Kingston • Eglon • Hansville • Indianola • Little Boston • Port Gamble
COMMUNITY NEWS KingstonCommunityNews.com
Vol. 29 No. 8 • August
Port wants dredging at Appletree Cove Sediment is causing problems for boats at low tide By MEGAN STEPHENSON Staff Writer
KINGSTON — Local
environmentalists say the Carpenter Creek bridge project is great for the local flora and fauna in the Kingston estuary, but it has had some unintended consequences for the Port of Kingston. The bridge project,
completed in February, opened up Kingfisher and Carpenter streams back to their natural flow into Appletree Cove. Years of sediment buildup, however, has poured out and caused problems for boats at low tide at the boat launch and
the ends of B and C docks. The port is applying for permits to perform a maintenance dredge to remove the extra silt. Port Manager Kori Henry said a dredge is a long time coming — the effect of the opened estuary See DREDGE, Page 3
Silt washing out of the Carpenter Creek estuary is causing problems for boats at low tide. Megan Stephenson / Staff
$6.8 million for land acquisition, habitat restoration hatcheries, beach enhancement, a research facility, and up to $3.5 million to help acquire shoreline along Port Gamble Bay, south of the former Pope Resources mill site. “For this particular issue, [the agreement] is as fair as it could By MEGAN STEPHENSON be,” Tribal Chairman Jeromy Staff Writer Sullivan said. He said the negotiaLITTLE BOSTON — The Port tions were specific to the affected Gamble S’Klallam Tribe has been area, and the Tribe did not get to awarded approximately $6.8 mil- discuss past issues that may have lion as compensaviolated its treaty tion for the planned rights. expansion at Naval However, Sullivan MORE LAND Base Kitsap-Bangor. said he apprecin Port Gamble The Navy and Port ated the work of S’Klallam reservation Gamble S’Klallam the Navy and other is growing by 390 Tribe signed a mitiTribes, includacres. gation agreement ing Jamestown — Story, Kingston May 4 but news of S’Klallam and Lower CommunityNews.com the compensation Elwha Klallam. wasn’t revealed until “Our relationship late July. with the Navy has The Navy plans to build a sec- improved dramatically,” Sullivan ond explosives handling wharf said. at Bangor. In its environmental All told, the Navy reached a impact study, the Navy found that $9 million agreement with Port several endangered and threat- Gamble S’Klallam and Skokomish ened wildlife species will be tribes. S’Klallam’s share was $6.8 affected by the waterfront con- million, but both Tribes — which struction. The mitigation plan have treaty-guaranteed fishing calls for improvements to Tribal
Awarded to Port Gamble S’Klallam to offset impacts from weapons handling wharf
Canoe pullers from the three S’Klallam bands — Elwha, Jamestown and Port Gamble — await permission to come ashore July 21 at Suquamish, during the 2012 Canoe Journey/Paddle to Squaxin. Pullers from several Northwest Coast indigenous nations visited Port Gamble S’Klallam and Suquamish before departing for points south enroute to the territory of the Squaxin Island Tribe, July 29 to Aug. 5. Megan Stephenson / Staff
Love, honor are part of the Canoe Journey experience By RICHARD WALKER
he song arrived first, carried over the water, as Joe Waterhouse watched
for the first canoes to come in against the tide and wind July 20 at Point Julia on the Port Gamble S’Klallam reservation. The Canoe Journey has
inside Photos of the visit to Point Julia. — Pages 16-17. n
brought history around full circle for the 81-year-old military retiree and Klallam historian. He grew up in Port Hadlock — which he knew as Tsetsibus, which means “Where the sun rises” See JOURNEY, Page 2
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“Don’t you find it odd that people will put more work into choosing their mechanic or house contractor than they will into choosing the person who grows their food?” Michael Pollan
visited the village at Point Julia in the 1930s, traveling here by canoe with a relative, Lach-ka-nim, son of Klallam leader Chetzemoka. That visit was the last time Waterhouse traveled in a canoe. In the ensuing years, he found himself living in a cultural drought: residential school, placement with a foster family on an Illinois farm, a career in the military. Then, renewal: the birth of the modern Canoe Journey in 1989 and that historic landing at Alki Beach that year. And on this day, he again watched what was once banned — the language, the songs, the dances — carried on by a new generation. Asked what he wants young people to take with them from the Journey, he said, “I want them to learn more about their culture, about their people and how they lived. This culture was different than any other culture in the world.” Appropriate that the theme of the 2012 Canoe Journey/Paddle to Squaxin is “Teachings of Our Ancestors.” That those teachings were being
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The next day, at Suquamish, Chief Seattle Days Junior Princess Hailey Crow welcomed arriving canoes. After the Ahousaht First Nation canoe arrived, Noah Thomas stood in the canoe and offered a song in a clear, confident voice that seemed to wow people on the beach. Noah has been singing since he was 3. “It’s already there,” Makah elder Tony Johnson said of Noah’s song. “We bring it out. We don’t have to force it, but we encourage it.” Later July 21, in Suquamish’s House of Awakened Culture, the Chehalis canoe family entered with a paddle song that filled the longhouse. Skipper Gail White Eagle said Chehalis bought its canoe six years ago. “It was the first canoe in Chehalis territory in 100 years,” she said. “We’re a young canoe family. But these young people are going to carry it on.” Willie Seymour and the Kw’umut Lelum canoe family offered a journey song that was handed down to him by his grandfather. The song has a lot of meaning to this canoe family, whose members are foster children with Kw’amut Lelum Child and Family Services of Vancouver Island, B.C. Seymour, whose indigenous name is
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absorbed by a new generation was apparent. It was apparent in Lil’ S‘Klallam Princess Jayla Moon, as she welcomed a canoe to Point Julia and gave permission for pullers to come ashore. It was apparent in Shane Baze, a 10-year-old Port Gamble S’Klallam, who gave baggies of deer jerky to people in the S’Klallam longhouse during protocol; the meat was from the first deer he hunted. It was apparent in Tahahawat Payne-Sablam, a Quileute fourth-grader, who danced a wolf dance to honor a mentor, George Jones of Port Gamble S’Klallam. Tahahawat also presented Jones with a woven cedar hat. The act was one of love as well as courage and discipline: Tahahawat is very shy, yet he danced and made the presentation in front of about 200 people. There would be more examples over the weekend as the Journey visit continued at Little Boston and moved on to Suquamish. At Little Boston, Russell Fulton watched as his adult nephew, Benji Ives, led a team of cooks in steaming and cooking crab, clams and oysters to feed more than 1,000 guests July 20. Ives said his uncle taught him the way to properly steam and cook seafood the way the family has done it for seven generations.
