determination of Nonsignificance (DNS) threshold determination for this proposal. Utilizing the optional DNS process provided in WAC 197-11-355, the comment period specified in this notice may be the only opportunity to comment on the environmental impact of this proposal. The Proposal may include mitigation measures under applicable codes, and the project review process may incorporate or require mitigation measures regardless of whether an EIS is prepared. A copy of the subsequent threshold determination for the proposal may be obtained upon request. Comment period: The City will not take a final action on the proposal nor make a threshold determination for 14 days from the date of this notice. Any person may comment on the proposal and/or the SPEA review. Additionally, any person may participate in a public hearing, if any, and my request a copy of any decision. For consideration under SEPA environmental review, comments must be submitted by October 30, 2015 If you have any questions, contact: Christy Carr, AICP, PWS Associate Planner Department of Planning & Community Development 280 Madison Avenue North Bainbridge Island, WA 98110 206-780-3719 or Date of publication: 10/16/15 (BIR663062)

NOTICE OF APPLICATION The City of Bainbridge Island has received the following land use application: Date of Issuance: October 16, 2015 Project Name & Number BOWEN, KENNETH PLN50166 SSDP Project Type: Shoreline Substantial Development Applicant: NANCY and KENNETH BOWEN Owner: NANCY and KENNETH BOWEN Project Site &Tax Parcel: 6024 Eagle Harbor Drive, TA#34250210812005 Project Description: Construction of a new single-use pier, ramp, float and boatlift structure extending 150 feet into Eagle Harbor. In addition, install a mooring buoy 450 feet from the shoreline. Environmental Review: This proposal is subject to State Environmental Policy Act (SEPA) review as provided in WAC 197-11-800. The City, acting as lead agency expects to issue a Determination of Nonsignificance (DNS) threshold determination for this proposal. Utilizing the optional DNS process provided in WAC 197-11-355, the comment period specified in this notice may be the only opportunity to comment on the environmental impact of this proposal. The Proposal may include mitigation measures under applicable codes, and the project review process may incorporate or require mitigation measures regardless of whether an EIS is prepared. A copy of the subsequent threshold determination for the proposal may be obtained upon request. Comment period: The City will not take a final action on the proposal nor make a threshold determination for 30 days from the date of this notice. Any person may comment on the proposal and/or the SPEA review. Additionally, any person may participate in a public hearing, if any, and my request a copy of any decision. For consideration under SEPA environmental review, comments must be submitted by November 16, 2015 If you have any questions, contact: Christy Carr, AICP, PWS Associate Planner Department of Planning & Community Development 280 Madison Avenue North Bainbridge Island, WA 98110 206-780-3719 or Date of publication: 10/16/15 (BIR663055)

NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING CITY OF BAINBRIDGE ISLAND HEARING EXAMINER YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that the City of Bainbridge Island Hearing Examiner will conduct a PUBLIC HEARING at 9:00 AM, Thursday, November 5, 2015, in the Council Chamber, City Hall, 280 Madison Avenue N, Bainbridge Island, Washington, pursuant to BIMC Section 2.16.100 and Section 2.16.165. Applicant: Leann Ebe McDonald Owner: Susan and Patrick Coonan Project Name & Number: Coonan, Patrick SCUP18669 Location of Proposal: 6001 Rose Loop Tax Parcel Number: TA# 35250220582001 Description of Proposal: Construction of a new, single-use residential pier, ramp, float and boatlift. In addition, construct a stairway from the top of the bluff to the inshore end of the pier, construction of a storage shed and stairway from the pier to the beach. YOU ARE INVITED to attend the hearing and make oral and written comments. The Hearing Examiner has discretion to limit testimony to relevant, non-repetitive comments and to set time limits. If you are unable to attend, written comments, photographs or other exhibits on the application may be submitted prior to the hearing date. All such submissions should state the specific case and be directed to the Hearing Examiner’s Assistant at City Hall. The Mitigated Determination of Nonsignificance (MDNS), filed under the State Environmental Policies Act (SEPA), was issued on August 28, 2015. The appeal period ended on September 18, 2015, and no appeals were filed. QUESTIONS may be directed to and the file accessed from Joshua Machen, AICP, Planning Manager, Department of Planning and Community Development at 206-780-3765 or jmachen@ CITY OF BAINBRIDGE ISLAND WICK DUFFORD HEARING EXAMINER PRO TEMPORE Date of Publication: October 16, 2015 Date of publication: 10/16/15 (BIR663053) NOTICE OF APPLICATION The City of Bainbridge Island has received the following land use application: Date of Issuance: Octo-

ber 16, 2015 Project Name & Number GERAGHTY, JOAN PLN50194 Project Type: Shoreline Substantial Development Exemption Applicant: GERAGHTY JOAN C Owner: GERAGHTY JOAN C Project Site &Tax Parcel: 11099 Rolling Bay Walk, TA#41560010070302 Project Description: The once existing 64 foot pier was destroyed in a storm on November 28, 2014. This project proposes to remove the 10 pilings, dispose of the 5 creosote pilings, and install a new 4’ x 56’ and 14’ x 12’ pier supported by nine 10” galvanized steel pilings. In addition, install a helical mooring buoy. Environmental Review: This proposal is subject to State Environmental Policy Act (SEPA) review as provided in WAC 197-11-800. The City, acting as lead agency expects to issue a Determination of Nonsignificance (DNS) threshold determination for this proposal. Utilizing the optional DNS process provided in WAC 197-11-355, the comment period specified in this notice may be the only opportunity to comment on the environmental impact of this proposal. The Proposal may include mitigation measures under applicable codes, and the project review process may incorporate or require mitigation measures regardless of whether an EIS is prepared. A copy of the subsequent threshold determination for the proposal may be obtained upon request. Comment period: The City will not take a final action on the proposal nor make a threshold determination for 14 days from the date of this notice. Any person may comment on the proposal and/or the SPEA review. Additionally, any person may participate in a public hearing, if any, and my request a copy of any decision. For consideration under SEPA environmental review, comments must be submitted by October 30, 2015 If you have any questions, contact: Christy Carr, AICP, PWS Associate Planner Department of Planning & Community Development 280 Madison Avenue North Bainbridge Island, WA 98110 206-780-3719 or Date of publication: 10/16/15 (BIR663058)

Continued on next page.....

Friday, October 16, 2015 - Bainbridge Island Review


Calendar Bainbridge Island



Crowd-sourced art

“Towers,” an exhibition at the BPA Gallery featuring paintings and sculptures by Austin Gregory Ohm, will be on display in October. Info: Visit www.bainbridge or call 206-842-8569.

‘New Work’ in Winslow

The Island Gallery will present “New Work” by artist Irene Yesley in October. Yesley, a Bainbridge Island resident, describes herself as a geometric abstract minimalist, designing hard-edge patterns against a relatively flat background. Info: Call 206-780-9500 or

visit www.theisland

Retrospective at BAC

Bainbridge Arts & Crafts presents a mini-retrospective featuring the art of Sally Robison through Oct. 25. An author, artist and loving social critic, Sally Robison is a big part of BAC’s history and the heart and soul of the Winslow gallery. The retrospective features her paintings, drawings and digital works. Also in October, BAC presents “Debutantes.” Twelve of BAC’s newest artists make their big exhibition debuts.

BIGS gets it down

The Bainbridge Island Genealogical Society will meet at 10 a.m. Friday, Oct. 16 in the Bainbridge

Island Public Library meeting room. The topic is “Getting It Down: Writing Family Stories.” Local author and genealogist Claire Gebben will be talking about her writing experience. Come and be inspired. The meeting is free to members; a $5 donation is suggested for nonmembers. Info: Visit www.bigenealogy. org or call 206-842-4978.

STEM fun at KiDiMu

Discovery Friday is back at Kids Discovery Museum on Fridays, Oct. 16, 23 and 30. Curious explorers are invited to KiDiMu for science-themed activities. This STEM-based program takes on a different subject each week. Drop by between 10:30 and 11:30 a.m. Check the website for details. Children will practice motor and critical thinking skills as they create Q-tip skeletons and discuss anatomy, a project inspired by Halloween and Dia de los Muertos. The program is free with admission or membership. Info: Call 206-855-4650.

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Composting class

Enjoy the good earth with John Barutt at a free composting class from 1 to 2:30 p.m. Friday, Oct. 16 at the Bainbridge Public Library. Barutt, a master composter, will demonstrate composting techniques, followed by a Q&A with all your “rot-related” questions. Whether you’re new to composting or improving an established system, Barutt will put you on the path to soil success. The group will meet at the library’s composting area.

BPA presents ‘HAIR’

Bainbridge Performing Arts presents “HAIR: The American Tribal Love-Rock Musical” through Oct. 25. Rock music, counter-culture and the sexual revolution take center stage in “HAIR,” the first and most successful rock musical of all time. Featuring the iconic numbers “Aquarius,” “Good Morning Starshine,” “I Believe in Love,” “Hair,” “I Got Life,” “What a Piece of

Work Is Man” and “Hippie Life,” HAIR appears with shows at 7:30 p.m. Fridays and Saturdays and 3 p.m. Sundays. Tickets ($27 for adults, $22 for seniors and $19 for students, youth, military and teachers) may be purchased at www.bain or by phone at 206-842-8569.



Society day at the library

Learn more about the Kitsap Humane Society at a special presentation at 10 a.m. Saturday, Oct. 17 at the Bainbridge Public Library. Did you know that we have one of the most progressive animal shelters in the country right here in our county? Find out how to join the ranks of the many dog walkers, cat socializers and foster families with Eric Stevens, executive director of the Kitsap Humane Society.

Weed Warriors needs help

Join Weed Warriors as they continue native plant protection and restoration at a work party from 1 to 3 p.m. Saturday, Oct. 17 at Pritchard Park. The group will meet near the pavilion at the JapaneseAmerican Exclusion Memorial. Helpers should bring gloves and garden tools but there will be extras for those who don’t have gear. Info: Call Jeannette Franks at 206-755-8461 or email

Block print workshop

Artist Erica Applewhite will lead a block prints workshop from 1:30 to 3:30 p.m. Saturday, Oct. 17 at Bainbridge Arts & Crafts. Explore the unique world of block printing as Applewhite shows how to design and carve a block to keep and hand print again and again. The cost is $60; $55 for BAC members; and $50 students. Register at the gallery or call 206-842-3132.

See our weekly

Real Estate

Bainbridge Island School District HIV-AIDS Curriculum Presentation Tuesday, October 20, 2015 5:30 - 7:00 p.m.

listings in today’s Kitsap Classifieds inside Kitsap Week!

Board Room (in the Commodore building complex) For directions to the board room, call Judy Kornbau at 206/780-1071 By RCW - mandatory attendance if parents guardians considering excusing student from instruction

Legal Notices Continued from previous page..... NOTICE PUBLIC HEARING TUESDAY, OCTOBER 27, 2015 ORDINANCE NO. 2015-35 DECLARATION OF SUBSTANTIAL NEED TO INCREASE THE REGULAR PROPERTY TAX LEVY RATE IN EXCESS OF THE IMPLICIT PRICE DEFLATOR FOR COLLECTION IN 2016 YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED the Bainbridge Island City Council will conduct a public hearing regarding Ordinance No. 2015-35, Declaration of Substantial Need to Increase the Regular Property Tax Levy in Excess of the Implicit Price Deflator for Collection in 2016 as part of their regular business meeting which begins at 7:00 PM. YOU ARE INVITED to attend the public hearing to present written or oral comment. The

meeting will be held at City Hall Council Chambers located at 280 Madison Avenue, Bainbridge Island, WA 98110. If you are unable to attend, comments may be submitted prior to the meeting date. The City Clerk will accept hand-delivered, mailed or emailed comments at cityclerk@ CITY OF BAINBRIDGE ISLAND ROSALIND D. LASSOFF CITY CLERK Date of publication: 10/16/15 (BIR663034) NOTICE PUBLIC HEARING TUESDAY, OCTOBER 27, 2015 ORDINANCE NO. 2015-27 PROPERTY TAX LEVIED FOR COLLECTION IN 2016 YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED the Bainbridge Island City Council will conduct a public hearing regarding Ordinance No. 2015-37, Property Tax

For Kitsap Countywide Legal listings, please turn to Real Estate Now/Kitsap Classifieds Levied for Collection in 2016 as part of their regular business meeting which begins at 7:00 PM. YOU ARE INVITED to attend the public hearing to present written or oral comment. The meeting will be held at City Hall Council Chambers located at 280 Madison Avenue, Bainbridge Island, WA 98110. If you are unable to attend, comments may be submitted prior to the meeting date. The City Clerk will accept hand-delivered, mailed or emailed comments at cityclerk@ CITY OF BAINBRIDGE ISLAND ROSALIND D. LASSOFF CITY CLERK Date of publication: 10/16/15 (BIR663037) NOTICE PUBLIC HEARING TUESDAY, OCTOBER 27, 2015 ORDINANCE NO. 2015-33

MID-BIENNIAL BUDGET MODIFICATIONS YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED the Bainbridge Island City Council will conduct a public hearing regarding Ordinance No. 2015-33, Mid-Biennial Budget Modifications, as part of their regular business meeting which begins at 7:00 PM. YOU ARE INVITED to attend the public hearing to present written or oral comment. The meeting will be held at City Hall Council Chambers located at 280 Madison Avenue, Bainbridge Island, WA 98110. If you are unable to attend, comments may be submitted prior to the meeting date. The City Clerk will accept hand-delivered, mailed or emailed comments at cityclerk@ CITY OF BAINBRIDGE ISLAND ROSALIND D. LASSOFF CITY CLERK Date of publication: 10/16/15 (BIR663035)

NOTIFICATION OF INTENT TO OBTAIN CUSTODY. In accordance with RCW 79.100, the vessel, unknown Coronado, Washington registration number WN-8041-S, has been declared derelict/abandoned because it meets the definition of a derelict/abandoned vessel as described in RCW 79.100.010. The City of Bainbridge Island, acting as an authorized public entity with the authority granted in RCW 79.100, intends to take custody of the above named vessel on November 1, 2015. Once we obtain custody of the vessel, we are authorized to use or dispose of it in any appropriate and environmentally sound manner without further notice to the owner. In order for the owner to retain custody of the vessel, the owner must obtain authorization to moor or anchor the vessel in its current loca-

tion, move it to an anchorage area or moorage facility that has authorized the vessel, or remove the vessel from the water. If the owner wishes to redeem the vessel once The City of Bainbridge Island has taken custody, the owner must commence a lawsuit to contest The City of Bainbridge Island’s decision to obtain custody of the vessel, or the amount of reimbursement owed, in the superior court of the county in which the vessel was located. The lawsuit must be commenced within ten days of losing custody or the owner’s right to a hearing is waived and the owner will be liable for any costs owed to The City of Bainbridge Island. The costs the owner may be liable for include, but are not limited to, costs incurred exercising the authority granted in RCW 79.100.030, all administrative costs incurred by the authorized public

entity during the procedure set forth in RCW 79.100.040, removal and disposal costs, and costs associated with environmental damages directly or indirectly caused by the vessel. The City of Bainbridge Island reserves the right to take temporary custody of the vessel under 79.100.040 if necessary and to pursue any other remedies under law. For more information regarding this action, contact The City of Bainbridge Island, Harbormaster 206.780.3733. BOAT AUCTION In accordance with RCW 88.26.020, the City of Bainbridge Island will sell to the highest qualified bidder the following vessels for cash by written bid auction: 1. WN3735V, 1973 custom home built wood boat, 41’ plywood/frame construction as-is. Minimum bid $800. Bidder must show proof of authorized moorage and relocate vessel within 48 hours of purchase; 2.

Acadia Kayak with minimum bid $75; 3. Acadia Kayak with minimum bid $75. 4. Perception Kayak with minimum bid $75. 5. Malibu II XL Kayak with Werner paddle. Minimum bid $150. Photos available at http://www. Harbormaster Auction 10/16/15 at City dock, Eagle Harbor Waterfront Park, 299 Shannon Drive NE Bainbridge Island, from 11 am to 3 pm. SEALED BIDS will close, be awarded and processed at that time. Submit bids and proof of authorized moorage to: Tami Allen, Harbormaster, City of Bainbridge Island, 625 Winslow Way E. Bainbridge Island, WA 98110. tallen@ For more information, please contact Tami Allen 206.780.3733/ 206.786.7627. Date of publication: 10/16/15 (BIR663069)

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More calendar GOP Oktoberfest

Bainbridge Island Republican Women will host an Oktoberfest event, an evening of food, beer, wine, speakers and music — from 5:30 to 9 p.m. Saturday, Oct. 17 at the Masonic Lodge. Admission is $50 per person; mail reservation info by Monday, Oct. 12 to: BIRW, 321 High School Road, Suite D3-220, Bainbridge Island, WA 98110. There will be no ticket sales at the door. Speakers include Brett Miller, a wounded warrior from the Wounded Warrior Project, and Bill Bryant, a Republican candidate for governor. The Masonic Lodge is located at 1299 Grow Ave. NW.

