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HERALD NORTH K ITSAP THE GRAEDSUOAFT2IN01G2 CLASS ON K I N G S T OL HIG H SC HO SAP NORTH KIT OL HIG H SC HO Friday, June 15, 2012 | Vol. 111, No. 24 | WWW.NORTHKITSAPHERALD.COM | 50¢ J u n e 15 - 21, 2 012 Flip Over For Classifieds & Rea Estat LIFE AND CULTURE made A look at some of the creations at the MiniMaker Faire. — Pages 2-4 Festival celebrates the art (and taste) of local brews — Pages 11-14 week’s highlights FAMOUS WWII PLANES VISIT BREMERTON JUNE 18-20 wide tour. These are rare planes. The B-17 on the tour is one of 10 in flying condition in the United States; the B- 24J and P-51C Mustang are the sole remaining examples of their type flying in the world. Visitors can explore the planes for a $12 donation for adults and $6 donation for children younger than 12. WWII veterans can tour the aircraft at no cost. For information about taking a 30-minute flight, call (800) 568-8924. “In the last three years, we have lost more of our World War II veterans, but are heartened to see the kids, grandkids, and great -, if not great-great-, grandkids of local veterans come to see and experience the vintage planes,” said Cindy Brooke, Bremerton visit organizer. Documentaries featuring local Navy and Army Air Corps veterans will be shown. A By RICHARD WALKER Locally Tour three planes that helped America win World War II, June 18-20 at Bremerton National Airport’s main terminal. A Boeing B-17 Flying Fortress, Consolidated B-24 Liberator, and North American P-51 Mustang will land at approximately 2 p.m. as part of The Wings of Freedom Tour, presented by the Collings Foundation. Bremerton is one of 110 cities on the nation- p North Kitsa ict School Distr Public Q&A on Port Gamble June 27 IN THE HERALD kitsapweek KINGSTON — Olympic Property Group’s plans for Port Gamble village will be unveiled in a public meeting June 27, 6 p.m., in the Kingston Middle School Commons. Site plans will be on display. OPG staff members will be on hand to answer questions. At 6:30 p.m., OPG President Jon Rose will make a presentation of 30-40 minutes, followed by Q&A with the audience. “We will keep the doors open as long as people want,” Rose said. He said OPG will submit a master plan applica- tion to the county by the end of the year. “It’s all the things we’ve talked about for 10 years but have never done,” Rose The KITSAP WEEK A look at things that Kitsap residents make power of the canoe — In this edition IT’S GREATER PENINSULA BEER WEEK! JUNE 17 - 23 By Kelle Kitchel - Cooper | RockFish Group, LLC This weeklong event focuses on local brewers and is the area’s answer to Seattle’s International Beer Week. HopStock is in its third year and is proud to have expanded throughout the Kitsap and Olympic peninsulas. With the support of local businesses and patrons, local craft brewers have proudly been able to hone their craft and have made their mark as producers of some of the world’s best crisp ales and smooth stouts. At the recent prestigious World Beer Cup held in San Diego, Calif. in May, Sound Brewery and Silver City Brewery were among the elite few to have been chosen as winners. These local brewers were chosen out of the 800 breweries from 54 countries and 45 U.S. states that submitted close to 4,000 entries. Sound Brewery of Poulsbo brought home a ONLINE View the conceptual plans in their entirety at www.popenorthkitsap. com See PORT GAMBLE, Page A4 display pays tribute to Lt. William Holloman, a Tuske Airman. The B-17 and B-24 wer the backbone of the U.S. war effort from 1942-45 a were famous for their abi to sustain damage and st accomplish the mission. T P-51 Mustang was affecti ately known as the bomb ers’ “Little Friend”— savin countless crews from ene fighters. A section of the Bainbridge Island Review | Bremerton Patriot | Central Kitsap Reporter | North Kitsap Herald | Port Orchard Independent The region that makes up the greater Kitsap and Olympic peninsulas has many attributes. From the Olympic Mountains to the pristine waters of Hood Canal, the location is one of exquisite beauty, allowing access to a vast number of recreational activities. Although some may dispute that pub crawling or beer tasting should be categorized as recreational activities, those who question may change their minds after experiencing the “liquid gold” found in this area. In an effort to help showcase the precious liquid commodity and promote local businesses and our area’s craft beer visionaries, a grassroots movement began and area restaurants, tasting rooms, taverns and CONGRATS: The Herald salutes the Class of 2012. Pullout section pages 13-20 Brewery of Silverdale brought home a Gold Medal for its Imperial Stout, a Silver Medal for its Winter Bock and a Bronze Medal for its Silver City Brewery Old Scrooge Ale. Kick off HopStock with a full week of great beer and support local businesses and craft brewers. Stop at Fingers Duke in Kitsap Mall to get your official HopStock T-shirt. Make reservations to celebrate Father’s Day at one of the many restaurants and pubs throughout the county. Head to Downtown Poulsbo on Wednesday, June 20 for the third annual Pub Crawl. Don’t forget to grab your passport, which will act as your guide to discovering the area’s “liquid gold” and the perfectly paired events and exclusive deals the local visionaries have carefully planned to help you explore the area’s Consumers still buying despite sticker shock Shelf price doesn’t include state fee on retailers and distributors By MEGAN STEPHENSON HOPSTOCK Celebrate, and taste, the best of local brews POULSBO — Customers are surprised and, in some cases, ticked off at the jump in prices for liquor since sales were privatized, but they are still buying heartily. Managers and owners of private retailers say customers benefit from privatization mainly because of the convenience of picking up any of their favorite adult beverages — In Kitsap Week TWO VIEWS ■ SoundRunner is a good deal. But can it succeed? — Page A6 See LIQUOR, Page A5 A canoe with sails pulls ashore in this old, undated photo from the Suquamish Museum. The canoe, for millennia an important part of Northwest Coast Native culture, is riding a cultural renaissance bolstered by the Canoe Journey, and helping to teach young people traditional values. Suquamish Museum The Journey has been a major force in the region’s indigenous cultural renaissance By RICHARD WALKER LOCAL NEWS, ANYTIME Scan this code to receive local news on your mobile device T he Canoe Journey has been a regular part of the lives of most Northwest Coast Native people born in the 1980s and later. But elders remember the decades of cultural drought that preceded the first Canoe Journey in 1989. Beginning in the 1880s and until the 1950s, traditional ceremonies were illegal. From 1943 to 1970, the U.S. government sought to end its treaty relationship with Tribes. Then, in the late 1960s and early 1970s, many Indians in Washington were arrested and jailed for exercising their treaty reserved rights to harvest salmon. Rob Purser’s Skokomish grandmother told him of burying her regalia in the woods to hide it, to protect her participation in traditional religious ceremonies, he THE 2012 CANOE JOURNEY said at an oral history project lunch June 8. He told of how his grandfather escaped from a residential school at age 5 and camped in the woods as he headed home. He was captured, returned to school, placed in a straitjacket, and purposely dislocated his shoulder so he could get out and escape again. Many Indians kept their culture to See CANOE, Page A2 School didn’t know robbery suspect may have had gun By KIPP ROBERTSON POULSBO — The school day was almost over. In about 10 minutes June 7, students would be let out of North Kitsap High School. Then a phone call came. At the request of a police deputy at 2:17 p.m., CENCOM, the central communication system reached when 911 is dialed, notified See ROBBERY, Page A12 The Voice of North Kitsap since 1901. E-mail for convenient home delivery

North Kitsap Herald, June 15, 2012

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