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Continued from page 2 Kwul’lh’itstun, said learning the lifeways and values of their ancestors is “giving these children back their spirits” and contributing to cultural continuity. “We share the legacies of our ancestors so we can stand proud,” he said. “There is a rule in our culture, ‘Respect others and
Continued from page 1 Tribal fisheries’ ability to maintain salmon and shellfish levels. n The Hoodspor t, McKernan, George Adams and Enetai hatcheries, all located at the south end of Hood Canal, will receive $1.1 million for infrastructure upgrades to improve salmon production. n Beach enhancement will be funded with $1.3 million. This project includes shellfish seeding on 24 acres on lands owned by the Skokomish Tribe. n Shellfish enhancements will be funded with $2.35 million, including construction of a shellfish nursery/ floating upweller system in Port Gamble Bay; geoduck enhancement surveys; and construction of a wet lab facility with a research, education and training program. n If the costs of the above projects stay on track, up to $3.5 million will be available for land conservation, specifically for the 566-acre shoreline block and the 678 maritime forest block of Pope Resources land along Port Gamble Bay. The funding for land conservation will also be based on the land’s value after the appraisal is complete. Olympic Property Group hired the appriser to value the shoreline block first, which OPG president Jon Rose said is due by the end of July, and the remaining forested land appraisal should be done in August. Pope Resources has an
respect ourselves.’ We’re all on a journey that is not without obstacles. But we can overcome obstacles with love, by forgiving one another and embracing one another.” As she watched canoes arrive at Suquamish the afternoon of July 21, Elaine Grinnell of Jamestown S’Klallam said the ancestral values taught during the Canoe Journey are the same values that helped
“A lot of people thought the reservation was plentiful. But there are more harvesters now. This gives us an opportunity to catch up.” — Port Gamble S’Klallam Chairman Jeromy Sullivan
agreement with the Kitsap Forest and Bay Coalition, giving the coalition the opportunity to buy and conserve almost 6,700 acres south of the Port Gamble townsite if enough funding is obtained. The coalition consists of Kitsap County and several environmental and community organizations, which are applying for grants and searching for funding to buy the land by next May. Because of the
Kingston Community News Page 3
the People adapt and survive in a changing society. Those values include “raising a happy family and being responsible for others around you,” she said. “Our families are like anyone’s family ought to be. We shouldn’t have children who commit suicide or take drugs to feel good.” To those in the canoes, the Journey teaches “how interdependent we are as a community. It’s the team
that gets you where you need to go,” she said. That rule applies in the water and in life. To non-Native observers, the Journey teaches “a deeper understanding of our culture, of the importance of culture and family and friends.” In 1989, the Canoe Journey, originally called “Paddle to Seattle,” was organized as part of the Washington State
Centennial; it led to a revival of the canoe culture and reinstated the indigenous presence on the ancestral highways of the coastal Pacific Northwest. Every year, about 100 indigenous canoes travel from their territories to a host nation, with stops at indigenous territories along the way, for celebration and cultural sharing. Participation in the Canoe Journey has grown to include canoe cultures
from Washington, Alaska, Hawaii, Florida, Oregon, Canada, Japan and New Zealand. Twenty-seven canoes visited Port Gamble S’Klallam on July 20; 32 canoes stopped at Suquamish on July 21. Canoes departed Suquamish on July 23 for points south en route to the territory of the Squaxin Island Tribe, July 29 to Aug. 5.
vulnerable nature of the bay and the shoreline, much of the focus is on acquiring the 566-acre shoreline block. The state Legislature appropriated $7 million through the Department of Ecology for the shoreline, which is dependent on a financial agreement with OPG of the clean-up responsibilities of the old mill site. Rose said that agreement should be complete by early August. Sullivan said this agreement gives the Tribe the opportunity to enhance their natural resources, which they have been struggling to sustain for several years. “A lot of people thought the reservation was plentiful for many years,” he said. “[But] there are more harvesters now. This gives us an opportunity to catch up and keep up.”
The port first dredged the cove for the boat launch in 1993. Kitsap County took the lead on the bridge project, and the port asked the county to help finance the dredging. However, because the port applied to dredge 10 years ago, Henry said the county is not going to take responsibility for the sediment build up. The port’s engineer surveyed the current depth and compared that number to the cove’s depth after the initial dredge. To obtain the permits, the report, which is not yet available, will show the various agencies the areas needing to be dredged and to what depth. The estuary, on the other hand, is thriving. Stillwaters Environmental Center collected data on the water quality and sediment in the creek. Stillwaters Administrative Director Naomi Maasberg said the mud flats on the north side of the bridge are rich in nutrients. “There is more fertility per
acre than richest farmland in Kansas” in the Carpenter Creek estuary, Maasberg said. The stream is in a critical position for migrating salmon from river basins throughout Puget Sound, according to Stillwaters’ research, including endangered Puget Sound chinook, chum, coho and searun cutthroat trout. The organization documented the return of a sand dollar colony, and the ghost shrimp that still feed in the 30 acres of salt marsh habitat. Before, the 10-foot-wide culvert was so narrow it created a water vacuum with the tides. “The velocity of the water was so strong it was impossible for small fish to get in and out,” Maasberg said. “Before it was like a fire hose shooting in there. Imagine trying to water your garden with a fire hose.” Now, the streams have “re-meandered” themselves and small critters, plants and insects are returning.