Drama from Island Theatre

Island Theatre at the Library presents “Copenhagen” at 7:30 p.m. Saturday, Oct. 17 and Sunday, Oct. 18 at the Bainbridge Public Library. The program is a staged reading of the Tony Awardwinning 1998 drama by Michael Frayn, which dramatizes the disastrous 1941 meeting between German physicist Werner Heisenberg and his former colleague and friend, Danish physicist Nils Bohr, on the Nazi’s efforts to produce the atomic bomb. The show is free, with donations welcome. Info: Visit www.IslandTheatre. org.

Next week Stories for little ones

Toddler Storytime returns to the Bainbridge Public Library at 10:30 a.m. Mondays, Oct. 19 and 26. Get a jump start on reading at this early literacy storytime geared just for toddlers. Lots of full body movement, songs, stories and rhymes designed to build letter knowledge, vocabulary and narrative skills. The free program is for children ages 18 months to 3 years and their caregivers.

Messy Monday returns

Kids can join a KiDiMu instructor for a special art project on Messy Monday at Kids Discovery Museum on Mondays, Oct. 19 and 26. Messy experimentation and sensory exploration are not only allowed but also encouraged. Drop by anytime between 10:30 and 11:30 a.m. The program is free with admission or membership.

Teen gaming returns

Teens in grades 7-12 can stop by the Bainbridge Public Library for an afternoon of teen gaming starting at 2 p.m. Monday,

Oct. 19. The gamers will go lowtech with board games and hi-tech with the Wii and PS3. All video games are rated Teen and under.

Free job search help

Tune up your résumé, rework your cover letter, polish your interview techniques and get one-on-one job application assistance with small-business owner Carina Langstraat from 2:30 to 3:30 p.m. Mondays, Oct. 19 and 26 at the Bainbridge Public Library. Schedule a half-hour meeting by preregistering at the library. Info: Call 206-842-4162 or visit

Tuesday Tunes

Join local musician David Webb at Kids Discovery Museum for Tuesday Tunes, a guitar sing-along and enjoy favorite American folk hits for kids. All ages are welcome. The sing-along is also recommended for babies to get a head start on emerging language skills, music appreciation and KiDiMu fun. Drop by at 11 a.m. Tuesdays, Oct. 20 and 27. The program is free with admission or membership. Info: Visit or call 206-855-4650.

Baby Storytime returns

Nurture your baby’s mind with songs, rhymes, stories and games at the Bainbridge

Public Library’s next gathering for Baby Storytime at 12:30 p.m. Tuesdays, Oct. 20 and 27. Reading and playing together promotes language acquisition and a love of books to last a lifetime.

A Young Writers Group for students in grades 4-6 will meet at 3:30 p.m. Tuesday, Oct. 20 at the Bainbridge Public Library. Youth are invited to stop by to write and learn new tips. Author and writing teacher Margaret Nevinski and volunteers from the Field’s End writing organization will share their expertise.

Pajama Night is back

Preschool Storytime

The Waterfront Book Group will meet at 1 p.m. Tuesday, Oct. 20 at the Waterfront Park Community Center. This month, the group will be reading “The Orphan Train,” by Christina Baker Kline.

Pajama Night returns to the Bainbridge Public Library from 6 to 8 p.m. Tuesdays, Oct. 20 and 27. The program is free. Wear pajamas to the children’s library, do a craft and explore the Box O’ Mystery.

Poetry night

The Bainbridge Public Library presents “The Art of Ekphrastic Poetry: An Evening of Writing Poems About Art” with Kelli Russell Agodon at 7 p.m. Tuesday, Oct. 20. Join Agodon, an award-win-

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Find a supportive community and connect with your child in the welcoming space of Kids Discovery Museum at miniMu, returning to the Kids Discovery Museum on Thursday, Oct. 22. Meet other new parents and babies (birth – 18 month) to share experiences, play together and learn from one another. Enjoy exploration, discussion and enrichment activities before KiDiMu opens to the general public. The program is made possible by Port Madison Enterprises. Admission for non-members is $7 per child/adult pair; members admitted free.

Preschoolers can join the children’s librarian from 10:30 to 11:30 a.m. Wednesdays, Oct. 21 and 28 for Preschool Storytime at the Bainbridge Public Library. There will be stories, rhymes and early literacy activities designed to strengthen your child’s reading readiness. Recommended for children ages 3 to 6. Info: Call 206-842-4162 or visit

Kids have drama fun

Kids Discovery Museum presents ABC Thursday: Story Drama with BPA at 10:30 a.m. Thursday, Oct. 22. On the second and fourth Thursdays, join BPA Theatre School director of education Zandi Carlson to practice early literacy skills at KiDiMu.

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Acappella Safaris at the next Travelogue for an exploration of southern Africa. “Travelogue: Safaris through Southern Africa” is 7:30 p.m. Wednesday, Oct. 21 at the Bainbridge Public Library. Key features and areas of South Africa, Namibia, Botswana and Zambia will be highlighted as well as best ways to combine travel among those countries. The free program is co-sponsored by Kitsap Regional Library and the Traveler. Info: Call 206-842-4162 or visit

ning poet, author and editor, to learn what ekphrastic poetry is and how to write it. All levels of writers and poets are welcome. Kids can have fun with numbers at Math Wednesday at Kids Discovery Museum on Wednesdays, Oct. 21 and 28. Curious KiDiMu Explorers of all ages are invited for themed activities. Children will practice their critical thinking skills while having fun and parents will get tips on how to turn everyday activities into a learning experience. Drop by between 10:30 and 11:30 a.m. The topic schedule is Oct. 21, Halloween Sensory Bin; and Oct. 28, Marigold Math, inspired by Dia de los Muertos celebration. The program is free with admission or membership. Info: Call 206-855-4650 or visit

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Li st in g


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Shannon Dierickx 206/799-0888

Wendy Indvik 206/276-1031

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

Page A24


Friday, October 16, 2015 - Bainbridge Island Review

ISLAND RETREAT | Near Grand Forest


Stunning custom 4-bedroom, 3.5-bath home on 12 acres with theatre and elevator. Guesthouse, barn, pastures, ponds. Near Grand Forest. MLS #853997. $4,200,000. Lorraine “Lauren” Davee · 206.794.3397

Incredible view & privacy from this 1.4-acre hilltop estate with a classic Cutler-designed residence taking it all in. Guest quarters. MLS #823067. $1,495,000. B. Hunt & M. Wilson · 206.300.4889,


VIEW ACREAGE | Port Blakely

Beautiful home on pastoral 4.8 acres. 3 gracious levels, French doors, all-day sun, large decks, pickleball court, gardens. MLS #848650. New Price: $1,248,000. Ty Evans · 206.795.0202,

One-of-a-kind property! Peaceful, private 4.9 acres with unparalleled views of Mountains, Sound & Seattle. MLS #766148. $1,150,000. Betsy Atkinson · 206.818.5556


OPEN SUNDAY | Farmhouse on Acreage

PENDING | Sunny South End

4-bedroom, Craftsman-style home with city & water views. Gourmet kitchen, master suite, dining room, den/ library, flex space. 2-car garage. MLS #847488. $995,000. Terry Klein · 206.949.3360,

Open Sunday, 1-4: 12925 N Madison Ave. Classic 1900 farmhouse on 5 sunny acres. 10-ft. ceilings, fir floors, master on main. MLS #826107. New Price: $835,000. Carleen Gosney & Susan Grosten · 206.909.2042

Privacy, sun and beautiful views from nearly every room! Close to Pleasant Beach Village and beach access. MLS #832973. $748,000. Shannon Dierickx · 206.799.0888

OPEN SUNDAY | Mid-Island Location


Open Sunday, 1-4: 12122 Carol Place. New Listing! Open plan with master on main, wonderful kitchen remodel, office, 3 upper bedrooms. MLS #850955. $459,000. Susan Grosten · 206.755.8411,

Rare opportunity! Large west-facing lot close to beach access at road end with water and mountain views! MLS #852052. $399,000. Sid Ball · 206.617.7098,



Building Port Orchard author writes a sequel to ‘Swiss Family Robinson’



ort Orchard author TJ Hoisington has brought the original “Swiss Family Robinson” adventure story, written by Johann Davis Wyss, back to life with a new book that picks up where Wyss’ tale left off. The classic, written in 1812, follows the adventures of a family shipwrecked on an island in the East Indies. The Robinson family’s tale of

survival, adaptation and resilience has inspired a number of movie adaptations over the years, including Disney’s popular 1960 motion-picture version, one most familiar to television-age parents and their DVD-loving children. But surprisingly, a book sequel that picks up the story where Wyss left off has never been written. Until now. Hoisington took up the challenge and, after more than a decade of fits and starts, his ambitious book

on a


was released Oct. 13. Hoisington, however, is better known as a prominent motivational speaker and author. His book, “If You Think You Can!,” and a number of follow-up self-help book titles have become national New York Times best sellers for the former Tony Robbins protegé. While his specialty as an author is self-help non-fiction, he’s journeyed out of his comfort zone to pen a sequel to a fictional

TJ Hoisington’s “Return to Robinson Island” keeps the Swiss Family Robinson’s adventures rolling along.

Courtesy of the author

See SEQUEL, Page 2

Miss West Sound Here she is, and here’s what she has planned for her year in the spotlight — Page 4

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Continued from page 1

literary classic. The inspiration for

“Return to Robinson Island� came, not surpris-


EMPTY the shelter! 3 days, 150 adoptions.



ingly, from the Disney film starring John Mills and James MacArthur. “I remember watching it probably 20 times as a kid growing up,� Hoisington said while seated in his elegant, bookshelf-lined office outside his Port Orchard home. Then one night in the early 2000s, Hoisington found his inspiration while sharing a movie night at home with his two boys. “I put in the Disney movie and they loved it,� he said. “After we put them to bed, I couldn’t stop thinking about the story.� After unsuccessfully trying to fall asleep, he bolted out of bed and headed to his laptop. Typing non-stop until 6 a.m., Hoisington had a 50-page first-draft outline of what eventually would become his sequel.

TJ Hoisington has authored ‘Return to Robinson Island,’ a sequel to ‘Swiss Family Robinson.’ Robert Smith / Kitsap Weekly “I often wondered what had happened to the Robinson family after being shipwrecked on that remote island,� he said.




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“That early morning, the answers began to flood my mind. The images were so vivid and real to me.� Hoisington worked on the story over the next few months. On occasion, he’d guilelessly call movie producers and studios in Los Angeles to gauge their interest. “I’d hear the same thing each time: ‘We don’t take unsolicited scripts. Get an agent first.’ � Undaunted, he turned the outline into a 122-page screenplay which, he said in retrospect, proved to be much easier to craft than writing the novel. After copywriting the manuscript, he shelved it when business matters took over his life. See SEQUEL, Page 3


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“For me, writing is really hard. I’m not a prolific writer and certainly couldn’t write a book once a month like some authors do. I’m not that way.” — TJ Hoisington, author of ‘If You Think You Can!’ and ‘Return to Robinson Island’


Continued from page 2 “This process took place during a difficult time for me,” he said. “We were living in my parents’ basement apartment (in Port Orchard) and I was trying to get my motivational speaking business off the ground” after he left the Tony Robbins organization, where he was a trainer.


This self-described “rah-rah kind of guy” took on another writing project that changed his life. Tapping on his laptop in the back seat of a car for eight hours a day — he said the apartment was too small and he needed a place to concentrate — Hoisington wrote the

self-published book “If You Think You Can!” With no advertising or marketing to promote it, the book nevertheless took off. Some 100,000 copies were sold, a rarity in the book business and almost unheard of for a self-published book. After that book became

a hit, his motivational-speaking business took off. He was busy, on the road and tending to his booming enterprise, which left almost no time for his screenplay. In free moments, he’d tinker with the idea of turning the screenplay into a book. But, as he

freely admitted, writing a book is a challenge. The reluctant author hired a ghostwriter and gave him general ideas about the story and its characters. But he wasn’t satisfied with what he read. “A couple of thousand dollars later, I said, ‘Thank you, but no thank you.’ And

I decided to take on the project myself.” It was important to him to stay true to the Wyss original, not the Disney film version. “There are some important differences between the two stories.” And Disney, he added with a smile, is famous for its rigid policy in protecting its copywritten work. “I hired a rights certification company to certify See SEQUEL, Page 4

Your guide to local seasonal events Saturday,October October3125st Satuday,


Opening September 25 th Lights on Kid’s Day October 17 th 1-4pm

Opening October 3rd

Advertise your Holiday

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

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

Kitsap Weekly

entertainment section.


Haunted Hayride at Battle Point Park

One price county-wide rates

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

For more information or to place your reservation... Call Cassie 360.394.8728 Toll Free: 866.603.3215 Fax 360.598.6800 or Email:

Bainbridge Island

Metro Park & Rec reation District

Monday & Tuesday October 26 & 27 Rides will leave every ten minutes starting at 6:00 pm. $7 (including tax) ages 3 & up; 2 and under free Registration required for your ride time. Activity #541000 Ride through the “haunted” pumpkin lined trails of Battle Point Park, where ghosts, zombies, mummies and even historic figures emerge from the shadows. Make crafts and play games before your hayride and warm up afterwards with hot cocoa and cookies. This is a not-to-scary family-friendly event. Event happens rain or shine. Volunteer opportunities for you and your group: pumpkin carving, being an actor or crew member and many more! Please contact Lori Quick-Mejia at or 206.842.2306 x129. - 206-842-2306 x118

Sunday,November October261st Sunday, th




Brittney Brown is the new Miss West Sound Maddie Farrell crowned Outstanding Teen BREMERTON — Brittney Brown, a 20-yearold from Poulsbo, was chosen as the new Miss West Sound 2016, Oct. 3. Maddie Farrell, a 16-year-old junior at Klahowya Secondary School, was selected as the new Miss West Sound’s Outstanding Teen 2016. The 10 contestants earned a combined total of over $11,000 in cash scholarships and awards. Moments after being selected, Brown shared her excitement about winning the Miss West Sound title. “I am overjoyed with the opportunity to give back to this community that I proudly call home,” she said. “I am excited to serve as a role model for the community, to get to know each individual on a personal level and leave a

Miss West Sound 2016 Brittney Brown will devote her year to fostering interaction between those with and without disabilities. DePoe Barksdale Studios

Miss West Sound Outstanding Teen 2016 Maddie Farrell will devote her year to helping girls build their self-confidence. DePoe Barksdale Studios

lasting impact. Fostering interaction between those

eager to see come to life.” Farrell echoed Brown’s

with and without disabilities is a goal that I am very

sentiments. “I’m most looking forward to serv-


Continued from page 3


the Wyss story was a public domain document,” he said. During that period, Hoisington purchased a number of original “Swiss Family Robinson” public-domain books dating back to 1818. One of those books was published in 1831, an eighth-edition book printed in London. Sitting in his office in May 2013, he began the writing process. “For me, writing is really hard. I’m not a prolific writer and certainly couldn’t write a book once a month like some authors do. I’m not that way.” Hoisington said he gave drafts of his incomplete work to “30 or 40 trusted allies, friends, readers and even some reviewers” to get their feedback. The provided comments were critical in shaping an accurate background for the book, he said. “I wanted softness and soul and believability in the story. As it turned out, many of the readers who were women really helped me

ing our community and learning how to be an inspirational role model, for girls to help build their confidence, which is my platform.” Brown is a junior at Western Washington University, and plans to graduate with a degree in biochemistry and pursue a career as a dentist. She is the WWU Pre-Dental Club president, and is a member of the WWU Special Olympics Unity Club and the Association for Women In Science Club. Brown was on the dean’s and president’s lists last year. Farrell is a member of the Klahowya Cheer Squad and is junior class president. She is active in the choir, Drama Club (with 19 productions under her belt), and Honor Society, and is a Teen Mentor. Both have begun to make appearances and will serve the community throughout the year while preparing for the Miss Washington and Miss Washington’s Outstanding Teen Pageants in 2016.

with that.” Some of the draft reviewers helped the author achieve a degree of historical accuracy: “I had written the character of Elizabeth Cole as having long, wavy brown hair. My team of readers quickly reminded me that back in the early 1800s, a woman didn’t routinely let down her hair if she was considered sophisticated.” He also had depicted characters Ernest Robinson and Elizabeth as riding in carriages and heading off on adventures alone. “I learned that such behavior was not appropriate for a sophisticated man or woman” during that era, he said. One of Hoisington’s goals in writing the book was to provide wholesome reading material for children and young adults. “I wanted to write something my boys would read. And that really was the intent of the original author, Johan David Wyss.” Hoisington, who is married and has four children, will be at Barnes & Noble in the Kitsap Mall for a book signing at 1 p.m. Oct. 17.




