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Herald North K itsap in Kitsap Week n Find holiday light displays n Celebrate with Tingstad & Rumbel n Find bargains in our Classifieds Friday, December 6, 2013 | Vol. 112, No. 49 | | 50¢ KCMT, brewery eye Courtesy Ford site By KIPP ROBERTSON and RICHARD D. OXLEY North Kitsap Herald POULSBO — Two parties are interested in purchasing the former Courtesy Ford property on Viking Avenue. Depending on who prevails, the site will be the home of a brewery or a children’s theater. The Kitsap Children’s Musical Theater has rehearsed in the former dealership building since spring. The theater company hopes to make the location its permanent home. KCMT board president Gene Johnson said he is “fairly confident that we’ll have another year” on the property, to give KCMT time to raise money to purchase the site. Poulsbo’s Sound Brewery, however, has made a purchase offer. “We have already made an offer on the building and we are now simply waiting for their appraisal,” said Mark Hood of Sound Brewery, currently located Poulsbo Lions / Raab Foundation Bellringer Fund See VIKING AVE., Page A2 New home for Kingston Food Bank Heroin, meth seized on Lincoln Police chief: ‘That is a significant amount of cash and drugs on one person’ B’ringer total up to $7,055 By RICHARD WALKER POULSBO — A 20-year-old North Kitsap man was arrested and heroin, meth, drug paraphernalia, a stolen gun and cash were seized from his vehicle, early Nov. 29 in Poulsbo. Shawn P. Morse of Columbia Street in Suquamish was booked into Kitsap County Jail on suspicion of possession of meth with intent to deliver, possession of heroin with intent to deliver, and possession of a stolen firearm. He was also booked for fourth-degree assault/domestic violence. Morse was still in county jail Dec. 5, according to the online jail roster. He has a court appearance scheduled Dec. 11. As of Dec. 5, he was formally charged with possession of meth with intent to deliver, with a special allegation of armed with firearm. See heroin, Page A7 INSIDE n Poulsbo PD is getting an additional officer — Page A3 n Editorial: Building a unified front against heroin— Page A4 n Police chief: Residents can help — Page A4 Another family member said the site is bigger than the food bank’s original location. “This is an ideal location,” Fulton said, adding that the new location is perfect for people who walk to the food bank. “Ninety percent of our clients walk,” he said. Barb Fulton said in an earlier POULSBO — Week 3 donations to the Poulsbo Lions/ Raab Foundation Bellringer Fund boosted the total to $7,055, slightly more than last year’s todate total. The total is onefifth of the fund’s goal of $35,000. North Kitsap Fishline and St. Vincent de Paul use most of the funds to provide food, emergency shelter and emergency financial assistance to North Kitsap residents in need. The fund helps at least 300 families a year, fund chairman John Macdonald said. In addition, fund See FOOD BANK, Page A7 See fund, Page A3 Bill Fulton helps the Kingston Food Bank settle into its new location, at 26102 Illinois Ave., in Kingston. ‘This is an ideal location,’ he said. ‘Ninety percent of our clients walk [to and from the food bank].’ Kipp Robertson / Herald Christmas comes early for long-time volunteer service organization By RICHARD WALKER KINGSTON — The Kingston Food Bank has a new home. The food bank moved on Nov. 25 to 26102 Illinois Ave., a twostory house next to the Sheriff’s Department — in time to prepare and distribute 60 Thanksgiving dinner boxes. The move was made possible by a grant from the Pam Foster and Liz Austin Fund, a donor-advised fund managed by the Seattle Foundation. Bill Fulton, husband of food bank director Barb Fulton, said the new location is roomy — he couldn’t say how many square feet the house is, but said “there’s plenty of room.” The Voice of North Kitsap since 1901. A winner of the 2013 Community Service Award, Washington Newspaper Publishers Association

North Kitsap Herald, December 06, 2013

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