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Continued from page 1 into Appletree Cove pressured the need for a dredge but did not cause it. In the last few months, six boats have grounded at low tide, including a few Suquamish fishing boats. Permission to dredge is a difficult process — the port had a meeting with the Army Corps of Engineers, state Department of Fish and Wildlife, Suquamish Tribe and Kitsap County in late July to discuss the port engineer’s hydrographic survey. Preliminary estimates put the cost around $450,000. Dredging involves excavation of shallow water areas to gather and dispose of sediment accumulated on the bottom, to keep waterways navigable. It is a delicate process, as the excavation that stirs the water can increase turbidity, or cloudiness, which can affect aquatic species’ spawning.
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Page 4 Kingston Community News
Vote in the Aug. 7 primary S
oon, you’ll help decide which two candidates advance to the general election in 18 federal, state and local races. Visit https:// wa.liveballot.com/kitsap for the online voters guide. North Kitsap races on the Aug. 7 primary ballot: 6th Congressional District representative; 1st Congressional District representative (one-month term); 23rd Legislative District representative, Position 2; Supreme Court justice, positions 2, 8 and 9; Court of Appeals Division 2, District 2, Position 2; and Superior Court judge, Position 7. You should have received your ballot in the mail by now. If you haven’t, call the Kitsap County Elections Office for a replacement ballot: (360) 3377128. Your ballot must be postmarked by Aug. 7. In North Kitsap, you can also drop your ballot in a drop box at Poulsbo Fire Station, 911 N.E. Liberty Road, Poulsbo. All told, Kitsap County Elections has six 24-hour ballot drop boxes throughout the county. Visit www.kitsapgov.com/aud/elections/ ballot_deposit.htm for locations. Some things you should know about this election: n The two top vote-getters in the primary, regardless of political party, will advance to the Nov. 6 general election. n The office of Kitsap County Superior Court judge, Court 7, may be decided in the primary if a candidate receives more than 50 percent of all votes cast in that contest. n You will vote for representatives from the 1st and 6th Congressional districts. The 1st District winner will serve the rest of the term vacated by Jay Inslee, who is running for governor; that term ends Jan. 3. Also effective Jan. 3: Kitsap County becomes part of the 6th District because of reapportionment; we will elect a representative for the term ending Jan. 3, 2015. n County District 2 voters will decide which two candidates for county commissioner will advance to the general election. All county voters will choose the District 2 commissioner on Nov. 6. n There are approximately 146,000 registered voters in Kitsap County, according to Kitsap County Elections. The county auditor predicts a voter turnout of 50 percent. All candidates want to make decisions on your behalf. They want to decide how your tax dollars are best spent. And in some cases, the privilege of representing you will come with compensation and full health benefits — better than many of their potential constituents receive. Your elected officials work for you. Make a difference in the primary and general elections. Vote.
For the Record ShareNet was inadvertently omitted from the editorial, “Keep kids fed through summer,” page 4, July Kingston Community News. ShareNet is a key partner in the summer Food for Kids program at Wolfle Elementary School. n
KingstonCommunityNews.com August 2012
A great day to clean the Green Friends and neighbors of the Village Green noticed with pleasure on June 15 that a wonderful crew of people was doing stream restoration work there rather than doing yard work at home. Twenty-three people from the Kingston Windermere Realty office devoted their three-hour Community Service Day to removing invasive species along Kingston Creek, which runs through the Village Green Community Park on West Kingston Road. Many thanks to all for rolling up their sleeves and yanking out/clipping blackberry, Scotch broom, and some English ivy holly. It was as if the stream could breathe again. Thanks to the participation of Carin Anderson and Dana Coggon from Kitsap County, everyone was able to focus energy on those invasives and leave the native plants such as salmonberry and, yes, nettles. Thanks to Kathy Curry, all of that material was dumped for burning without having to pay a fee. Thanks to Nick Jewett for making the arrangements and connections with Kitsap County. It was especially pleasing that a day forecast to be lousy turned out to be just beautiful. Thank you, whoever it was that helped arrange that! Bobbie Moore for the Village Green Metropolitan Park District
Many hands made the 4th a success Did you get a chance to enjoy any part of the Kingston 4th of July celebration? It takes a hundreds of volunteer hours and the generosity of many of the local businesses and citizens to make the celebration happen. When you are shopping,
dining, banking, working out, or having a cup of coffee, you are probably patronizing one of the businesses who helps make the celebration a success. Among the merchants who make sizeable contributions in cash or goods and services are Kingston IGA/Subway, the Main Street Ale House, Cup & Muffin, Kitsap Bank, Cuppa Bella, Columbia Bank, Kitsap Credit Union, Randy Kan, Westside Pizza, the Port of Kingston, The Oak Table Cafe, Kitsap County Sheriff, North Kitsap Fire and Rescue, Kingston Fitness, Pine Cone Gifts/ Lucky Star Consignments, Windermere Real Estate, Henery Hardware, The Grub Hut and many others. Sealevel Bulkhead Builders owner Craig Powell heard earlier this year that we paid quite a bit of money for the fireworks barge and offered to donate the barge and tug from his own business. Thanks, Craig. On the 4th of July website, www. kingston4thofjuly.com, you can find a list of everyone who contributed to make the celebration work. By the way, this great website design was donated by local resident Elizabeth Sallis. There is a team of volunteers some of whom start meeting and planning in November for the next year’s event. All in all, we do
Kingston Community News The newspaper of Kingston, Eglon, Hansville, Indianola, Little Boston and Port Gamble since 1983. Circulation: 9,050 Online: KingstonCommunityNews.com
this because we truly love the town of Kingston and we want our friends, neighbors and guests to enjoy a great Independence Day party. After a wonderful Yacht Club Pancake Breakfast, there is nothing like walking down (or up) the parade route half an hour before it begins and seeing all of the happy people lining the street. The early morning Fun Run is a great way to start the day. The activities in Tiny Town are over the top and we all truly enjoy seeing all the happy people there. Our parade is one of the best. The special 4th of July Farmers Market is always great with their expanded musical program. The live band concerts in the gazebo leading up to the fireworks display all make a great celebration that we hope you enjoy. I still think that our fireworks display produced by Western Display Fireworks is one of the best on the sound. None of this happens, though, without the devoted volunteers who make it all work. There is a tab on the website if you want to get involved. A few of the team members have been doing this for more than a dozen years and we would sure enjoy seeing a few new and dedicated faces in the group. Please think about