Top wines from Great Northwest Invitational By ANDY PERDUE and ERIC DEGERMAN


OOD RIVER, Ore. — For the second consecutive year, a white wine from British Columbia entranced the judges at the Great Northwest Invitational Wine Competition. Gehringer Brothers Estate Winery’s 2014 Old Vines Auxerrois won best of show at the third annual competition, which took place at the historic Columbia Gorge Hotel. Gehringer Brothers is about 20 minutes north of the U.S. border near the city of Oliver. Last year, Wild Goose Vineyards from Okanagan Falls, British Columbia, won the top honors for a Riesling. The Great Northwest Invitational Wine Competition is unique in the United States, as the wines entered are nominated by the judges — 20 wine professionals from throughout the Pacific Northwest. This year, 561 wines were entered, up from 425 wines a year ago. Auxerrois is a rare white grape variety that is native to France’s Loire Valley. It was introduced to British Columbia in the 1970s, when Helmut Becker, a researcher at Geisenheim University in West Germany, planted 60 wine grape varieties in two locations of the Okanagan Valley. Of all the varieties tested, Auxerrois proved to grow most successfully. However, no plants were immediately available, so most grape growers picked other varieties

The Columbia Gorge Hotel, built in 1921, hosts the Great Northwest Invitational Wine Competition. This year, the judges chose a white wine from British Columbia as the top wine of the competition. Andy Perdue / Great Northwest Wine to focus on. But brothers Walter and Gordon Gehringer managed to obtain cuttings from the original test plants and propagated them, ultimately planting them in their vineyard overlooking Canada’s Golden Mile 30 years ago. Through the years, their Auxerrois has proven to be one of their best wines, winning awards across North America. However, the only way to obtain wines from Gehringer Brothers is to travel to British Columbia. Almost no Canadian wines are exported to the United States. Here are the five top wines from the third annual Great Northwest Wine Competition. ■ BEST OF SHOW — Gehringer Brothers Estate Winery 2014 Old Vines Auxerrois, Okanagan Valley, $13:

The Gehringer Brothers of the Okanagan Valley have a knack for producing amazing Auxerrois. Their 2014 vintage follows their recipe for success as aromas of starfruit and light citrus hint at a minerality that shows up in the finish to complement its bright, lip-smacking lime flavors. (12.9 percent alcohol, 1,600 cases) ■ BEST RED — Tamarack Cellars 2013 Merlot, Columbia Valley, $28: Tamarack Cellars made a stunning Merlot in its 2013 from Columbia Valley grapes, earning best-of-class honors among a raft of top Merlots, displaying blueberry notes atop the customary blackberries, plus just-right oak. In the mouth, the blueberries ride atop blackberry flavors that lead to a refined finish of sweet oak tannins and a final note of mineral-

ity. (14.2 percent alcohol, 900 cases) ■ BEST ROSÉ — Seven Hills Winery 2014 Dry Rosé, Columbia Valley, $17: Seven Hills Winery used Cabernet Franc from the Columbia Valley to craft this bone-dry rosé in 2014. The result is a spirited pink wine with a touch of leafiness, a hint of strawberry and watermelon in its aromas, which are reflected in its flavors as well. It finishes with a chorus of crisp acidity and

a final zing of red cherry fruit. (12.5 percent alcohol, 1,250 cases) ■ BEST SPARKLING — Karma Vineyards 2011 Pink Bubbly, Lake Chelan, $40: This pale pink sparkler from Karma Vineyards opens with strawberry, watermelon and yeast in its nose, which turn toward pie cherry and watermelon in the mouth. Crisp acidity, partly from its bubbles, helps balance a tiny bit of residual sugar, clearing the palate for the next sip of good karma. (13.5 percent alcohol, 300 cases) ■ BEST DESSERT — Thurston Wolfe 2013 Touriga Nacional Port,

Yakima Valley, $16: Wade Wolfe sourced grapes from the Yakima Valley for his 2013 Touriga Naçional Port, then turned it into this delightful drink with blackberries, blueberries, bitters and a touch of anise. It’s a complex and affordable Port-style built for pondering over a winter fire on a chilly night. (18 percent alcohol, 96 cases) — Eric Degerman and Andy Perdue run Great Northwest Wine, an award-winning news and information company. Learn more about wine at www.greatnorthwestwine. com.



Sat., Oct. 17, 7:30pm Sun., Oct. 18, 2pm Special 1940’s Radio Studio Halloween Celebration! Dracula with a twist! Come in costume! Dracula will greet you!

Tickets $10 available at the door 225 Iverson St. Downtown Poulsbo

Advertise your Holiday

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

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

Kitsap Weekly

entertainment section.

One price county-wide rates

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

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kitsapnightlife ACOUSTIC ROCK GARY WALKER AND FRIENDS: 5-7 p.m. every Saturday, at Suzanne Maurice Wine Bar at Pleasant Beach Marketplace, Bainbridge Island. Acoustic rock songs from the 1970s to the present. Free.

BLUES/BLUEGRASS GUITARIST/VOCALIST TERRY ENYEART: 7 p.m. first Wednesday of each month, at Whiskey Creek Steakhouse, 1783 Highway 308 NE, Keyport. SLIPPERY PIG BLUES AND BEERS: 7-10 p.m. Thursdays at the Slippery Pig Brewery, 18801 Front St. NE, Poulsbo.

BLUES AND ROCK ROCK AND BLUES BANDS: 9 p.m. to 1 a.m., Fridays and Saturdays, at Sheila’s Portside Pub, 18779 Front St., Poulsbo. A different rock and blues band every week. Check Sheila’s Portside Pub Facebook page for more information. PAYDAY DADDY: Here’s Payday Daddy’s schedule — 9 p.m. to 1

a.m. Oct. 16, Rock the Dock, 535 Dock St, Tacoma; 8-11 p.m. Oct. 17, Kingston Cove Yacht Club/ Commodores Ball. Info: www.

BREWS & BOOKS BOOKS AND BEER: 6:30 p.m. every second Monday, at Valholl Brewing, Poulsbo. Pizza provided from That’s A Some Italian. Discuss the current book or learn about the next one.

DJs DJ JOE FRANK AT OZZIE’S PLACE: At All Star Lanes, 10710 Silverdale Way, Silverdale. No cover. DJ DUFF AT THE POINT CASINO: Late nights on Fridays, after live music, in the Boom Room at The Point Casino, 7989 NE Salish Lane, Kingston.

IRISH MUSIC SLIPPERY PIG WEEKLY IRISH MUSIC: 7-9 p.m. Wednesdays, at the Slippery Pig Brewery, 18801 Front St. NE, Poulsbo. A circle of musicians play Irish music.

JAM SESSIONS ACOUSTIC JAM AT SLIPPERY PIG: 6-9 p.m. Tuesdays at the Slippery Pig Brewery, 18801 Front St., Poulsbo. For all ages, instruments and experience. A digital keyboard is available. MUSIC TO OUR BEERS JAM: 7-9 p.m. Wednesdays, Bainbridge Island Brewery, 9415 Coppertop Loop NE. Open jam night hosted by Ethan J. Perry & His Remedy Band. BISCUITS & GRAVY JAM: 6:30-10 p.m. Thursdays, Pegasus Coffee House, 131 Parfitt Way, Bainbridge Island. Ethan J. Perry hosts a session in the round. Free, open to all musicians.

CELTIC JAM AT TIZLEY’S EURO PUB: 2-5 p.m. the third Sunday

of the month, at Tizley’s Europub, 18928 Front St., Poulsbo.

JAZZ MARK LEWIS AT CASA MEXICO: 6-9 p.m. Fridays, Casa Mexico, 1918 NE Poulsbo Ave., Keyport.

Strange Days, a tribute to The Doors, performs at The Point Casino Event Center at 8 p.m. Oct. 24. Doors open at 7 p.m. Tickets are $10 advance and $15 day of show. Age: 21 and older. The Point Casino Event Center is at 7989 Salish Lane NE, off Hansville Road, Little Boston. Courtney Mano / Courtesy Acclaimed saxophone and flute master Mark Lewis performs in Keyport almost every Friday, with a different guest pianist from around the region each week. Oct. 16: Bill Anschell, piano. Oct. 23: Richard Person, trumpet; Steve Luceno, bass. Oct. 30: Brian Shibayama, piano; Steve Luceno, bass. Info: Rhonda Stewart, 360-692-2540 or

Wine Bar at Pleasant Beach Marketplace, Bainbridge Island.

DIXIELAND JAZZ: 5-9 p.m. first Tuesdays, McCloud’s Grill House, 2901 Perry Ave., Bremerton. Next jazz performance Aug. 4. Bourbon Street All Stars. Info: 360-373-3093.

COOKIES CLUBHOUSE: 9 p.m. to 1 a.m. every night, except 10:30 p.m. to 1 a.m. Wednesdays, Cookies Clubhouse, 332 S. National Ave., Bremerton. Info: or 505412-9662. MANETTE SALOON: Thursdays at the Manette Saloon, 2113 E. 11th St., Bremerton. Amy O hosts.






Residential/Commercial Low Rates/Thorough Work MIKE STROUD 360.710.3347 • HANDYMAN • HOME REPAIR FREE




SIMCO NEWTON TURNER TRIO: Second and fourth Fridays of the month at the Suzanne Maurice

REDSHIFT: Last Sunday of the month at The Treehouse Cafe, 4569 Lynwood Center Road, Bainbridge Island. An evening of original music, jazz standards and unexpected arrangements.

MCCLOUD’S GRILL HOUSE: 9 p.m. Sundays, 2901 Perry Ave., Bremerton. Featuring host Brad Bowlby. Info: 360-373-3093. ISLA BONITA: 9 p.m. to 1 a.m. Fridays, 316 Winslow Way, Bainbridge Island. Host: Eon Smith. MANCHESTER PUB: 9 p.m. Fridays, at the Manchester Pub, 2350 Colchester Drive E, Port Orchard. Dance to a DJ and karaoke tunes.

SLIPPERY PIG: 7-10 p.m. Fridays, at the Slippery Pig Brewery, 18801 Front St. NE, Poulsbo.

OPEN MIC THE GREEN MUSE: 8-10 p.m. Tuesdays, Pegasus Coffee House, 131 Parfitt Way, Bainbridge Island. Ethan J. Perry hosts a music, spoken word and poetry open mic night. All ages welcome. MANETTE SALOON: Wednesdays at Manette Saloon, 2113 E. 11th St., Bremerton. Jack Parker hosts. COOKIES CLUBHOUSE: 9 p.m. to 1 a.m. every night except Wednesdays, 10:30 p.m. to 1 a.m. Wednesdays at Cookies Clubhouse, 332 S. National Ave., Bremerton. cookiesclubhouse@ or 360-373-5643. DOWNPOUR BREWING: 5-8 p.m. Thursdays, at Downpour Brewing, 10991 Highway 104, Kingston. Patrons can bring any food or non-alcoholic drink they like. All ages welcome.

People helping pets...pets helping people.


Maxine is a 4 year old shorthaired tuxedo-y female who came to us on an Ocean Shores transport. She had been turned in to Animal Control after her owner died. She has been an only child living with no other pets and her elderly woman owner. Maxine doesn’t seem to like sharing with the other cats.. She likes to follow you around chatting and supervising daily chores. Maxine is at the Poulsbo Petco this week.

FIRST FRIDAY ART WALK: 5-8 p.m. each first Friday, along Fourth Street and Pacific Avenue in Downtown Bremerton. Shops and galleries open late to feature local art and music.

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SECOND SATURDAYS POULSBO SECOND SATURDAY ART WALK: 5-8 p.m. each second Saturday, along Front Street. Shops and galleries stay open late, many with refreshments and snacks, to showcase local art. See NIGHTLIFE, Page 7




kitsapcalendar Calendar submissions The Kitsap Week calendar is a free listing of events in Kitsap County. To submit an event, email the name of the event; the event’s time, date and location; and contact information to rwalker@ For local events, contact the editor of the Port Orchard Independent, Bremerton Patriot, Central Kitsap Reporter, North Kitsap Herald or Bainbridge Island Review.

BENEFITS & EVENTS “CELEBRATING OUR CONNECTION TO NATURE AND ANIMALS”: 5-8 p.m. Oct. 16, Liberty Bay Gallery on Front Street in Poulsbo. Learn about One Heart Wild Education Sanctuary, a nonprofit organization providing equine experiential learning and psychotherapy services as well as humane education and reconnecting people to nature and animals. Enjoy local wines, Boehm’s chocolates, and raffles of art, photography, and more to raise funds for the sanctuary’s scholarship for atrisk youth and families to access services, camps and programs., www., HALLOWEEN MASQUERADE PARTY AND AUCTION: 5-10 p.m. Oct. 17, Kiana Lodge Garden Atrium, 14976 Sandy Hook Road, Poulsbo. Info: Sue Mitchell, info@ or 360-9901340. EDUCATION AND CONNECTIONS: 6:30 p.m. dinner, 7 p.m. discussion, Oct. 21, Cottage of Bremerton, 3210 Rickey Road, Bremerton. Info or RSVP: 360373-0553. STILLWATERS AUCTION DINNER: 4-7 p.m. Oct. 24, Indianola Clubhouse. Info: or 360297-1226. SEEKING OUT THE SPIRITS: 7-8 p.m. Oct. 24, Cleo’s Landing (outside of D’Vine Wines and Delectables), Kingston. Ages 21 and over. Info: spiritsandspirits-


Continued from page 6 SEABOLD SECOND SATURDAY: 7:30 p.m. each second Saturday at Seabold Hall, 14451 Komedal Road, Bainbridge. Open-mic performances with a featured act. Sign-ups for the open mic from 6:45-7:15 p.m. Play or pay $5, children free. Coffee, tea, bottle water and cookies for sale. Info: David Hager, 206-855-9373.

TRIVIA ARENA SPORTS BAR: 6-8:30 p.m. Tuesdays, at Arena Sports Bar and Grille, 4111 Wheaton Way, Bremerton. Free to play. Hosted by trivia jockey JonBoy. Prizes from local businesses each week. TRIVIA TIME LIVE: Pub trivia at, or 360-297-2274.

outcharity365. Info: kitsap

BOWLING FOR VETERANS: Noon to 4 p.m. Oct. 25 at Hi Joy Bowl, Port Orchard. $15 entry fee; proceeds go to help Kitsap veterans. Info: Mike Licari, 360-649-1954, or VFW Post 2669, 360-8762669.


FREE, FUN AND SAFE TRICK OR TREATING: 2-4 p.m. Oct. 31, The Cottage Assisted Living, 3210 Rickey Road, Bremerton. Info: or 360-373-0553. LEMOLO ALBUM RELEASE SHOW: 8 p.m. Nov. 6, at The Crocodile, Seattle. Tickets: www.ticketf. ly/1LWknrV. HOLIDAY BAZAAR: 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. Nov. 7, Port Orchard United Methodist Church, 735 Kitsap St. Info: Kathy Reichstein, 360871-2697. HOLIDAY BAZAAR: 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. Nov. 13 and 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. Nov. 14, Redeemer United Methodist Church, 9900 Shorty Campbell Road, Kingston. BAINBRIDGE HISTORICAL MUSEUM’S FREE FIRST THURSDAY: 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. at 215 Ericksen Ave. Info: www.bainbridge ISLAND SCHOOL TOURS: 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. weekdays at The Island School, 8553 NE Day Road, Bainbridge Island. Call ahead at 206-842-0400. Info: KITSAP CARES: Go online to learn more about charities and being charitable in Kitsap. www.

multiple venues across Kitsap. Sundays: 6:30 p.m. Cookie’s Clubhouse, Bremerton. Mondays: 7 p.m. at Whiskey Creek Steakhouse, Keyport, Slippery Pig Brewery, Poulsbo, and Westside Pizza, Bainbridge Island. Tuesdays: 6:30 p.m. Ghostfish Brewing Company, Seattle. 7:30 p.m. Alehouse on Winslow, Bainbridge. 7:30 p.m. Tizley’s Europub, Poulsbo. 7 p.m., Slaughter County Brewery, Port Orchard. Wednesdays: 7 p.m. Silverdale Beach Hotel, Silverdale. 7 p.m., The Plate & Pint, Bainbridge Island. 7 p.m. Bella Luna Pizzeria, Suquamish. Thursdays: 7 p.m. Bainbridge Island Brewing, Bainbridge Island. 7 p.m. Casa Mexico, Keyport. Fridays: 7 p.m. Envy Bar & Grill, Poulsbo. Info:

Shifts are 10 a.m. to 1 p.m. and 1-4 p.m. Info: 360-697-1537.