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getting involved. The work is fun and the rewards are indescribable. I hope you enjoyed the Kingston 4th of July Celebration and, from our committee, thanks to everyone who supported the effort. Pete DeBoer President Kingston 4th of July Celebration
Proceed carefully on OPG’s vision On June 27, I attended a public presentation by Jon Rose of Olympic Property Group, a wholly owned subsidiary of Pope Resources. It was designed to inform us of their vision and plans for the future of Port Gamble, as well as work being done for the Forest and Bay Project. A question and comment period was graciously offered at the end of the presentation. My comments here are limited to the plans for Port Gamble. On the face of it, Olympic Property Group has a wonderful vision of what they want to leave as Pope Resources’ legacy of 150 years on Port Gamble Bay. They want to maintain the characteristics of this town that all have come to treasure. The questions at the See LETTERS, Page 5
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Kingston Community News Page 5
Local pride, volunteerism and some tasty fun I
’ve been told that there are two season in North Kitsap: July, and the rest of the year. And on July 4 week in Hansville and Indianola, Norman Rockwell couldn’t have painted a prettier picture. At Buck Lake Park, Uncle Sam — reenactor Rex Gallaher — greeted us at the Hansville Red, White and Blue Breakfast. If the U.S. ever needs Uncle Sam’s image for a bill or coin, they have their model in Gallaher. The interior of the community center was decorated in red, white and blue, of course, but with the addition of beautiful quilts representing each branch of the military. I’m told Lynn Hix and Sandy Wright of the Art Guild were responsible
Continued from page 4 presentation were few and the comments mostly positive. Some of the comments, though, were a bit fawning and reflected the capital interests of the speaker, particularly in the case of the representative from the local tourism board, who was effusive in her praise and transparent in her goal to get tourist dollars. She didn’t once mention the environmental impact of increased traffic. It is discouraging that after all we know of the havoc corporations have wreaked, over the last few years especially, on both our environment and economy, there are those who don’t pause and reflect but rather rush headlong for the bottom line. We all know too well that the better something looks on a shiny PowerPoint, the deeper we need to look into it. That is not to say OPG’s efforts are devious. I applaud their efforts to attempt cleaning up an area that was so devastated by the logging industry. However, there are many aspects to their plan that we will need to monitor closely. The plans for the replacement of the water treatment plan for a septic system need to be impeccable. The water table is high in that area and, with the density of the community they plan, I worry about the water supply being ruined. The plans for the water-
EDITOR’S NOTEBOOK By RICHARD WALKER for making the center look so festive. They touched the hearts of every veteran and veterans’ family there with those quilts. This event isn’t just about the pancakes. It’s a true gathering, a chance to chat
front need to be beyond first rate. The bay is polluted, despite what Mr. Rose said about the water quality being excellent. Perhaps compared to other areas that have been devastated by industry, that is a true statement. But, if my experience tells me anything, we need to do better than industry standards and state threshold requirements for clean-up. This is our one chance to get it right. So, it is imperative that all county, state and federal government environmental requirements, checks and balances, be strictly followed. OPG will file an Environmental Impact Statement as required by law. North Kitsap residents and other concerned citizens must read it to make sure that the standards as set forth by SEPA are followed. It is essential that when the public comments period is open, people participate fully in bringing up any points they have to the respective government committees. With all that, however, I am encouraged by the actions of OPG and know that with their efforts, and ours, we will have a jewel of a town out here in North Kitsap. Mark Barabasz Hansville
Move forward with Obama We are facing extremely difficult issues today. Our economy is improving but
over breakfast and catch up on things, to see how the babies have grown, to make sure you’re coming to the barbecue if you don’t have any other holiday plans. It’s a way to touch base with neighbors, to make sure things are OK, to make sure you know about events that are coming up: the Point No Point Lighthouse celebration on Aug. 5, the Eglon summer potluck the same day, the Greater Hansville Community Club rummage sale Aug. 11-12, the Ladies Aid Meeting on Aug. 22, and Hansville Coaster Games Aug. 25. This event helps keep the community together. It also netted $1,530 for the community center — $30 over last year. Glad Molly and I could help break last
year’s mark. See, every dollar does count. This event operated as smoothly as the chow line on the LST I served on. You walked in, bought a ticket, Jo Nelson put your name on a reservation list and seated you at a table where you could have a coffee or tea and chat while you waited for a seat to open up in the big hall. Ah, then your name was called and you walked in to that wonderful breakfast smell and the sound of friendly chatter. All you can eat. Fortunately, one plate was all I could eat (OK, I actually had two helping of pancakes). I had a nice visit with Fred Nelson, who told me about the Hansville-Eglon Historical Society and the long ties between the two
communities. An army of volunteers kept the food going from griddle to kitchen to plate. Thanks to Mr. Coaster Chuck Strahm and his editing of the Hansville Log, I learned the names of all the friends and neighbors who made this event happen: George Briese, Marco and Cathy Tyler, Lois Lee, Judy Foritano, Sharon Jordan, Jo and Fred Nelson, Connie Gordon, Mike Bryant, Shelly and Rol Malan, Brenda and Ken Erickson, Ruth and Dick Thomas, John and Glenyce Ross, Marilyn and Jack Christofferson, Art and Becky Ellison, Don and Lenore Lynch, Angi Jensen, Gary Dion, Howie O’Brien, Claude Olson, Dot Bogash, Nancy White, Alice Ingle, Laureen Davis, Linda Hell,
Paula Hettler, Ramey Fair, Pat McMaster, Judy and Jack Tallman, Debra Bean, and Becky Weinbaum. “And last but not least, we thank our scholarship student, Amanda Holbrook, who almost single-handedly bussed all sixteen tables,” Strahm reported. Visions of strawberries still dance in my head after attending the Indianola Strawberry Festival three days later at Living Hope Church. The funds raised at this event pay for church maintenance and improvements, and help support the needs of children in the Dominican Republic. This place was busier than bees on strawberry blossoms.
not fast enough. Many of our world trading partners are struggling too. We all know people who are desperately searching for jobs and those that are trying to hang onto their homes. Our youth are hurdling obstacles, getting the education they need. This is the time to vigorously move forward with President Obama with his stamina, endurance and vitality. He will continue fighting for creating jobs, reforming student loans, establishing affordable health care for all, bringing our troops home where they will be respectfully received as getting their needs met, and bridging the gap between rich and poor. He will also keep working on needed environmental and financial institution regulations. All of his efforts will also help children, a high concern of mine.
Instead of tax breaks for the rich, I think funds have to be put into desperately needed infrastructure which would help create jobs. Also, we have to get rid of Citizens United, which is helping flood politics with money.
Re-electing President Obama is going to take strenuous, energetic work to overtake the millions of dollars in ads against him. Please join me in this vigorous endeavor to reelect President Obama and to continue pushing
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KINGSTON COMMUNITY NEWS September 2012 ISSUE DEADLINES News Articles: August 15th Contact: Richard Walker - Editor firstname.lastname@example.org
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Page 6 Kingston Community News
Take time to look into the Affordable Care Act T
he recession has had an impact on each of our lives with inflation of necessities like food, energy, and health care and insurance. Some have also experienced the devastation of unemployment, bankruptcy and foreclosure. Many of us have realized that, due to this economy, we’re just an accident, an illness, or a pink slip away from medical and/or financial disaster. And some of us can no longer afford to seek health care when we know we should. It’s no surprise, then, that literally millions are so thankful that the President, Congress and Supreme Court have given us the Affordable Care Act (ACA), aka “Obamacare” (I’m really starting to like that nickname). Fifty million is the ballpark number of uninsured Americans today. Thirty million is the ball-
park number of Americans ACA is projected to provide health care to by 2019, according to the Congressional Budget Office. Washington’s uninsured number is nearly 1.1 million, according to insurance statistics. ACA is projected to benefit 74 percent of those uninsured (more than 800,000) beginning in 2014. Kitsap’s uninsured number (younger than 65) is more than 33,000. ACA is projected to benefit 82 percent of those (more than 27,000) in 2014. It’s not surprising, however, that most of us understand little about the law. For one thing, it’s been going through the approval gauntlet since 2009. Many concessions and changes have complicated the law on its journey to get passed and to the people. The final law is far from perfect. Another reason ACA is
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as it turns out By marylin olds complicated is because it happens gradually over a period of years, ending in 2020. Very simply, ACA does many things for many different people who need it. Some basic ACA health insurance reforms already in place: n Pre-Existing Conditions. Children can no longer be denied coverage due to pre-existing conditions. Adults with pre-existing conditions, until 2014, may get help finding coverage by contacting the Pre-Existing Condition Insurance Plan (www.pcip.gov). n Preventative Care. Free primary care visit to plan preventative care ser-
Continued from page 5 Outside, people browsed through white elephant items as, out on the lawn, a team of volunteers picked stems and cleaned strawberries for the crew in the kitchen, where Chris and Leana Halbert-Love said they expected to make 450500 shortcakes. Anthony Miller was busy crushing the berries for the shortcakes. He and the stem
vices, without co-pays or deductibles. n Women. Preventative women’s care is free, no copayment, coinsurance or deductible. Services include mammograms, screenings for cervical cancer, contraception, HPV testing and domestic violence counseling. n Seniors. No co-pays or deductibles for many preventative treatments such as vaccinations by physicians, diagnostic tests and screenings. Medicare benefits stay the same. n “Donut Hole.” After spending a certain amount on prescriptions, seniors receive $250 toward closing the Medicare Part D coverage gap in their coverages. Next year half of the coverage gap will be covered, and by 2020 it will be closed completely. n Young Adults. Parents may keep their children on their family plan until they are 26. n Lifetime Caps. No lifetime or annual caps may be put on coverages. Some basic health insurance reforms beginning in 2014: n Pre-Existing Condi-
tion. Adults may not be denied insurance due to pre-existing conditions, or be charged more because of medical history. n Medicaid. Expansion of Medicaid will occur for low-income residents younger than 65 with certain income levels. n Insurance Companies. Insurers must spend no less than 85 cents on every dollar toward actual medical care. If more than 15 percent is spent on administrative costs or profits, customers must receive rebates. n Health Insurance Exchanges. New groups will be set up to create organized and competitive markets for acquiring health insurance. n Mandate/Penalty. The Supreme Court did not allow the individual mandate, but the penalty for not carrying insurance remains. One percent of the population is projected to end up paying any penalty, and it maxes out at one percent of one’s income. n Tax Credits. Insurance premium tax credits are subsidies available to those who used the Health
pickers and berry cleaners and cooks and servers had their work cut out for them: All told, the church made desserts out of 30 flats of strawberries. Inside the dining area, the sweet sounds of Bob Danielson on clarinet and Pastor Rick Ellis on guitar (they played a jazz version of “Just a Closer Walk With Thee”) mingled with the sweet scent of apple, berry and fruit pies baked by the ladies of the church (I bought a cherry pie). Josie Jacobs, 11, of Indianola and Greta Reydell, 11, of Poulsbo served big
helpings of strawberry shortcake. Sandy Pearson has volunteered at the Strawberry Festival every year since the first event in 1975. That year, it raised $400. This year, it was expected to net $4,000. In 1975, “we decided to do something to raise money to build up the church,” Pearson said. The church settled on a Strawberry Featival as a fundraiser “because the strawberries are ripe then.” And who doesn’t like strawberry shortcake? And an opportunity to get
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a country art Strawberry Festival poster designed annually by Scott Clark? And the chance to win a quilt by Yvette Lane? Pearson’s reason for being involved: “I belong to this church. I’ve lived here since 1968 and it’s a good community.” Hansville and Indianola: Fueled by community pride, volunteerism and a sense of fun. — Richard Walker is editor of the Kingston Community News. Contact him at (360) 779-4464 or firstname.lastname@example.org.