CLASSES ASTRONOMY TALKS: 5 p.m., 6 p.m. and 7 p.m., third Friday of each month at the Pacific Planetarium, 817 Pacific Ave., Bremerton. Tickets: Info: BASIC PHOTOGRAPHY: 10:30-3:30 p.m. Tuesdays to Nov. 17, Bay Vista Summit, 4650 Bay Vista Blvd., Bremerton. Info: bha.photo10@ or 360-473-0324. SKYWALKS: First Fridays of each month at the Pacific Planetarium, 817 Pacific Ave., Bremerton. Tickets: Info: SUNDAY PLANETARIUM SHOWS: Noon, 1 p.m., 2 p.m. and 3 p.m. Sundays at the Pacific Planetarium, 817 Pacific Ave., Bremerton. Tickets: www. Info:

MEETINGS & SUPPORT GROUPS BAINBRIDGE ISLAND GENEALOGICAL SOCIETY (BIGS): 10 a.m. to noon Oct. 16, Bainbridge Island Public Library meeting room. Topic: “Getting It Down: Writing Family Stories,” with local author and genealogist Claire Gebben. Free to members; $5 donation suggested for nonmembers. Info: Sylvia H. Nelson, shn1@, 206-842-4978. EVERGREEN BONSAI CLUB: 7 p.m. Oct. 16, Crossroads Neighborhood Church, 7555 Old Military Road NE, Bremerton. Josef Leibfried, an expert on Japanese pottery, will present a program on pot selection for bonsai and potter identification. Admission is free. Info: Ruth Anderson, rutha33@msn. com or 360-626-1264.

Learn about One Heart Wild Education Sanctuary, a nonprofit organization providing equine experiential learning and psychotherapy services as well as humane education and reconnecting people to nature and animals. From 5-8 p.m. Oct. 16, Liberty Bay Gallery on Front Street in Poulsbo. One Heart Wild Education Sanctuary BAINBRIDGE ISLAND REPUBLICAN WOMEN OKTOBERFEST: 5:30–9 p.m., Oct. 17, Masonic Lodge, 1299 Grow Ave. NW, Bainbridge Island. Beer, wine and music. Speakers: Wounded Warrior Brett Miller of The Wounded Warrior Project; gubernatorial candidate Bill Bryant. Cost: $50 per person. Deadline Oct. 12; mail payment to BIRW, 321 High School Road, Suite D3-220, Bainbridge Island 98110. F:67 CAMERA CLUB: 6:45 p.m. Oct. 19, Room 117 (Rotunda) of the Engineering Building, Olympic College Bremerton. Projection and print night. Subjects are “General,” covering all topics; and “Animal,” for the category subject. Visitors welcome. Info: 360-275 3019 or CHRISTIAN WOMEN’S CONNEC-

Kitsap Week is published every Friday in the Bainbridge Island Review, Bremerton Patriot, Central Kitsap Reporter, North Kitsap Herald and Port Orchard Independent Publisher: Lori Maxim, Editor: Richard Walker, Copy editors: Sophie Bonomi,; Peter O’Cain, Advertising: Bainbridge Island, 206-842-6613; Central Kitsap, 360-308-9161; North Kitsap, 360-779-4464; South Kitsap, 360-876-4414 Sound Publishing. Copyright 2015

TION-PORT ORCHARD: monthly meeting 11:30 a.m. to 1:15 p.m. Oct. 20, at First Christian Church, 4885 Hovde Road, Port Orchard. The cost is $14. The theme is “Traveling Light!,” featuring Tori Preston. Also speaking will be Nancy Stolz of University Place on “What Happens When The Unexpected Happens.” Info: Glenna, 360-509-1287; Audrey, 360876-8928. ABUSE RECOVERY MINISTRY & SERVICES: Call 866-262-9284 for confidential time and place. ALZHEIMER’S SUPPORT GROUP: 10:30 a.m. third Thursdays at Silverdale Lutheran Church, 11701 Ridgepoint Drive, Silverdale; and fourth Wednesdays at 4205 Wheaton Way, Bremerton. Info: 206-402-9857. ALZHEIMER’S SUPPORT GROUP: 1:30-3 p.m. second Wednesday of the month, at Group Health Medical Center, 1400 Pottery Ave., Port Orchard. Info: 206-4029857. AMERICAN LEGION VETERANS ASSISTANCE OFFICE: Open 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. every Thursday (except holidays), 19068 Jensen Way, Suite 3A, Poulsbo. Info: 360-7795456. BAINBRIDGE ISLAND TOASTMASTERS: 11:50 a.m. to 1 p.m. first and third Thursdays, 7:158:30 p.m. second and fourth Wednesdays, Winslow Arms

Apartments clubhouse, 220 Parfitt Way, Bainbridge Island. Info: Find-a-Club/00002183-bainbridge-island-club or www. 12-STEP BIBLICAL-BASED RECOVERY GROUP: 7-8:30 p.m. Wednesdays, Cornerstone Christian Fellowship, 901 N. Wycoff, Bremerton. Info: David, 360-509-4932. CAMERA CLUB: 6:45 p.m. Oct. 19, Room 117 of Engineering Building, Olympic College, Bremerton. Info: 360-275-3019 or www. CAREGIVERS SUPPORT GROUP: 2 p.m. Tuesdays, Rolling Bay Presbyterian Church, 11042 Sunrise Drive NE, Bainbridge Island. Info: Karen, karen.carson@comcast. net, 206-842-3539. CAT FIX DAY: 7-9 a.m. last Tuesdays, Kitsap Humane Society, 9167 Dickey Road NW, Silverdale. Info: 360-692-6977, ext. 1135; cat-fix-day. CENTRAL/SOUTH KITSAP WOMEN AND CANCER SUPPORT GROUP: 10:30 a.m. to noon, second and fourth Thursdays, Radiation Oncology Library, Harrison Medical Center, 2520 Cherry Ave., Bremerton. Info: 360-744-4990, www.harrison CHRISTIAN WOMEN’S CONNECTION: 11:30 a.m. to 1:15 p.m. Oct. 20 at First Christian Church, 4885 Hovde Road, Port Orchard. Cost: $14. The theme is “Traveling Light!,” featuring Tori Preston. How to pack and travel lightly. Nancy Stolz of University Place will speak on “What Happens When The Unexpected Happens.” Info: Glenna, 360-5091287; Audrey, 360-876-8928. DEPRESSION & BIPOLAR SUPPORT GROUP: 6-7:30 p.m. Tuesdays, Saint Paul’s Episcopal Church, 700 Callahan Drive, Bremerton. Info: Richard, 360-377-8509. EDUCATION & CONNECTIONS: Noon and 7 p.m. third Wednesday of each month at The Cottage, 3210 Rickey Road NE, Bremerton. RSVP: Janet Presley at or 360-373-0553. FOOD ADDICTS IN RECOVERY ANONYMOUS: 7-8:30 p.m. Wednesdays, Manette Community Church, 1137 Hayward Ave., Bremerton. Info:, GENERAL FEDERATION OF WOMEN’S CLUB: 7 p.m. third Thursday of each month at 1100 Wheaton Way, Bremerton. Info: 360-8304523, gfwcpenisula@hotmail. com. GRIEF SUPPORT GROUP: 5 p.m. second and fourth Thursdays, Rolling Bay Presbyterian Church, 11042 Sunrise Drive NE, Bainbridge Island. Info: Robin Gaphni,, 206-962-0257. KITSAP AL-ANON: Al-Anon meeting for anyone troubled by another person’s drinking. Sundays: 8 a.m. Manchester Library; 10 a.m. Winslow Arms Apartments, Bainbridge Island. Mondays: 10 a.m. Our Savior’s Lutheran Church, Bremerton; 10 a.m. First Lutheran Church, Port See CALENDAR, Page 8




8511, 888-877-8511. MOTHERS GROUP: 9:30-11 a.m., most first and third Thursdays during the school year at Grace Episcopal Church on Bainbridge Island. Info: www.momsmorn NAMI SUPPORT GROUP: National Alliance for Mental Illness meets 7-8:30 p.m. on the second Monday of the month from and 1:303 p.m. on the second and fourth Tuesdays of every month at The Doctors Clinic on Hildebrand Lane, Bainbridge Island. Info: Jane at 206-898-6092. NAVY WIVES CLUB OF AMERICA: Meets 10 a.m. the second Saturday each month in the Jackson Park Community Center on Olding Road, Bremerton. Info: 360-779-6191, OLYMPIC KOI AND WATER GARDEN CLUB: Meetings are once a month at various locations centered around Poulsbo and Port Orchard. Info: Helen Morgan, 360-779-1475, email ORCA CLUB MEETING: 7 p.m. second Wednesdays of each month. Venue subject to change. Info: Ken Maguire, kenmaguire36@, 360-779-5137. OVEREATERS ANONYMOUS: Meets 9:15 a.m. Saturdays at Eagle Harbor Community Church, Bainbridge Island and 5 p.m. Wednesdays at Winslow Arms Retirement Home community room, Bainbridge Island. Info: 206-780-0121. POSTPARTUM SUPPORT GROUP: 6:30 p.m. first and third Tuesdays of the month, at the Chiropractic Lifestyle Center, 991 NE Riddell Road, Bremerton. Info: www. kitsaphope

Continued from page 7 Orchard; 7:30 p.m. Saint Barnabas Church, Bainbridge Island; 7:30 p.m. Belfair House Of Hope. Tuesdays: Noon, Silverdale Lutheran Church; 7:30 p.m. First Lutheran Church, Port Orchard; 5:30 p.m. Park Vista Apartments, Port Orchard; 7 p.m. First Lutheran Church, Poulsbo. Wednesdays: 10:30 a.m. Belfair Haven Of Hope; Noon, First Lutheran Church, Poulsbo; 5:30 p.m. West Sound Treatment Center, Port Orchard. Thursdays: Noon, Port Gamble S’Klallam Wellness Center, Kingston; Noon, Holy Trinity Church, Bremerton; 5:30 p.m. First Christian Church, Bremerton; 7 p.m. First Lutheran Church, Poulsbo; 7:30 p.m. First Lutheran Church, Port Orchard. Fridays: Noon, Bethany Lutheran Church, Bainbridge Island; 7:30 p.m. First Lutheran Church, Port Orchard. Info: KITSAP COUNTY ROSE SOCIETY: 7 p.m. second Mondays, Bremerton Fire Station 41, 7600 Old Military Road. Info: Ray, 360-8300669. KITSAP COUNTY AMATEUR RADIO CLUB BREAKFAST: 9 - 11 a.m. first Saturdays of the month at A&C Diner, 3561 Wheaton Way, Bremerton. Info: www. LIFE ENRICHMENT TALK: 11:30 a.m. and 6:30 p.m., third Wednesday, Cottage of Bremerton, 3210 Rickey Road, Bremerton. Info or RSVP: 360-373-0553.


in downtown Bremerton, Silverdale, Kingston and Bainbridge Island. Info: 360-377-

PULSE RECOVERY GROUP: 6-7 p.m. Thursdays, at Cafe Noir, 3261 Mount Vintage Way, Silverdale. Info: 360-697-3777, office@ corner PULSE FAITH DISCUSSIONS: 7-8 p.m. Thursdays at Cafe Noir, 3261 Mount Vintage Way, Silverdale. Info: 360-697-3777, office@ QUAKER SILENT WORSHIP: 1011 a.m., Sundays at Seabold Hall, 14450 Komedal Road, Bainbridge Island. Info: 206-3174526. SUPPORT GROUP FOR WOMEN WITH CANCER: Noon to 1:30 p.m. second and fourth Tuesdays, Rolling Bay Presbyterian Church, 11042 Sunrise Drive NE, Bainbridge Island. Info: Karen, karen.


6-7:30 p.m. second and fourth Tuesdays, Suquamish. Info:, 206-7802931.

FITNESS & SPORTS WALKING CLUB: 9:30-11 a.m., Oct. 19 and 26, Port Orchard Library, 87 Sidney Ave. Join the club on a fun and invigorating urban walk to start your week on the right foot. Bring your walking shoes and a water bottle. Info: 360-876-2224, BAINBRIDGE ARCHERY: The Bainbridge Island Sportsmen’s Club Archery Range is open to the public 4-6 p.m. Wednesday, and 11 a.m. to 1 p.m. Sundays. KITSAP ULTIMATE FRISBEE: Weekly pick-up game 10 a.m. to noon Saturdays. Info:

WEST SOUND FREE CLINIC: 5:30-8 p.m. first Fridays at Gateway Church in Poulsbo, 18901 8th Ave.; 4:30-7:30 p.m. second Mondays at St. Vincent de Paul, 1117 N. Callow Ave., Bremerton; 1-4 p.m. fourth Tuesdays at YWCA bottom floor, 905

KIDS & FAMILY SCIENCE SATURDAYS AT THE NAVAL UNDERSEA MUSEUM: 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. first Saturdays of the month at the Naval Undersea Museum, Keyport. Info:

Pacific Ave., Bremerton; and 1-4 p.m. fourth Thursdays at St. Vincent de Paul, 1117 N. Callow Ave., Bremerton. Info: or drop by. WOMEN’S SUPPORT GROUP:



TWEEN MINECRAFT: 4-5 p.m. Oct. 26, Port Orchard Library, 87 Sidney Ave. Free. Info: 360-8762224. HOMEWORK ZONE: 3:30-5:30 p.m. Oct. 21 and 29, Port Orchard Library, 87 Sidney Ave. Free. Info: 360-876-2224, www. Need some help decoding that homework assignment? Want to learn how to navigate some of the library’s excellent homework help databases? Stop by the library. STEM FRIDAYS — LEGO CLUB: 4:30-5:30 p.m., Port Orchard Library, 87 Sidney Ave., 360876-2224, Free. Dig into the library’s massive Lego collection to make original Lego creations, with a show and tell afterward. Bring creations from home to show and tell. Snacks provided.

ISLAND THEATRE AT THE LIBRARY — “COPENHAGEN”: 7:30-10 p.m. Oct. 17-18, Bainbridge Public Library, 1270 Madison Ave. N., Bainbridge Island. Free; donations welcome. A staged reading of the Tony Award-winning 1998 play “Copenhagen” by Michael Frayn, which dramatizes the disastrous 1941 meeting between German physicist Werner Heisenberg and his former colleague and friend, Danish physicist Nils Bohr, on the Nazi’s efforts to produce the atomic bomb.Info: info@islandtheatre. org, 206-842-0985. TREN GRIFFIN AT EAGLE HARBOR: 3 p.m. Oct. 18, Eagle Harbor Books, 157 Winslow Way E, Bainbridge Island. Business and investment writer (and Microsoft executive) Tren Griffin of Bainbridge will talk about his new book, “Charlie Munger: The Complete Investor.” Munger, Berkshire Hathaway’s visionary vice chairman and Warren Buffett’s financial partner, has outperformed market indexes again and again, and he believes any investor can do the same.

ARTS AGRICULTURE AND WILDLIFE: 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Tuesday through Friday, Bainbridge Performing Arts, 200 Madison Ave., Bainbridge Island. Info: www. or 206-842-8569.




Generated by

KITSAP WEEKLY SUDOKU Sudoku is a number-placing puzzle based on a 9x9 grid with several given numbers. Sudoku isisatonumber-placing puzzle based on a 9x9 grid with several given numbers. The object place therating numbers Puzzle 42 (Hard, difficulty 0.69) 1 to 9 in the empty squares so that each row, each The object is todifficulty place the numbers 1 tosame 9 in the emptyonly squares Puzzle 1 (Hard, rating 0.75) column and each 3x3 box contains the number that each row, each column and each 3x3 box contains the same number only once.