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Insurance Exchanges to purchase insurance and who have a determined low income level. The Congressional Budget Office estimates the cost of implementing ACA “is about only a third of the cost of tax cuts, overwhelmingly favoring the wealthy, that Mitt Romney is proposing over the same period,” writes the New York Times’ Paul Krugman. “True, Mr. Romney says that he would offset that cost, but he has failed to provide any plausible explanation of how he’d do that. The Affordable Care Act, by contrast, is fully paid for, with an explicit combination of tax increases and spending cuts elsewhere. So the law that the Supreme Court upheld is an act of human decency that is also fiscally responsible.” We’ll each need to take some time to look into the law and see how it’s able to help us individually. Your insurance provider should already have notified you regarding what has gone into place. Another good resource to start with is www.whitehouse.gov. — Contact Marylin Olds at email@example.com.
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For the North End’s top stories, pick up the Kingston Community News: Published the last Friday of the month, every month. For North End news updates, visit KingstonCommunity News. com. For news alerts, visit Kingston Community News on Facebook.
Kingston Community News Page 7
London Olympics are a model of sustainability Games were awarded to London in 2004. They are addressing five areas of sustainable life with the Games: n Climate change, including the goal to reduce the carbon footprint of the Games — a huge challenge when you consider all the construction and all the travel involved. The carbon footprint is being measured, from the green construction phase through energy use during the Games. The Velodrome track, for instance, is built from sustainable FSC certified wood and is a 100 percent naturally ventilated building. Twenty percent of the energy used during the Games will be coming from renewable resources like wind and solar. When they couldn’t fit in a wind turbine on the site to produce their power, they decided to offset some power usage by retrofitting energy-efficient solutions in homes and schools in the community, a solution that will have great consequences for the future. For the first time, no cars will be permitted on the Olympic grounds; people will have to leave their cars outside the city and use public transportation. The transportation infrastructure
choices for the future By naomi maasberg of London was upgraded, which will improve their public transport for decades to come, as well. n Waste for the landfill is being drastically reduced. The goal is for zero-waste Games, an amazing goal, to be achieved with excellent management practices and by promoting long-term changes. There will be a mix of composting, recycling and reduced packaging on the site, and garbage will be processed to look for recyclables, compostables, and other items that can be kept out of the landfill. There is a huge educational opportunity here; think of all the Olympic participants who will be learning about the importance of “reduce-reuse-recycle,”
End summer with library fun I
Check It Out By TOMI WHALEN family. Kingston Writers Group: Aug. 14 and 28, 6:30 p.m. Enjoy a friendly, supportive atmosphere to encourage writing. We want to read what you want to write: poetry, nonfiction, fiction, memoir. Beginners welcome. Classics Book Group: Aug. 20, 6:30 p.m. We’ll dis-
cuss “A Passage to India,” by E.M. Forster. “A Passage to India” tells of the clash of cultures in British India after the turn of the century. Super Reader Celebration: Aug. 23, 2-4 p.m. Summer readers can celebrate their reading success at the library. The theme is “Superheroes,” so come in costume if you want. Pokemon Club: Aug. 29, 3:30 p.m. Meet others See Library, Page 7
BEEBE, ROBERTS & BRYAN P.L.L.C.
f you signed up for the library summer reading program and finished your 10 hours of reading, please remember to pick up your free paperback book before Labor Day at the library. Here are our fun events for August. Kingston Book Group: Aug. 1, 10:30 a.m. Read something you like and be prepared to talk about it to the group. Morning Stor ytime & Craft: Aug. 1, 8 and 15, 10:30 a.m. Come for a morning full of reading, singing and crafting. Pre-readers can count story time toward their summer-reading hours. Campfire Tales: Aug. 13, 6:30 p.m. Summer may almost be over, but there is still room for s’more stories! So wear your hiking gear, bring a sleeping bag to sit on, and head to the library to hear campfire tales and songs. Fun for the whole
and will hopefully re-think their actions at home. This could have worldwide implications. n Biodiversity is a key element of sustainability. Their goal is to conserve the biodiversity present, both in the natural world and in the human presence. But they go beyond that to creating new urban green spaces and making it possible for the diverse humanity to spend time in nature during their stay. n Inclusion of all is not automatic at the Olympic Games. Their goal is to assure access for all and to celebrate diversity. This reaches out to the future life of the location of the Games in East London. The location is a particular industrial area that is very poor economically. The rivers running through the area are polluted and a lot of the land is contaminated. There was even a huge stack of refrigerators there, ones that no one knew what to do with them. We have some bad Superfund sites here, but this contamination of the Earth goes back to the industrial days of Victorian England. After the Games, this community will not simply have many usable, sustainably built arenas or community gathering areas. It will have thousands of affordable apartment homes, also
their goal is to make that a sustainable part of the U.K. life. A healthy lifestyle includes living within the limited resources of our planet. Eating well, being physically active in the outdoors, and improving our physical environment will improve our own quality of life, our well-being, and our happiness. This, too, is something I hope will spread throughout the world. The Olympic Games are inspiring on so many levels; this year we can also look forward to being inspired to be sustainable citizens of Earth. Stillwaters is starting a new Sustainability Discussion Group in the fall. If you are interested, call (360) 297-1226. — Naomi Maasberg is director of Stillwaters Environmental Learning Center. Contact her at firstname.lastname@example.org.
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sustainably built and energy-efficient. The rivers will be on their way to being cleaned up. New parks and green areas will be established. Small businesses will be revitalized. They want to create a better community with walkable neighborhoods, but will not allow developers to drive out the working-class people who live there now. Their goal is not to create a gentrified district for the privileged, but to improve the infrastructure of the current community for the people who live there now. This is a project in process that will continue for years. n Healthy Living is the fifth sustainability theme. That seems a given for any Olympic Games, since the focus is on athletics and active lifestyles. Many of us get inspired to take those running shoes or tennis rackets out of the closet and put them to use again. But
t our house, we are always ver y excited about the Olympics. There are many great sports to watch that we do not usually get to see, lots of information about countries and athletes that we would not otherwise hear, and fascinating characters and dramas that unfold over the two weeks. This year there is more excitement to watch as the London Olympics become the most sustainable, “green” Olympic Games to date, and a model for sustainability long after the Olympics have gone. We had this experience when the Seattle World’s Fair was designed to be a permanent improvement for the city — a new community center for the new century — and it was very successful. But the London Olympics has the advantage of 50 additional years of knowledge of sustainability and the needs of our planet. With 77,000 athletes, plus all the coaches, support teams, families, judges, organizers and hosts, I can only imagine the nightmare of trying to do anything new. Wisely, they set up an independent commission to watch over and guide all things sustainable, which has been working since the
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Page 8 Kingston Community News
A lot is happening at Kingston’s Village Green T
here’s been an explosion of activity at the Village Green recently, and even more to come. You may have noticed the picnic pavilion is under construction. The Village Green Foundation and the Kingston-North Kitsap Rotary Club are collaborating to build the open-sided structure near the playground. Volunteers are extensively involved and local contractors are being used for work that is heavier than volunteers should do. Thanks to Jon Sole of the local Rotary Club and to all of the community members who are helping to make it happen: Matt House, Russell Bishop, Dave Wetter, and the countless people who have donated to Rotary projects. The project might be done in
Village Green update village green foundation time for the next big event. Groundbreaking for the Martha & Mary Village Green Apartments, 35 affordable senior rental units, will take place Aug. 9 at 10 a.m. All are welcome. This event is a milestone for the Village Green Foundation’s community center project as well as for the senior apartments: the foundation is sharing the infrastructure cost of the subsurface work — sewer lines, water lines, telephone conduit — so that the community center work can proceed when we have finished raising the funds for the
building. We are targeting late spring 2013 for groundbreaking for the community center building, given that our capital campaign is on track throughout this year. Don’t miss our fourth annual Pie in the Park Aug. 23 at 6 p.m. It’s as much a fun-raiser as a fundraiser, and this year should be an occasion for still more giggles, as we’re adding a children’s pie-eating contest, which starts at 6 p.m. By that time we’ll see plenty of evidence of senior apartments under construction, and one more exciting project. Read on! The Pea-Patch garden is about to start up. Final arrangements were made for water, fencing and a management team. Look for activity in August. The Village Green Metropolitan Park District
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Construction began recently on the Village Green picnic pavilion. Local contractors laid the foundation in late July. Kipp Robertson / Staff photo
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Green — they keep our costs low and are setting the standard for the future stewardship of the community center once it’s built.
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Kingston Community News Page 9
Port activity doesn’t slow in cloudy weather W
hen summer finally gets here, it sure goes by quickly doesn’t it? The 4th of July came and went in a quick flourish of a midweek holiday that began the longest stretch of good weather we have had in 10 months. We actually had seven days in a row without rain! Watching the evening news these days, though, makes me glad I live in the Pacific Northwest. Extreme heat, raging fires and tornados are not my cup of tea. Crabbing season opened July 1 with dozens of our friends and neighbors har-
vesting the tasty creatures in record numbers and sizes. It is great to hear of folks throwing back good legal-sized crabs in favor of keeping a few “monster 7plus-inchers.” Putting back the moderate-sized ones will just keep the populations growing for future seasons. Someone told me once that a female Dungeness crab will have several hundred thousand babies each year. Of course, only a small percentage of the little ones survive as they are about the size of a pin head when born and become a quick snack for many bottom fish.
Educational Opportunity Center at Olympic College. If you are thinking about more education but aren’t sure how to get started, this is the workshop for you. Learn about educational options and how to access money to pay for school. Monday Movie Matinee: Aug. 20 at 2 p.m. We will be showing a familyfriendly film. Super Reader Celebration: Friday, Aug. 24, 3-5 p.m. Please check our website www.krl.org or call us for changes to our program schedule.
Continued from page 7 who share your passion for Pokemon. Feel free to bring your favorites and check out the Pokemon materials available at your library.
Little Boston Library events
By pete deboer Remember to return all females caught in your trap to the water as quickly as you can. She’s got a lot of kids to look after. Our guest docks down at the port have been fully occupied nearly every weekend since Memorial Day and the trend should continue into September. It is always interesting to walk down the dock on a
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For years, we have used letters and numbers to designate how good or marginal things in life are. Lloyds of London, probably the most famous insurance agency on the planet, has also done so for quite a while. The Lloyd’s Register of British and Foreign Shipping, which deals with the design and construction of ships, was first published in the mid-1700s. The state of a ship’s hull was designated by letters and that of its equipment (anchor,
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cables, etc.) by numbers. This meant, for example, that a ship classified A-1 was first-rate. If classified A-2, the hull was considered first-rate, but its equipment second-rate. That is not necessarily a nautical term, but I found it to be interesting and wanted to share it with you. I think that if Lloyds was evaluating the Kingston Community News, it would be rated A-1+. As the months roll from July to August, I will be up in the northern islands of the state and the Canadian Gulf Islands. I will see you all at a concert on the cove early in August. As always, thanks for taking a few minutes to read this stuff. I hope you found something interesting or entertaining. — Pete DeBoer is a Kingston port commissioner. Contact him at firstname.lastname@example.org.
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with the issue. Of course, the remedy is a dredging operation and normally it takes several years to obtain all of the permits to do that. We will be approaching this project as an emergency and I would hope that we would be working on the solution before next summer. I will keep you posted.