6 5 3 9

8 1

1 7

2 6 3 4

2 6 8

4 5 7 9

7 4

1 8 3 5 6


9 5 6 1 2 7


3 2 7 9 4 8


7 4 3 2 8 1

4 8 9 1 7 6 5

8 2 6 5 4 9


Puzzle 46 (Medium, difficulty rating 0.59)


1 8 9

9 3 4 2


1 7 9

5 2 4 3


1 8 5 6

5 3 7

1 2 6 9 8

2 6 1

8 9 4 7 3 5

8 7 9

3 5 6 4 2 1

5 8 2

1 3 7 9 6 4

3 9

7 6 4 8 5 1 2

1 4

6 5 2 9 3 8


Puzzle 43 (Medium, difficulty rating 0.59)

3 2

4 5

9 8

5 3 8

1 9 6

7 4





1 6


6 5 7

2 3


4 2 8 5




6 9 8

1 4

2 3




3 9




5 3 9

1 6

2 8 1

6 5


4 5 7 9


3 8 2

8 6

2 1

3 5

7 4


8 1 4


1 4 9

8 9










2 6






4 3

5 2 9

1 7 6


1 8

7 6 5

4 2

3 9

6 9

2 7 8

3 4

1 5


5 3 4 2

8 1

9 6


4 1 3 6


5 8 7

9 6




2 4



Puzzle 47 (Easy, difficulty rating 0.42)






5 4





4 5




3 9







9 5


2 4


2 3


7 8





8 4


2 1

5 3














3 7














Puzzle 48 (Medium, difficulty rating 0.50)

8 6 9 7

3 2 4

Puzzle 44 (Medium, difficulty rating 0.59)

7 5






6 4






4 3





8 6




9 3








3 7







3 4





4 2











7 9







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1 8

6 4



Puzzle 45 (Hard, difficulty rating 0.63)

28. Guarded

10. Dwarfed, ornamental tree

31. Artistic creations

11. Intended to ward off evil

32. Aplomb

12. Cleanse

33. Ace

13. Brio

34. Ashtabula’s lake

18. “Smart” ones

35. Combine

22. A chip, maybe

36. Get-out-of-jail money

24. Goat-like antelope of Eurasia

37. 50 Cent piece

25. Decorative jugs

38. “M*A*S*H” setting

26. A quick raid

39. Buckwheat pancakes

27. Pretentious, showy fineries

40. Al Capone’s cause of death

28. Centers

42. Mild expletive

29. Kidney waste product

43. Artist’s stand

30. 100%

44. Vermin

32. Danger

45. Local church community

35. Make a mountain out of a ___

47. Largest city in New Zealand

36. Statutes regulating Sunday business

Across 1. Dog sound 5. Ziti, e.g. 10. Bundle

57. Comme ci, comme ca (hyphenated)

38. Smooch 39. Creeks (British) 41. Bob, e.g. 42. Devices for cubing food 44. Angling equipment 45. Exemplars of twinship

58. Fertile soil

46. Early pulpit

59. Back talk

47. ___ line (major axis of an elliptical orbit)



14. ___ de Paris, millennium Ferris wheel


15. Do-nothing

1. Born and ___

16. Girasol, e.g.

2. Bang-up (hyphenated)

17. Expression of affection

3. “How ___!”


19. ___ Scotia

4. Token 5. Plagiarist


20. Secretly and carefully planned (hyphenated) 21. Hurry

7. Coaster

2 3



6 4 3


4 8

1 6 5 7

1 6 8 7 2

5 9 4 3

3 8 2 1

9 4 7 6 5

6 4 5

2 3 7 1 9 8

9 7 1

8 5 6 4 3 2

4 1 3

5 7 9 8 2 6

8 5

6 4 1 2 3 7 9

7 2

9 3 6 8 5 1


Puzzle 40 (Medium, difficulty rating 0.49)



3 9

6 4

2 7

8 3

9 6

7 8

5 1

4 2



2 8 7

6 5

4 9


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2 9

8 6 1

6 7 3

1 5 8

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6 3 4 2

7 8

5 9

5 2

8 1


3 7


4 9 2


9 1

5 8

2 6

3 4

7 8

6 3



7 9 5


4 1 2

Puzzle 41 (Easy, difficulty rating 0.44)

25 93 1 7 7 4 37 86 9 9 2 8 53 72 4 4 1 1 68 15 2 1 9 3

79 5 6 3 4 4 7 8 2

85 3 7 9 8 2 9 6 6

6 9 3 7 4 5 1 2 8 9 4 3 6 1 8 2 7 5 4 7 8 2 6 1 3 5 9 1 6 7 5 2 9 4 8 3 82 21 5 5 3 9 4 3 7 8 1 6 6 4 9 7 49 34 6 2 8 6 5 1 2 3 7 7 9 8 1 5 71 58 8 6 4 5 9 7 1 2 6 9 3 3 2 4 38 6 9 8 2 5 6 4 1 62 4 4 5 5 1 1 7 3

Puzzle 42 (Hard, difficulty rating 0.69) Puzzle 1 (Hard, difficulty rating 0.75)

Generated by Generated by

9. Movie theater showing foreign films (2 wds)

56. Mental keenness







25. Do away with

55. Doofus




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24. Navigational aid

54. Lying, maybe



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

8. Big ___ Conference

52. Director of an opera



23. Rectangular paving stone

51. Arabic for “commander”




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See CALENDAR, Page 9

6. Confess

48. “Mi chiamano Mimi,” e.g. 49. Pesky insects 50. Makeshift bed (British) 53. ___ juice (milk)

8 3





9 7

3 8

5 4





4 2





1 9











5 1




Continued from page 8 THE ART OF EKPHRASTIC POETRY: 7-8:30 p.m., Oct. 20, Bainbridge Public Library. An evening of writing poems about art with poet Kelli Agodon. In this Field’s End Speaker Series, learn what ekphrastic poetry is and try your hand at some poetry writing exercises. Info: www. MEET AUTHOR JONATHAN EVISON: 3-4 p.m. Oct. 22, Port Orchard Library, 87 Sidney Ave. Evison talks about his book, “The Revised Fundamentals of Caregiving,” the KRL One Book, One Community selection for 2015. Books will be for sale on site. Info: 360-876-2224, www. ART BOOK DRIVE: Bainbridge Arts and Crafts seeks books to help build up the Bainbridge Library’s collection of art, architecture and design. Drop books off at Bainbridge Arts and Crafts, 151 Winslow Way, Bainbridge Island, during business hours. BOOKS AND BEER: 6:30 p.m. every second Monday at Valholl Brewing, Poulsbo. BOOK SALE IN BREMERTON: Noon to 4 p.m. every Tuesday and Thursday at the Downtown Bremerton Library, 612 Fifth St., Bremerton. Info: 360-377-3955, SILVERDALE WRITERS’ ROUNDTABLE: 9:30 a.m. every Saturday, Cafe Noir, 3261 NW Mount Vintage Way, No. 101, Silverdale. Info: Bob, 360-830-4968. STILLWATERS BOOK SALE: 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Fridays and Saturdays until Oct. 11, Stillwaters Environmental Center, 26059 Barber Cut Off Road, Kingston. Info: stillwatersenvironmental or 360-297-1226. WATERFRONT BOOK GROUP: 1-2 p.m. third Tuesdays, Waterfront Park Community Center, 370 Brien Drive SE, Bainbridge Island. Info: 206-842-4162 or www.krl. org.

MUSIC & DANCE SWING DANCE CLASSES: 7-8:30 p.m., through Nov. 4, Fairview Junior High School multi-purpose room/cafeteria, 8107 Central Valley Road NW, Bremerton. Cost: $30 per person , $60 per couple. One price for all regardless of age. Come 10-15 minutes early the first night of class to register. Info: 360-662-1638 or 360-271-2770; or instructor Jerry Deeter, 360-779-4686. BEGINNING TWO-STEP AND WALTZ LESSONS: 7-9 p.m. Wednesdays, Kitsap Square Dance center, 6800 West Belfair Valley Road, Bremerton. Info: or 360-373-2567. CLOGGING DANCE CLASSES: 6:157:15 p.m. (beginner) and 7:159:30 p.m. (other levels) Mondays, 910 Silverdale Way, Silverdale. Info:, 360-710-1260 or 360-373-9422. BLUEWATER GALLERY LIVE MUSIC: Live music from 2-4 p.m. Saturdays., 5-8 p.m. during Poulsbo’s Second Saturday Art Walk. 18961 Front St., Poulsbo. Info: 360-5982583. KIRTAN: 7:30 p.m. first Thursdays, Grace Church, 8595 NE Day Road, Bainbridge Island. Info: 206-842-9997, email grace@ KITSAP KICKERS LINE DANCING CLUB: 6 p.m. Fridays, 5 p.m. Sundays at Jackson Memorial Hall, 1961 Washington St., Silverdale. Info: 360-277-9159. KITSAP PINES CHORUS MEETING: 6:30-9 p.m. Thursdays at Christ the Rock Community Church, 4100 SW Old Clifton Road, Port Orchard. Info: 360-710-8538, LADIES CHORAL ENSEMBLE AUDTITIONS: Rehearsals weekly at St. Gabriel Church, Port Orchard. Info or to schedule an audition: LeeAnne Campos, 253-312-6074 or leeannecampos@harbornet. com. LINE DANCE LESSONS: 8-9:30 p.m. Saturdays, McCloud’s Grill House, 2901 Perry Ave., Bremerton. Info: 360-373-3093.


SWING DANCE LESSONS: 7-9 p.m. Wednesdays, McCloud’s Grill House, 2901 Perry Ave., Bremerton. Info: 360-373-3093.

THEATER “SOMETHING’S AFOOT”: 7:30 p.m. Fridays and Saturdays, 5 p.m. Sundays through Oct. 25, Western Washington Center For The Arts, 521 Bay St., Port Orchard. A spoof of British mysteries, especially those of Agatha Christie. When 10 people are invited to the country estate of Lord Dudley Rancour, they’re shocked to find that their host is dead and even more shocked when the butler is murdered. As the guests are picked off one by one, it’s a race against time to find out whodunit and why. “WAR OF THE WORLDS”: Through Oct. 18, Port Gamble Theater. The theater company presents a stage version of the radio drama that frightened the nation. Tickets: www.portgamble theater. com, 360-977-7135. EDGE IMPROV: 7:30 p.m. Saturdays, Bainbridge Performing Arts, 200 Madison Ave., Bainbridge Island. Info: www. or 206-842-8569.

Tim Allen

Battle at the Boat 103


October 24, 8:30pm

November 7, 7pm


I-5 Showroom $40, $70, $95, $100

I-5 Showroom $25, $40, $100

Sara Evans

Ron White

November 13, 8:30pm

November 20, 8:30pm

I-5 Showroom $40, $60, $85, $90

I-5 Showroom $40, $65, $90, $95

FILM FREE-RANGE FILMS: 3 p.m. Oct. 18, Ground Zero Center, 16159 Clear Creek Road, Poulsbo. Films will be followed by a discussion led by Cindy Domingo of the U.S. Women & Cuba Collaboration.


9145 Silverdale Way NW



*Sizes > 14 Extra

Pleasant Harbor Marina Resort


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everal Seahawks and Sea Gals joined personnel from the Coast Guard 13th District and the Marine Corps Security Forces Battalion at Naval Base Kitsap-Bangor at a changeof-command ceremony at Coast Guard Base Seattle, Oct. 13. During their time as the Seahawks’ official adopted military unit, Coast Guard crews carried the 12 flag from Antarctica aboard the Coast Guard Cutter Polar Star to the North Pole aboard the Coast Guard Cutter Healy. Speaking is Rear Adm. Richard Gromlich, commander of the 13th district. Petty Officer 3rd Class Amanda Norcross / U.S. Coast Guard








2008 Mitsubishi Eclipse


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real estate for sale - WA Real Estate for Sale Kitsap County BREMERTON.

Great location at a great price. Beautifully remodeled rambler on 0.45 acres located near McCormick Woods, Hwy 16, restaurants, shopping, and golf. Must see! $179,500.00 3803 Anderson Hill Rd. MLS # 855627. Suzette West, World West Investments Inc. 360-769-1000

Apartments for Rent Kitsap County BAINBRIDGE ISLAND

Island Terrace Apartments

1 BRs starting at $697 2 BRs starting at $818 Income Limits Apply

821 NE High School Rd Bainbridge Is, 98110

206-842-1280 TDD: 711

WA Misc. Rentals Want to Rent

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55 +YEAR F SEEKS studio apt or room with private bath. Non smoke r. N o n d r i n ke r. N o n d r u g g e r. S e e k i n g 6 months or longer. Responsible, long time Kitsap resident. Please leave message 360-6926628.

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Find it, Buy it, Sell it LEASE TO OWN newer Find it fast and easy! 2 1 0 0 S F, 3 B A 2 B A BAINBRIDGE ISLAND home in great neighborhood. All appliances inVirginia Villa cluding washer/ dr yer. Sell it for free in the FLEA Apartments Attached 2 car garage. $635/month, utils included. Portion of rent credits toIncome limits apply. Must wa r d yo u r d ow n p ay be 62+ or disabled. ment. First two weeks 200 High School Rd NE FREE! Move in 10/15. 206-842-5482 $1700 per month. 206TDD: 711 890-0015.

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1 RV SITE IN Wildlife Preserve

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12122 Carol Place NE $459,000

SUN 1-4

12925 North Madison Avenue NE $835,000 SUN 1-4

1025 Cherry Avenue NE $989,000

SUN 1-4

5029 Willow Place NE, Hansville $175,000 SUN 1-4

6586 NE Monte Vista Drive $558,000

SUN 1-4

4303 Blakely Avenue NE $1,195,000

SUN 1-4

Just Listed! Charming home on 1/3-acre. Open plan has master on the main including luxurious walkin shower & built-out closet storage. Newly updated kitchen with stainless appliances and wood beam ceilings. 3 upper bedrooms, one with private 3/4bath. MLS #850955. Susan Grosten, 206/755-8411, Windermere Real Estate/BI, Inc.

New Price! Wonderfully updated home in enchanting, private garden oasis! Quiet study, updated kitchen, sunny great room, plus master suite with remodeled bath on main floor. Lower level bonus room plus 2 additional bedrooms with patio access. Close to beach access. MLS #814009. Joe Richards, 206/459-8223, joerichards@windermere. com. Windermere Real Estate/BI, Inc.

10298 NE Garibaldi Loop $598,000

SUN 1-4

Just Listed! Stylish in-town home. 3 bedrooms plus loft, open floor plan, quality fir finishes and expansive kitchen/family room. Large master suite includes 2 separate walk-in closets. Bordered by open space and close to neighborhood park. MLS #859034. Wendy Indvik, 206/276-1031, BainbridgeIslandResidential. com. Windermere Real Estate/BI, Inc.

5578 Lynwood Center Road NE $628,000 SUN 1-4

New Price! Charming “Saltbox” house on acreage! Newly remodeled offering 3 bedrooms, 2.5 baths, and wonderful gathering rooms. New paint, carpet, countertops and decks. Two-car garage and separate shop. Great package!. MLS #836441. Ty Evans, 206/795-0202, Windermere Real Estate/BI, Inc.


New Price! Classic 1900 farmhouse on 5 sunny, pastoral acres with 10-foot ceilings, fir floors, main floor master, spacious kitchen with Wolf range. Finished space with 3/4-bath over newer 2-car garage. Fruit trees & pasture. MLS #826107. Carleen Gosney, 206/909-2042, Susan Grosten, 206/755-8411, Windermere Real Estate/BI, Inc.

12375 Miller Road NE $849,900

SUN 1-4

Just Listed! Sunny estate-like property includes a charming 3-bedroom home with wraparound porch, plus 2-bedroom apartment over second 2-car garage. Large patio with hot tub, lush grounds with fruit trees. Near Wilkes Elementary. MLS #856710. Patti Shannon, 206/755-5139, PattiShannonRealtor. com. Hosted by Diane Sugden, 206/355-9179, Windermere Real Estate/BI, Inc.

11351 NE Wing Point Way $939,000

SUN 1-4

Fabulous Paul Bianchi rebuild with dramatic spaces for art & windows that frame Wing Point Golf Course. Impeccably designed & built with stunning interiors and materials. Greatroom with vaulted ceilings, builtin sideboard, fireplace w/inlaid tiles, bookshelves, game area plus separate Family Room/Kitchen with deck surround. Master bedroom has private sunny deck overlooking the golf course, Den/Office opens onto deck. Great storage, golf cart garage, potting shed and beautiful landscape. 3BD/2.5BTH plus den/ofc. Susie Burns Real Estate LLC, 206.612.1849.

Stately, in-town residence on premier golf course lot. Builder’s own home features 4,500+ sq. ft. with 5 bedrooms, 3.5 baths, teak cabinetry, quartz counters, radiant heat floors. Family, office, media and guest rooms plus workshop. Close to country club. MLS #847356. Joe Richards, 206/459-8223, Hosted by Ana Richards, 206/459-8222, Windermere Real Estate/BI, Inc.

Historic Bainbridge farmhouse gracefully sited on 1.2 acres with views of Mt. Rainier & Rich Passage and all-day sun! Professionally landscaped grounds, magnificent guesthouse, plus separate office/studio space. Close to Lynwood Center & Lytle Beach. MLS #853674. Joanie Ransom, 206/409-0521, jransom@ Windermere Real Estate/BI, Inc. Molly Neary, 206/920-9166, Windermere Real Estate/Mercer Island, Inc.

5425 Crystal Springs Drive NE $1,698,000 SUN 1-4

Timeless Old Bainbridge shingle-style charmer on western-exposure waterfront. 3-bedrooms including master with sitting area and private porch. Remodeled kitchen and baths, covered porches, ironwood decks and patios. Sweet guest apartment. MLS #805952. Vesna Somers, 206/947-1597, Windermere Real Estate/BI, Inc.

7896 Pleasant Lane NE $1,898,000

SUN 1-4

The best strolling beach on Bainbridge Island! Built with old growth timbers and wood found only in the Pacific Northwest, this 3,000 sq. ft. home offers two separate living quarters and spectacular 180° view of Puget Sound. MLS #794158. Carleen Gosney, 206/9092042, Marilyn McLauchlan, 206/842-0339, Windermere Real Estate/BI, Inc.

Whether you are looking for a year-round or vacation home retreat, this property is packed with charm & sure to delight. Located in desirable NBHD of Driftwood Keys. Swimming pool, marina, boat launch, club house, gorgeous beaches are all in HOA. This 3 BR updated home has a cozy feel w/ vaulted wood ceilings, large windows, tasteful upgrades including beautiful modern kitchen w/ deluxe appliances, excellent floor plan, partial view of Sound, 700sf deck for entertaining boat/RV parking. MLS #813121. Irene Wurden & Chris Wurden 360-731-8844. Windermere Real Estate/West Sound Inc.

28633 Shorebrook Dr NW, Poulsbo $975,000 SAT 1-3

This Cape Cod style, West facing hood canal waterfront home sits on a quiet stretch of beach rich with oysters, clams & geoducks. Start your day with coffee on the covered porch or on your own private balcony off the master. You’ll enjoy the eagles, herons & osprey during the day & the splendor of sunsets over the mountains in the evening. Custom built, this floor plan is gracious & comfortable. Almost every room takes full advantage of the spectacular scenery. 100’ of low bank waterfront! #842696. Listed by Bridget Young & Joni Kimmel, hosted by Amy Allen 360-779-5205. Windermere Real Estate/West Sound Inc.


a great SAT 12-4 Great location at a great price. Beautifully remodeled idea! rambler on 0.45 acres located near McCormick 3803 Anderson Hill Rd SW $179,500.00

Woods, Hwy 16, restaurants, shopping, and golf. Must see! MLS # 828858. Suzette West, World West Investments Inc.

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FRIDAY, OCTOBER 16, 2015 General Financial

Legal Notices

Legal Notices

Legal Notices

Sell your structured settlement or annuity payments for CASH NOW. You don’t have to wait for your future payments any longer! Call 1-800283-3601 SOCIAL SECURITY DISABILITY BENEFITS. Unable to work? Denied benefits? We Can Help! W I N o r Pay N o t h i n g ! Contact Bill Gordon & Associates at 1-800706-8742 to start your application today!

bidder, payable at the time of sale, the following described real property situated in the County of Kitsap, State of Washington, to wit: THE WEST 120 FEET OF LOT 16. SYLVAN PARK, ACCORDING TO THE P L AT R E C O R D E D I N VOLUME 6 OF PLATS, PAGE 45, RECORDS OF KITSAP COUNTY, WASHINGTON; EXCEPT THAT PORTION CONVEYED TO CITY OF B R E M E RT O N B Y I N STRUMENT RECORDED UNDER AUDITOR’S FILE NO. 8002060013; AND EXCEPT THE EASTERLY 0.33 FEET THEREOF. Tax Parcel ID #3972-000-016-0109 which is subject to that certain Deed of Trust dated March 1, 2004, recorded on April 30, 2004, under Kitsap County Auditor’s File No. 200404300368, records of Kitsap County, Washington, from East Bremerton Automotive And Retail Commercial Improvement Project, LLC, to Chicago Title Insurance Company as Trustee, to secure an obligation in favor of Kitsap Bank, as Beneficiary. II. No action commenced by the Beneficiary of the Deed of Trust is now pending to seek satisfaction of the obligation in any Court by reason of the Borrower’s or Grantor’s default on the obligation secured by the Deed of Trust. III. The defaults for which this foreclosure is made are as follows: 1. Failure to pay the balance due in full on September 15, 2014 $209,517.04 2. Interest through September 9, 2015 $44,487.80 3. Late Charges $2,109.21 4. Legal Fees $5,269.50 5. Environmental Phase I $1,720.00 6. Appraisal $7,200.00 7. Recording/Title Fees $555.51 8. Returned Check Fees $72.00 9. Force placed insurance $1,269.10 $272,200.16 Failure to pay, prior to delinquency, the real estate taxes for the following years and amounts: 2012 $23,637.94 plus interest & penalties 2013 $ 2,051.17 plus interest & penalties 2014 $16,012.68 plus interest & penalties 2015 $14,261.19 plus interest & penalties TOTAL $55,962.98 plus interest and penalties. IV The sum owing on the obligation secured by the Deed of Trust is: Principal $209,517.04, together with interest as provided in the Note or other instrument secured from the 1st day of March, 2004, and such other costs and fees as are due under

the Note or other instrument secured, and as are provided by statute. V. The above-described real property will be sold to satisfy the expense of sale and the obligation secured by the Deed of Trust as provided by statute. The sale will be made without warranty, express or implied, regarding title, possession or encumbrances on the 30th day of October, 2015. The defaults referred to in Paragraph III must be cured by the 18th day of October, 2015 to cause a discontinuance of the sale. The sale will be discontinued and terminated if, at any time before the 18th day of October, 2015, the defaults as set forth in Paragraph III are cured and the Trustee’s fees and costs are paid. The sale may be terminated any time after the 18th day of October, 2015, and before the sale by the Borrower, Grantor, any Guarantor, or the holder of any recorded junior lien or encumbrance by paying the entire principal and interest secured by the D e e d o f Tr u s t , p l u s costs, fees, advances, if any, made pursuant to the terms of the obligation and/or Deed of Trust, and curing all other defaults. VI. A written Notice Of Default was transmitted by the Beneficiary or Trustee to the Borrower and Grantor, at the following addresses: East Bremerton Automotive And Retail Commercial Improvement Project, LLC 3740 Wheaton Way Unit A Bremerton, WA 98310 East Bremerton Automotive And Retail Commercial Improvement Project, LLC P.O. Box 2451 Bremerton, WA 98310 J a m e s W. B r i n c k e n , Registered Agent East Bremerton Automotive And Retail Commercial Improvement Project, LLC 3740 Wheaton Way Unit A Bremerton, WA 98310 J a m e s W. B r i n c k e n , Registered Agent East Bremerton Automotive And Retail Commercial Improvement Project, LLC P.O. Box 2451 Bremerton, WA 98310 JB’s Husky Automotive Maintenance & Repair Service, LLC 3740 Wheaton Way Unit A Bremerton, WA 98310 JB’s Husky Automotive Maintenance & Repair Service, LLC P.O. Box 1875 Port Orchard, WA 98366 J a m e s W. B r i n c k e n , Registered Agent 3740 Wheaton Way Unit A Bremerton, WA 98310 J a m e s W. B r i n c k e n , Registered Agent

JB’s Husky Automotive Maintenance & Repair Service, LLC P.O. Box 1875 Port Orchard, WA 98366 James W. Brincken 746 Tufts Avenue E. Port Orchard, WA 98366 Marsha J. ChilcoteBrincken 746 Tufts Avenue E. Port Orchard, WA 98366 James W. Brincken 3740 Wheaton Way Unit A Bremerton, WA 98310 James W. Brincken 3740 Wheaton Way Unit A Port Orchard, WA 98366 Marsha J. ChilcoteBrincken P.O. Box 1875 Bremerton, WA 98310 James W. Brincken P.O. Box 2451 Bremerton, WA 98310 Marsha J. ChilcoteBrincken P.O. Box 2451 Bremerton, WA 98366 James W. Brincken P.O. Box 1875 Port Orchard, WA 98366 Marsha J. ChilcoteBrincken 3740 Wheaton Way Unit A Bremerton, WA 98310 by both first class and certified mail on the 31st day of October, 2014, proof of which is in possession of the Trustee; and the Borrower and Grantor were personally served on the 20th day of September, 2014, with said written Notice of Default or the written Notice of Default was posted in a conspicuous place on the real property described in Paragraph I above, a n d t h e Tr u s t e e h a s possession of proof of such service or posting. VII. T h e Tr u s t e e , w h o s e name and address are set forth below, will provide, in writing, to anyone requesting it, a statement of all costs and fees due at any time prior to the sale. VIII. The effect of the sale will be to deprive the Grantor and all those who hold by, through or under the Grantor, of all their interest in the above-described property. IX. Anyone having any objection to the sale on any grounds whatsoever will be afforded an opportunity to be heard as to those objections if they bring a lawsuit to restrain the sale pursuant to RCW 61.24.130. Failure to bring such a lawsuit may result in a waiver of any proper grounds for invalidating the Trustee’s sale. X. NOTICE PURSUANT TO FA I R D E B T C O L L E C TION PRACTICES ACT This notice is an attempt to collect a debt, and

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ADOPTION – A Loving Choice for an Unplanned Pregnancy. Call Andrea 1-866-236-7638  (24/7) for adoption infor mation/profiles, or view our loving couples at Financial Assistance Provided   Advertise your product or service nationwide or by region in over 7 million households in North America’s best suburbs! Place your classified ad in over 570 suburban newspapers just like this one. Call Classified Avenue at 888-486-2466 IF YOU HAD HIP OR KNEE REPLACEMENT SURGERY And suffered a bacterial infection post - operatively and a Bair Hugger (BLUE BLANKET) forced-air warming blanket was used during the surgery, between 2010 and the present time, you may be entitled to compensation Call Attorney Charles H Johnson 1-800-535-5727 If you or someone you know has taken Xarelto  and then suffered a serious bleeding event, you  may be entitled to compensation.  Please call 844-306-9063 PROMOTE YOUR REGIONAL EVENT for only pennies. Reach 2.7 million readers in newspapers statewide for $275 classified or $1,350 display ad. Call this newspaper or (360) 515-0974 for details.

legals Legal Notices

AMENDED NOTICE OF TRUSTEE’S SALE I. NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the undersigned Trustee will on the 30th day of October, 2015 at the hour of 10:00 a.m., at Kitsap County Courthouse, 614 Division Street, in the City of Port Orchard, State of Washington, sell at public auction to the highest and best

Continued on next page.....


NORTH KITSAP HANSVILLE $244,900 Great home in the Shorewoods community w/ beach access! Freshly painted inside/out w/open floor plan that features 1294 sqft, 3 bedrooms & 2 remodeled baths. Tara Scouten 360-620-0577 View at CAPSTONE TOWNHOMES $270,500 3bdrms, 2.5 ba townhome, 1-car+ gar w/ opener, 1846sf, extensive hrdwd on main flr, gas log fp, ss app, slab granite counters, deck w/ skylight. Tommy Jones 360-731-9685 View at POULSBO $349,000 2 homes on a beautiful 2.47 acs within the city limits! One-an Original Farmhouse built in 1902 w/706sf, 2bd, 1ba. Main home is a triple wide w/2051sf,3bd,2ba. Jana Salmans 360-509-9684 View at POULSBO $349,999 Private home situated on just shy of an acre that features 1756 sqft, 3+bdrms & a large kitchen. Huge deck & a nice level yard with plenty of extra parking. Donny Reece 360-509-5249 View at PRICE REDUCED POULSBO $369,500 Desirable Vinland Pointe home that features a spacious 2164 sqft, 4 bdrms, office, kitchen w/SS appliances & granite counters. Landscaped yard w/large patio! Tara Scouten 360-620-0577 View at

INDIANOLA $535,000 Spacious home w/2430 sqft, 3 bedrooms & an office! Kitchen w/SS appliances, granite counters & a walk-in pantry. Great neighborhood overlooking Miller Bay! Jane Woodward 360779-8520 View at

POULSBO $34,900 Great home site in a nice neighborhood located between two ferries. Clubhouse, playground, swimming pool. Also neighborhood wtrfrt park. Water/power in street. Jan Zufelt 360-297-0325 View at BREMERTON - NEW! $175,000 Beautiful wooded 1.33 acre parcel, zoned Mixed Use (MU), right off Wheaton Way business area! Close in but at end of a secluded dead end street! Check it out!! Patricia McGuire 360-895-5212 View at

BREMERTON $180,000 Commercial property on 1/2 ac lot. All utilities on property. Gorst commercial zone. Location, Location, Location. Call Listing Broker for further information. Louis Mejia 360-731-2015 View at

POULSBO $589,750 Grand 4bd, 3.5ba home. Gourmet kitchen, family room with fireplace, theatre room, game room, fruit trees. Kathy Berndtson 360-981-9103 View at

BREMERTON $185,000 Bring tools and plans for this large 4bd/2ba home with bonus rooms. East Bremerton community, minutes from Bremerton & Silverdale. Louis Mejia 360-731-2015 View at

NEW ON MARKET KINGSTON $775,000 New low-bank waterfront home w/panoramic views of Puget Sound & Cascade Mountains, floor to ceiling bay windows, 3-car garage, gated entry & RV parking! Wendy Wardlow 360-710-4184 View at

BREMERTON $199,900 Price reduced on this 4bd, 2ba home. Move in ready. Centrally located East Bremerton community. Minutes from Bremerton and Silverdale. Louis Mejia 360-731-2015 View at

POULSBO $850,000 ± 9 acre horse property with custom built home and park like setting with barn. Gourmet kitchen, main floor master. Detached shop with 2nd story. Penny McLaughlin 206-618-5123 View at

POULSBO $898,000 Meticulous home that overlooks Liberty Bay & features 3159 sqft, 3+bdrms, gourmet kitchen & a media rm. Covered terrace w/fireplace, great entertaining home! Jane Woodward 360-779-8520 NORTH KITSAP $424,000 View at Presale new construction, great time to select upgrades, approx. 4 mos construction time, 4 bdrms, bonus rm, 2.75 ba, 3-car gar, approx. BAINBRIDGE ISLAND 2690 Sq/Ft and more. Tommy Jones 360-7319685 NEW CONSTRUCTION $575,000 View at Brand new energy efficient 4 bedroom home with open floor plan. Quiet location at the end of a peaceful lane close to all the conveniences of Lynwood Center. Tim and Jana Wilkins 206-3807345 or 206-941-3109. View at LAND & LOTS PORT ORCHARD $23,900 Build your custom dream home on this large .69 acre lot! Two access points to property, just minutes to downtown Port Orchard! Bring your plans to build!! Dianne Dibley 360-731-0138 View at


OPEN HOUSE SAT & SUN 1-4 $224,950 6771 Takota Pl NE DD: Wheaton Way to E on McWilliams past golf course, left on East to to L on Ocasta St to L on Takota Pl. New homes by Landmark. Tommy Jones 360-731-9685 View at

SOUTH KITSAP PORT ORCHARD - REDUCED! $75,000 Beautiful 2.49 acres in established neighborhood with it’s own community beach! It is gated & there is a community water system. Only minutes to the Ferry! Rick Ellis 360-871-1600 View at PORT ORCHARD $186,900 Secluded cabin in the middle of downtown Port Orchard! Views of the Olympics & Sinclair Inlet! 2BR/1BA w/new furnace & water heater + basement for storage!! Rick Ellis 360-871-1600 View at PORT ORCHARD $279,300 Fabulous buy! 4BR/2.75BA, 2200 sq. ft., dining room, living room & family room, deck, fenced back yard. Perfect location for Hwy 16 or the Ferries , like new! Alan Johnson 360-620-4403 View at

ROLLING BAY $675,000 The residence features both bedrooms on the main floor, w/a loft/office upstairs.Det. A det. 2 car garage has a studio/office w/ bath. + a seasonal pond & creek. Eileen Black 206-696-1540. PORT ORCHARD - NEW! $279,800 View at Need space? This 2720 sq.ft. home has it! 3BR/3BA, laundry & kitchen on each floor, master the main, well landscaped yard with cherry, JEFFERSON COUNTY on apple & pear trees!! Gary Lidstrom 360-340-6334 VIEWS, VIEWS, VIEWS $459,000 View at View Hood Canal Bridge & mountains, Baker $350,000 to Rainier. 2 bdrms on main, large loft can be PORT ORCHARD used as 3rd bdrm. Private beach access, boat Warm & Character Barn Style Home. 3+ acres, slips, BBQ gazebo. Jamie Jensen 360-620- shop with RV bay garage + studio. Dave & Cindy McKay 360-620-5451 9351.MLS #771546 View at


KINGSTON $197,500 This fantastic 10 acre horse property awaits you! Great South Kingston location with electricity available & ready to build! Sonny Woodward 360-731-5269 View at

SILVERDALE $149,900 True 1 level living in this 2bd, 2ba condo! Everything is updated - floors, kitchen, bathrooms, fixtures. Full main bath inc laundry. Great central location. Brian & Sharna McArdle 360-710-1444 View at

PORT ANGELES $495,000 Great property, zoned multi-family, 18 lots can build up to 100 units! Located in an up & coming area! Some view lots, easy access to water, power & sewer!! Dianne Dibley 360-876-7600 View at

LAKE SYMINGTON $249,500 3 bedroom + den, 1764sqft, upgrades + updated windows, new carpet, vaulted ceilings, newer roof, leaf guard gutters. Dave & Cindy McKay 360-620-5451 View at

PORT ORCHARD $379,900 Luxury living in golf course community. Grand entry, Formal living & dining. Chef’s kitchen open to fam rm. Mstr with balcony, sitting area, 5 pc ba. 4 car gar. Brian & Sharna McArdle 360-710-1444 View at

MASON COUNTY BELFAIR $159,900 Maggie Lake - 2bd, 2ba + den, large 40x60 shop/ garage, community beach. Kathy Berndtson 360981-9103 View at

JOHN L. SCOTT KITSAP COUNTY OFFICE LOCATIONS Bainbridge Island | Jamie Jensen, Managing Broker ��������������� (206) 842-5636 Kingston | Frank Wilson, Managing Broker ��������������������������������������� (360) 297-7500 Poulsbo | Frank Wilson, Managing Broker ���������������������������������������� (360) 779-7555 Port Orchard | Jacqui Curtiss, Managing Broker �������������������������� (360) 876-7600 Silverdale | Lee Avery, Managing Broker ���������������������������������� (360) 692-9777 Bremerton | Lee Avery, Managing Broker ��������������������������������� (360) 377-0046 John L. Scott Real Estate has 122 offices, some offices are independently owned and operated.

PAGE 14 Continued from previous page..... Legal Notices

any information obtained will be used for that purpose. XI. NOTICE TO OCCUPANTS OR TENANTS The purchaser at the trustee’s sale is entitled to possession of the property on the 20th day following the sale, as against the Grantor under the Deed of Trust (the owner) and anyone having an interest junior to the Deed of Trust, including occupants who are not tenants. After the 20th day following the sale, the purchaser has the right to evict occupants who are not tenants by summar y proceedings under C h a p t e r 5 9 . 1 2 R C W. For tenant-occupied property, the purchaser is required to provide a tenant with written notice in accordance with RCW 61.24.060. DATED this 23rd day of September, 2015. /s/DAVID P. HORTON for RONALD C. TEMPLETON, Trustee WSBA #8684 3212 NW Byron Street, Suite 104 Silverdale, WA 98383 (360) 692-6415 STATE OF WASHINGTON ) : ss. COUNTY OF KITSAP ) I hereby certify that I know or have satisfactory evidence that DAVID P. HORTON is the person who appeared before me, and said person acknowledged that he signed this instrument and acknowledged it to be his free and voluntary act for the uses and purposes mentioned in this instrument. GIVEN under my hand and official seal this 23rd day of September, 2015. /s/Debra R. Smith Debra R. Smith NOTARY PUBLIC in and for the State of Washington, residing at: Port Orchard My Commission Expires: 8-16-18 Date of first publication: 09/25/15 Date of last publication:


10/16/15 (KCD657213)

Legal Notices

Employment General

toll free at 1-877-FEMA MAP (1-877-336-2627). Date of first publication: 10/16/15 Date of last publication: 10/23/15 (KCD662914)

DEPARTMENT OF HOMELAND SECURITY FEDERAL EMERGENCY MANAGEMENT AGENCY Proposed Flood Hazard Determinations for Kitsap County, Washington and Incorporated Areas The Department of Homeland Security’s Federal Emergency Management Agency has issued a preliminary Flood Insurance Rate Map (FIRM), and where applicable, Flood InsuEmployment rance Study (FIS) reGeneral port, reflecting proposed flood hazard deEvery moment is an terminations within Kitopportunity for an sap County, Washington extraordinary and Incorporated Areas. experience These flood hazard deOPENINGS FOR: terminations may in- ************************** clude the addition or DIRECTOR OF modification of Base NURSING Flood Elevations, base Will Train at VCC! flood depths, Special Are you a Registered F l o o d H a z a r d A r e a Nurse with a bacheboundaries or zone des- lor’s degree that is inin enriching ignations, or the regula- terested the lives of elders? We tory floodway. Techni- are looking for a nurse cal information or com- with a clinical acumen, ments are solicited on desire to manage and the proposed flood haz- grow a team, able to a r d d e t e r m i n a t i o n s think creatively and wor k collaboratively shown on the prelimi- with a team in a 30 nary FIRM and/or FIS b e d l o n g t e r m c a r e r e p o r t f o r K i t s a p and rehab community County, Washington and on beautiful Vashon I n c o r p o r a t e d A r e a s . Island. VCC is hiring Director of Nursing These flood hazard de- aand we will train you terminations are the ba- for the position if you sis for the floodplain have the interest and management measures the will to become a that your community is stellar nursing leader! required to either adopt This is a full time salaried position with or show evidence of be- benefits and ferry ticking already in effect in ets included. order to qualify or reFor more information call main qualified for particJudy Beggs, ipation in the National Administrator at Flood Insurance Pro206-567-4421 gram. However, before or email your resume these determinations to Judith.beggs@ are effective for plain management purposes, you will be pro- ************************** RN and LPN vided an opportunity to On call positions appeal the proposed information. For informafor more information tion on the statutor y call 90-day period provided 206-567-4421 for appeals, as well as a complete listing of the communities affected ************************** and the locations where copies of the FIRM are available for review, p l e a s e v i s i t F E M A’s Find your perfect pet website at w w w. f e m a . g o v / p l a n / in the Classifieds. prevent/fhm/bfe, or call the FEMA Map Informa- Advertise your service tion eXchange (FMIX) 800-388-2527




Have a service to offer? Contact Jennie today: 866-296-0380

Home Services Landscape Services

Professional Services - Legal Services

Financial Analyst Please see the City’s website for more information. Position closes Oct. 27.

MULTI-MEDIA ADVERTISING SALES Be a part of the largest community news organization in Washington! The Nor th Kitsap Heald, in Poulsbo, WA, is looking for a self-motivated, results-driven person interested in a multimedia sales career. As part of our sales team you will maintain and grow existing client relationships, as well as develop new client relationships. You must be goal oriented, have organizational skills that enable you to manage multiple deadlines, provide great consultative sales and excellent customer service. If you have these skills, and enjoy playing a proactive part in the financial success of local businesses, please email your resume and cover letter today! This position receives a base salary plus commissions, a benefits package including health insurance, paid time off, and 401K with company match. Sound Publishing is an Equal Opportunity Employee (EOE) and strongly supports diversity in the workplace. Visit our website to learn more about us!

The Port of Keyport is looking to hire a new

Port Auditor

Beginning January 2016. This is a part time position requiring approximately 10-20 hours per month. For further information and a full job description please contact the Port of Keyport. Call 360-627-0594 or email bwatne.2c52@

DIVORCE $155. $175 with children. No court appearances. Complete p r e p a ra t i o n . I n c l u d e s custody, support, proper ty division and bills. BBB member. (503)7725295. www.paralegalalt e r n a t i ve s . c o m l e g a

Looking for a job with growth potential? The classifieds are sprouting with opportunities. Find one today.



BANKRUPTCY DEBT RELIEF Low Cost Chapter 7 STOP!! Garnishment * Foreclosure * Repossession HALT!! Creditor Harassment! 30 minute FREE CONSULT (360)876-6858 Go to: We are a debt relief agency. We will help you file for relief under the bankruptcy code.

Also Divorce/Wills Professional Services

KITTEN RESCUE OF MASON COUNTY Cats & Kittens Available. Indoor only homes. Adoption fee.

Call Enrique 360-633-5575 297-3355. #EVERGLS899JG

GREEN STATE LANDSCAPING SERVICES Mow. Prune. Mulching. Beauty Bark. Weeding. Rock Walls. Sprinklers. Patios.

LUIS 360-689-4398

Lic#GREENL*851KO. Bonded. Home Services Lawn/Garden Services

ALL YARD CARE SERVICE General Yard Service, Haul, Edge, Trim, Lawn & Grounds Maintenance, Weed Control, Plant, Beauty Bark, Power Washing and Much More. Please call for a free estimate

Antonio’s Lawn Service

LONESTC880LH. Bonded. Insured.

Home Services Property Maintenance

Place an advertisement or search for jobs, homes, merchandise, pets and more in the Classifieds 24 hours a day online at

Home Services Hauling & Cleanup

GOT CLUTTER? WE TAKE IT ALL! Junk, Appliances, Yard Debris, etc. Serving Kitsap County Since 1997

360-377-7990 / 888-993-4285

*Mow *Cleanup *Prune *Weeding *Hauling *Etc



* FALL * * CLEANUP * Serving B.I., N.K., C.K. & Bremerton $15/hr; call John

360-471-8532. 4 hour minimum.

Looking for something special? Shop the Classifieds 24 hours a day 365 days a year for great deals on great stuff. Go online:

Advertise with us! SOUNDCLASSIFIEDS.COM 1-800-388-2527 Domestic Services

Household Service Offered

A PLACE FOR MOM. The nation’s largest senior living referral service. Contact our trusted, local experts today! Our service is FREE/no obligation. CALL 1-800-7172905

Domestic Services

Household Service Offered

Reach over a million potential customers when you advertise in the Service Directory. Call 800-388-2527 or

Home Services Painting


Call or go online today to place your ad. In Print and Online!

SOUND classifieds 1-800-388-2527 •

Lawn Install, Repair & Maintance. Flagstone, Patios, Walkways. Clean Gardens & Planting. Pressure Washing. *FREE ESTIMATE * 10% OFF FOR SENIORS*

Quality yard and lawn maintenance needs. Call an experienced local professional now.

~Lonestar Painting & Construction LLC Painting, Remodeling, Siding, Etc. Accepting All Major Credit Cards. Free Estimate; Call Now 360-895-5405

All Things Basementy! Basement Systems Inc. Call us for all of your basement needs! Waterproofing, Finishing, Structural Repairs, Humidity and Mold Control F R E E E S T I M AT E S !  Call 1-800-998-5574



360-584-0594 426-2455

Employment Transportation/Drivers

Drivers: Local-Home Nightly! Snohomish, WA Openings. Great Pay, Benefits! CDL-A, 1yr Exp. Req. Estenson Logistics Apply 1-866-336-9642

One call gets your ad in your community newspaper and on the web. Call 1-800-388-2527 or for more information go online to...

visit call toll free 1-800-388-2527 email


Home Services Pole Builder / Storage

MADE IN AMERICA! BUILT TOUGH! Double Carport~ $1,095

Free Delivery & Install 360-277-0200



PAGE 15 Employment Transportation/Drivers

Dedicated Runs Available Weekly Home Time, Top Pay, Benefits; Monthly Bonuses & More! CDL-A, 1yr Exp. Req’d. EEOE/AAP. Limited Positions Available.

Whatever you need to part with– your car, your truck, your boat, your house–the Sound Classifieds can help you do it. Call or go online today to place your ad.


www.drive4marten. com

Flea Market

Get The Big Deal from DirecTV! Act Now$ 1 9 . 9 9 / m o. Fr e e 3 Months of HBO, starz, S H OW T I M E & C I N E MAX. FREE GENIE HD/DVR Upgrade! 2014 NFL Sunday Ticket Included with Select Packages. New Customers Only. IV Support Holdings LLC- An authorized DirecTV Dealer. Some exclusions apply - Call for details 1-800-8974169

Antique WOOD BOX or carr ying tray FOR Tool/Utensils and Knifes. Has dovetailed corners with brass metal covers, carved out handle, and two compar tm e n t s. M e a s u r e s a p prox. 16 1/2” x 12 1/2”. $100 OLD COLLECTIBLE BLACK PLUSH TOY DOGS Black Scottie “Pillow Pets by Dardenelle.” Curly black poodle(?) w/ plaid accents. $25. O R I E N TA L S I L K POUCH/BAG. Ear ly 1950s, embroidered

Firewood, Fuel & Stoves

SEASONED Firewood. Cut/Split/Delivered, 1 chord $250. (360)7792274

Schools & Training

AIRLINE CAREERS Start Here – Get hands on training as FAA certified Technician fixing jets. Financial aid if qualified. Call for free information Aviation Institute of Maintenance 1877-818-0783 S TA R T A N E W C A REER in Graphic Arts, Healthcare, Business, Education or Information Te c h . I f yo u h ave a G E D, c a l l :   8 5 5 - 6 7 0 9765

It’s Easy!

SOUND classifieds

In Print and Online!

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stuff Electronics

visit • call toll free 1-800-388-2527 email

Here’s a great idea!



Dish Network – Get MORE for LESS! Starting $19.99/month (for 12 months). PLUS Bundle & SAVE (Fast Internet fo r $ 1 5 m o r e / m o n t h ) . 800-278-1401 Get CABLE TV, INTERNET & PHONE with FREE HD Equipment and install for under $3 a day!  Call Now! 855-4193334

flea market Flea Market

$ 1 0 0 ; N E W E R S O FA made by Slyter/Magnuson. 89”. Redecorating, need to sell, call 360990-1047. Poulsbo. 10 BUNDLES OF FIREWOOD 10 supermarket hardwood, all 10 for $25. Portable electric heater; Stanley utility Pro-Ceramic with pivotal power, 120V 1500 watt, excellent shape, almost new, $40. Paper shredderFellowes Power Shredder P11C, brand new in box, never used $60. Collection; 10 stuffed animal dolls; all different, excellent condition 10 for $25 obo. 253-857-0539 COMFORTER, light blue plaid, full size, with shams, never been used, $22. 4 piece sheet set $14. Cozy white thermal blanket $18. Call 360-471-0486. KENWOOD SOUND Center and Speakers $100. Also, small rocking chair $50. 360-6923753.

DESK 4’ wide in fine c o n d i t i o n , Te a k , $ 4 9 . KITCHEN helpers, all new. Blender $10. Crock pot medium size $10. Deluxe 2 shelf toaster/ broiler/ oven $20. All 3 $35. Call 360-471-0486. S E I KO QUA RT Z D I VER’S WATCH - excellent shape, comes with two bands. 200 meter depthe range. Instant day / d a t e H a r d i ex C r y s t a l $140 obo. 253-857-0539 S T E E L TO E B O OT S, Coleman Professional, hardly used, $25 obo, WATER SKI/LIFE PRESERVER VESTS: Two Cut-n-Jump water ski vests, sizes 32-36 and 42-44, yellow, $10 each or OBO. (360) 697-1816. V I N TA G E C H I N E S E PAPER PARTY DECOR AT I O N S . O v e r 5 0 decorations - dragons, slingers, garlands, ladies fans, more! $60. SET OF CERAMIC PLANTERS OR POTS FOR IND O O R S O R O U TDOORS. Royal blue color matching set of well made, high quality planters or pots. Holes in b o t t o m fo r d r a i n a g e . Small planter measures 10” high x 15” diameter. Large planter measures. 14” inches high x 20.5” diameter. $75 for the set. Poulsbo, 360-6975975 YA M A H A C L AV I O L A Excellent. $100. 360692-3753. Reach thousands of readers with one call 1-800-388-2527

We are community & daily newspapers in these Western Washington Locations:

Advertising/Sales Positions

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

• Multi Media Advertising Sales Consultants - Eastside - Everett - Kitsap - Whidbey Island • Account Executive/Special Projects Manager - Everett, WA • Inside Sales - FT - Renton

Sound Publishing is an Equal Opportunity Employer (EOE) and strongly supports diversity in the workplace. We offer a great work environment with opportunity for advancement along with a competitive benefits package including health insurance, paid time off (vacation, sick, and holidays), and 401k.

• Regional Editor - Bellevue • Reporter - South King County • Sports Clerk - Everett - PT • Photographer - Aberdeen

Accepting resumes at: or by mail to: HR, Sound Publishing, Inc. 11323 Commando Rd. W Suite 1 Everett, WA 98204 Please state which position and geographic area you are applying for.

Reporters & Editorial

Featured Position

Current Employment Opportunities at

PHOTOGRAPHER - ABERDEEN The Daily World at Aberdeen, Wash., is looking for a full-time staff photographer. This full-time position in Aberdeen, Washington includes excellent benefits; medical, dental, vision and life insurance, paid holidays, vacation, and sick time, and a 401k with company match. Around here, we put photojournalism on a pedestal and we’re looking for someone who values visual storytelling as much as we do. People here work hard and have pride of place. They deserve to have someone who will tell their stories well. In addition to still photography in the news, sports and features categories, we need someone who can shoot and edit compelling video and recognizes social media as a valuable news tool. The newspaper also produces a quarterly lifestyle magazine called Washington Coast Magazine, offering an opportunity for high production quality photography. We’re 30 minutes to the beach, an hour to the Olympic Peninsula Rainforest and two hours to Seattle. Please send a cover letter, resume and work samples, or links to The Daily World is part of Sound Publishing, the largest community news organization in western Washington State. EOE. Visit us on the web at


• Creative Artist - Everett (FT & PT)

Material Handling • General Worker - Everett

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



: Question

What is only a few inches tall and can move almost anything?


?? ? ?? Answer:



An ad in Sound Classifieds!

We make it easy to Buy & Sell!

Whatever you need to part with–your car, your truck, your boat, your house–the Sound Classifieds can help you do it. Call or go online today to place your ad.

SOUND classifieds

In Print & Online!

visit • call toll free 1-800-388-2527 email


Mail Order


Canada Drug Center is your choice for safe and affordable medications. Our licensed Canadian mail order pharmacy will provide you with savings of up to 90% on all your medication needs. Call today 1-800-418-8975, for $10.00 off your first prescription and free shipping.

Acorn Stairlifts. The AFFORDABLE solution to your stairs! **Limited t i m e - $ 2 5 0 O f f Yo u r Stairlift Purchase!**Buy Direct & SAVE. Please call 1-800-304-4489 for F R E E DV D a n d b r o chure. BEST SALE EVER!!! N e e d N ew C a r p e t o r Flooring??? All this Special Number for $250.00 off. Limited Time. Free In Home Estimate!! Call Empire Today@ 1-844369-3371 Find the Right Carpet, Flooring & Window Treatments. Ask about our 50% off specials & our Low Price Guarant e e .  O f f e r E x p i r e s Soon.  Call now 1-888906-1887 KILL BED BUGS! Buy Harr is Bed Bug killer C o m p l e t e Tr e a t m e n t Program/Kit. Harris Mattress Covers add Extra Protection! Available: ACE Hardware. Buy Online: KILL SCORPIONS! Buy Harris Scorpion Spray. Indoor/Outdoor, Odorless, Non-Staining. Effective results begin after spray dries. Ava i l a bl e : T h e H o m e Depot,, ACE Hardware

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Lowest Prices on Health Insurance. We have the best rates from top companies! Call Now! 855895-8361



Affordable Prices on Western Red Cedar Building Materials Lowest Prices on Fencing, Decking & Exterior Siding

Scariest Haunted Houses in the Northwest are open KUBE 93 FM, 5000 E Marginal Way S, Seattle Lights on kids day Oct. 17th, 1-4pm and Nightmare on 9th. 9010 Marsh Road, Snohomish


B U Y I N G W AT C H E S , C L O C K S, w o r k i n g o r not! 360-307-7218. Also buying vintage jewelry, antiques & collectibles. Having an Estate Sale? Call me first! 307-7218.

Find your perfect pet in the Classifieds.

OLD GUITARS Wanted! Gibson, Martin, Fender, Gretsch, Epiphone, Guild, Mosrite, Rickenbacker, Prair ie State, D’Angelico, Stromberg, and Gibson Mandolins/Banjos. 1920’s thru 1 9 8 0 ’s. TO P C A S H PAID! 1-800-401-0440 TOP CA$H PAID FOR O L D R O L E X , PAT E K PHILIPPE & CARTIER WATCHES! DAYTONA, S U B M A R I N E R , G M TMASTER, EXPLORER, M I L G AU S S, M O O N P H A S E , D AY D AT E , etc. 1-800-401-0440

CEDAR PRODUCTS COMPANY Look for us on Craigslist 360-377-9943


$9,988 2003 DODGE NEON STOCK #PV4480G




VIN #1B3ES26C63D206855


2006 HONDA ACCORD STOCK #H16076A VIN#1HGCM563X6A063336 WAS $7,999



2013 NISSAN LEAF 4DR STOCK #H1601013











2012 AUDI A4 WAS $27,999

2010 FORD F-150 LARIAT WAS $30,999 STOCK #PV4344A

VIN #5NPD44AE2CH112009




VIN #3FADP4AJ2FM149517




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

WAS $12,999 STOCK#PV4392 VIN#KNDJ2A14B7309320

VIN#2G2WS522141263211 WAS $6,999

WAS: $9,999 STOCK #H15256A VIN #1GNDT13S652378046








4949 Auto Center Blvd in Bremerton Auto Center Next to “Coca Cola”

8 A M E R I C A N A K I TA Puppies; four male and four female, born 9/13. National Champion (Best in Show)/ Champions on both sides of pedigrees. $1,500 (spay/neuter). $100 nonrefundable dep to hold your pick of the litter for Thanksgiving/Christmas. Ready to go on 11/13. Pictures of puppies will be updated weekly. 253927-0333.

AKC Standard Poodle Puppies. Blacks, Browns, & Red Cream & A p r i c o t . M a l e s & Fe males. Parents genetically tested, good lines, great temperament. 2 year health guarantee & up to date on shots. We can ship. or call 509-582-6027

garage sales - WA

Feature Car of the Week 2011 KIA SOUL V W-HYUNDAI


KITSAPVW.COM 360-377-3855

Ad expires 10/22/2015. Subject to prior sale. All prices + Tax, License & $150 negotiable documentary fee paid at signing.

Garage/Moving Sales Kitsap County BREMERTON, 98310.

NEW ITEMS AT YARD SALE PRICES Fri October 16th, 9am - 4pm 1930 Sylvan Way

SEE YOU HERE! The opportunity to make a difference is right in front of you. RECYCLE THIS PAPER Bazaars/Craft Fairs

BROOKDALE MONTCLAIR Holiday Bazaar! Thursday, Nov. 5th, 10am - 3pm Free admission Handcrafter Items Over 30 Vendors 1250 NE Lincoln Road, Poulsbo 360-697-2223 CRAFT BAZAAR S a t u r d ay, N o v. 1 4 t h , 9am-5pm and Sunday, November 15th, 11am4pm. Pictures with Santa daily until 1:45pm Brownsville Elementary 8795 Illahee Rd NE, Bremerton. Silent auction! Entertainment! Unique Gifts! $1 donation requested at entry. SENIOR CRAFT FAIR Sponsored by the Bremerton Senior Center and $UM$

Friday, Oct 16, 10am5pm. Saturday, Oct 17, 9am-4pm Free Admission Sheridan Park Community Center, 680 Lebo Blvd, Bremerton. Handcrafted items from local ve n d o r s , Fo o d , F u n , Holiday Music, and the annual $UM$ Bake Sale! (360)473-5357


FRIDAY, OCTOBER 16, 2015 Estate Sales Bainbridge

Living Estate Sale Downsizing and selling wide range of collector items including: Antique milk glass, Pressed and depression glass, Perfume bottle collection, Copper, Antique picture frames / mirrors, Black Knight luncheon set, Candlesticks, Garden art. High quality furniture including: Antique oak headboard (double) and dresser, Couch, Wicker set including chairs, footstool, dresser and chests, Wing chair, Side chairs with needlepoint cushions, Miscellaneous tables and chests, Lamps (floor and table), Chandelier and matching pendants, Area rug, Wall shelves. Household i t e m s i n c l u d i n g : Po t s and pans, Pyrex baking, Cuisinart, Miscellaneous glasses and dishes, Silverware, Electric wok, Pretty much anything you might need Saturday 10/10, 8:00 a.m.-1:00 p.m. 270 SW Lovell,


Financing Available!

2 Weeks Left... Ca ll Today!

For a $300 Off coupon ... Visit us @ 30’x30’x12’

Motorhome Garage

Concrete Included

4” Concrete floor w/fibermix reinforcement & zip-strip crack control, (1) 10’x12’ & (1) 8’x9’ raised panel steel overhead doors, 3’x6’8” PermaBilt door w/selfclosing hinges & stainless steel lockset, 5/12 scissor truss, 2’ poly eavelight, 10’ continuous flow ridge vent.

Garage, Shop & Storage

Concrete Included

4” Concrete floor w/fibermix reinforcement & zip-strip crack control, 16’x8’ raised panel steel overhead door, 3’x6’8” PermaBilt door w/self-closing hinges & stainless steel lockset, 2’ poly eavelight.

Modified Grid Barn 10’x9’ Metal framed split sliding door w/cam-latch closers, 3’x6’8” PermaBilt door w/self-closing hinges & stainless steel lockset, 2’ poly eavelight, 10’ continuous flow ridge vent.












30’x30’x10’ $





transportation Marine Storage

BOAT SLIPS AT Port of Keyport New, beautiful, stable concrete docks +pwr/wtr Low moorage rate $4.25 /foot, + $17/mo utilities. Currently (2) 50’ slips available and a 35’ slip.

All Concrete Included

AU TO I N S U R A N C E S TA R T I N G AT $ 2 5 / MONTH! Call 877-9299397 Yo u c o u l d s ave o ve r $500 off your auto insurance. It only takes a few minutes.  Save 10% by adding proper ty to quote. Call Now! 1-888498-5313

Concrete Included

RV Spaces/Storage



20,782 299/mo.




































24’x42’x10’ $











*If your jurisdiction requires higher wind exposures or snow loads, building prices will be affected.

Deluxe 2 Car Garage & Hobby Shop












30’x30’x12’ $







2 Car Garage


















Garage & RV Carport

4” Concrete floor w/fibermix reinforcement & zip-strip crack control, 16’x7’ raised panel steel overhead door, 3’x6’8” PermaBilt door w/self-closing hinges & stainless steel lockset, 2’ poly eavelight, 10’ continuous flow ridge vent.

Quality Metal RV Cover






30’x36’x12’ $


















$ 23,753 22,399 Here’s


a great 342/mo. 20’x28’x8’ 20’x24’x8’ idea! 323/mo.



$ 13,263 Advertise 14,085 $ us! $ with $

11,998 173/mo.


186/mo. Over 85 percent of our Buildings Built: 19,894 Square Feet: 21,208,199 community As of 9/12/2015 newspaper readers check the Financing based on 12% interest, all payments based on 10 years (unless otherwise noted), O.A.C.. Actual rate may vary. Prices do not include permit costs or sales tax & are based on a flat, level, accessible building site w/less than 1’ of fill, Washington #TOWNCPF099LT classified w/85 MPH Wind Exposure “B”, 25# snow load, for non commercial usage & do not include prior sales & may be affected by county codes and/or travel considerations. Drawings for illustration purposes only. Ad pricesads expire 11/7/15. $









• 2” Fiberglass Vapor Barrier Roof Insulation • 18 Sidewall & Trim Colors w/Limited Lifetime Warranty (Denim Series Excluded) • Free In-Home Consultation • Plans • Engineering • Permit Service • Erection • Guaranteed Craftsmanship • Engineered For 85 MPH Wind Exposure B & 25# Snow Load*

(1) 10’x8’ & (1) 4’x4’ Metal framed cross-hatch split sliding door w/cam-latch closers, (3) 4’x8’ cross-hatch split opening unpainted wood Dutch doors, 3’x6’8” PermaBilt door w/ self-closing hinges & stainless steel lockset, 18” eave & gable overhangs, 24”x24” cupola vent w/PermaBilt weathervane.


12x26x12 - $1,885


Deluxe Barn

Concrete Included





Old Motorcycles running or not.

Free Delivery and Install. Made in America


4” Concrete floor w/fibermix reinforcement & zipstrip crack control, (2) 10’x9’ raised panel steel overhead doors, 3’x6’8” PermaBilt door w/self-closing hinges & stainless steel lockset, 18” eave & gable overhangs, 2’ poly eavelight, (2) 12”x12” gable vents.

4” Concrete floor w/fibermix reinforcement & zip-strip crack control, 10’x11’ raised panel steel overhead door, 3’x6’8” PermaBilt door w/self-closing hinges & stainless steel lockset, (2) 12”x18” gable vents.

The Northwest’s largest classified network in print and online. Go to find what you need or to place an ad. Motorcycles

Deluxe Daylight 2 Car Garage & Shop

4” Concrete floor w/fibermix reinforcement & zip-strip crack control, (2) 10’x8’ raised panel steel overhead doors, 3’x6’8” PermaBilt door w/self-closing hinges & stainless steel lockset, 3’x3’ double glazed vinyl window w/screen, 18” eave & gable overhangs, 10’ continuous flow ridge vent.

541-760-0176 Automobiles Others






$ Concrete Included



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advertise in the classifieds today!








24x36x10 Garage/Hobby Shop

24x36x9 Garage / Hobby Shop

24x40x15 RV Garage





28x36x10 Hobby Shop

28x36x14 Two Car Garage/Shop

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

30x38x10 Garage & Hobby Shop w/Covered Storage





32x48x10 Four Car Garage

30x48x15 Big Boy Toy Garage

36x36x16 & 9 Two Car & RV Garage

30x50x18 & 9 Two Story Garage & RV

Thorndike © 2000





36x36x14 Two Car Garage Shop & RV

30x50 2 Story RV Garage w/ Covered Deck

36x48 2 Story Three Car Garage

36x36x18 &12 Monitor Barn

49,754+tax $26,652+tax 29,991+tax 57,550+tax SERVING KITSAP, MASON, JEFFERSON, CLALLAM Co’s. All Prices Include Plans, Labor, Materials and Concrete Floors



Post Frame Building Professionals

Unsurpassed in Customer 1(888)948-7467 Satisfaction or (360)437-1219 35 Years of Professional Experience! Call Us Before You Buy

Fax (360)437-1218





Own some grunge history — for $329K



orth Kitsap Herald reporter Sophie Bonomi photographed this piece of music history while driving home from the coast on Oct. 12. It’s Kurt Cobain’s childhood home at 1210 E. First St., Aberdeen, on the market for $329,000. That’s a bit more than the area’s median listing price of $135,900 — but what would you expect for the childhood home of the late Nirvana frontman (Feb. 20, 1967 — April 5, 1994)? According to a description on Redfin, the 1,522-square-foot, four-bedroom, one-bath house was built in 1923. “There are a number of exciting possibilities for this unique property, including moving the building and incorporating it into a larger institution or private collection,” Nancy Taylor of Aberdeen Realty wrote on Redfin. “This is a once in a lifetime opportunity to own a piece of rock history.” Indeed. See interior photos of the home at www.








WOODSMAN CARRYING CASE!* *Offer valid on purchases between 9/1/2015 and 12/24/2015 at participating dealers while supplies last.


Kitsap’s Dining & Night Life Guide


HOUSE $ 00 2 OFF

Breakfast, Lunch & Dinner Served All Day



Voted Best Teriyaki and Best Sushi in Bremerton

ANY GUEST CHECK OF $15.00 OR MORE 1 coupon per table not valid with any other offer. Exp. 10/31/15

4115 Wheaton Way E. Bremerton (360)479-0788

3900 Kitsap Way Bremerton (360)479-2422

(360) 792-0407

844 6th Street, Bremerton, WA 98337 10-16-15

Invite over 135,000 Kitsap county readers to your restaurant, special one-time or on-going events when you advertise in the weekly Dining & Entertainment guide.

– Contact your local marketing representative today! – Bainbridge Review 206-842-6613

North Kitsap Herald 360-779-4464

Central Kitsap Reporter 360-308-9161

Bremerton Patriot 360-308-9161

Port Orchard Independent 360-876-4414




Profile for Sound Publishing

Bainbridge Island Review, October 16, 2015  

October 16, 2015 edition of the Bainbridge Island Review

Bainbridge Island Review, October 16, 2015  

October 16, 2015 edition of the Bainbridge Island Review