Little Boston Book Group: Aug. 1, 11 a.m. Discussion will be about “The Golden Spruce: a True Story of Myth Madness, and Greed” by John Vaillant. Afternoon Stor ytime and Crafts: Aug. 1, 8, and 15 at 1:30 p.m. Adult Crafternoon: Aug. 1, 8, 15, 22 and 29, 2:30 p.m. Bring your handwork projects and see our newest craft books. Legos at the Library: Aug. 7, 1:30 p.m. Legoplaytime with fellow lovers of all things Legos! We’ll provide buckets of Legos, you bring your creativity. Especially for children. Watercolor Instruction: Aug. 10, 3-4:30 p.m. A local professional artist will share his painting techniques. All ages may pre-register at 297-2670.Space is limited. Accessing-College Workshop: Aug. 16, 3 p.m. Presented by The
Down at the Port
Friday or Saturday and see who is in town. Many yacht clubs show up in groups of five to 25 boats and bring lots of people to visit our town. I encourage you to head down to the dock once in a while to see who has shown up. A couple of years ago I was visiting with a couple from Bellevue and found out a young mom I was talking to actually grew up in the ’70s in the same house that I did in the ’50s and ’60s. The migration of sand and silt from the inner bay continues to fill in parts of the marina near docks A through C. One of the liveaboard tenants on E dock has reported that the water under his boat is more than a foot shallower than it has been for years. On July 26, we had a meeting with all of the official governmental entities involved and will be developing a plan to deal
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Page 10 Kingston Community News
Port Gamble’s end-of-summer events W
e have some exciting August events happening and some new summer outdoor free concerts, Alive After 5. We hope you like our band lineup and our goal is to do more of this next summer. Our August band is ColdNote and our September band is Chasing Mona. UPCOMING EVENTS Aug. 4: Paddle Kitsap. Aug. 4 and 11: Craig Jacobrown of the Maskery. Aug. 10: Port Gamble Walking Tour. Aug. 11: Maritime Music Festival. Aug. 12: Roots Rock Trail Race: Port Gamble Half Marathon. Aug. 13: Quilts of Valor, www.quiltedstrait.com. Aug. 16: Applique!, www. quiltedstrait.com. Aug. 18: Quilting with Roxanne, www.quiltedstrait. com. Aug. 23: Alive After 5 — ColdNote. Aug. 24-25: Craig Jacobrown of the Maskery spirit workshop. Here is some detailed information on upcoming August events. Find more on our website, www.port-
gamble.com/events-2/calendar. Paddle Kitsap: Paddle the Pearls of North Kitsap communities and help establish the North Kitsap water trail. This spectacular two-day, 35-mile fully supported paddle will be the highlight of your paddling year. Whether it’s a kayak, canoe, or other human-powered craft, you will enjoy the spectacular natural beauty, challenge of the course, and the making of your new paddling friends. Thank you and Happy Paddling! For more information, visit www.paddlekitsap.com. Craig Jacobrown of the Maskery: Port Gamble Theatre Company is presenting two workshops by Craig Jacobrown on developing character through movement, attitude and intention. On Aug. 4, 1-5 p.m., develop the following: n Neutral mask — clear, clean, physical communication. n Swiss Carnival characters — the geometry of gesture, stance and movement. On Aug. 11, 1-5 p.m., develop the following: n Rediscovering the
port gamble gazette By shana smith world through our elemental animal. n Commedia dell’Arte — the fast-paced, wild antics of these ubiquitous characters. To register, call (360) 9777135 or (360) 297-4160. Jacobrown will also host a spirit dance at the theater Aug. 24-25, 2 and 7 p.m. both days. Maritime Music Festival: The Port Gamble Maritime Music Festival is a production of Puget’s Sound Productions, a nonprofit dedicated to helping gifted musicians and enthusiastic audiences find one another. The amazing folks at Port Gamble make this possible
for us, and we could not do this without them. The festival exists to promote the living legacy of maritime music from all corners of the globe, as played by the many local and national artists who live here in the Puget Sound area and across the country. Puget Sound has a vibrant maritime music culture, and we try to bring that alive. The festival was founded by Chris Glanister — a sometime Celtic and maritime musician, audio engineer, and board member of Puget’s Sound Productions — on a rainy winter afternoon while sitting on the ferry, returning from a meeting with the folks at Port Gamble. With the help of a few good friends, we’ve been hosting this for five years, and hope to continue for many more. Roots Rock Trail Races: The Port Gamble Half Marathon, a challenging course through beautiful single track trails and dirt roads. This run has a little bit of it all, with plenty of hills and fast descents. We will have beer, soda and barbecue for all participants so stick around after.
ColdNote: Blending the funk of James Brown, the energy of Jimi Hendrix and the stunning sensuality of Otis Redding, Seattle Soul sensation ColdNote brings down the house with the hottest sound in the Northwest. Featuring solid funk grooves, searing guitar solos, hard hitting horns and sensuous, and soulful vocals. Join us and Cruise Port Gamble each Thursday from 5 p.m. until dusk. Check out the cool cars or bring your own car to show. Cars and owners aere located on the lawn next to Mike’s 4 Star BBQ and Gamble Bay Coffee. Cruise Port Gamble continues through the last Thursday in September. Our Ghost Walks will be taking a break for the summer and will start back up in October through December, with walks every Saturday in October and on Halloween night. Best hurry for the dates you want as they are booking up now. — Shana Smith is general manager of Port Gamble. Contact her at email@example.com.
Graduation: what does it mean? the buc stops here By KYLER LACEY
raduation: a goal, an award, and a life changing event. Which is it? All of them and more. Graduating from high school is a major stepping stone in someone’s life. It could mean the end of school. It could mean the beginning of college. Or, it could mean the beginning of a career. Those seniors that just graduated have a lot of life choices to make. If they have already made them, its coming time to put them into action. Now is the time when proper planning pays off. College applications and scholarships become more important and are going to be used soon rather than “in the future,” because the future is now. Plans See Graduation, Page 15
Paddle Kitsap • August 4th–5th
This spectacular 2 day 35 mile fully supported paddle will be the highlight of your paddling year. Whether its a kayak, canoe, rowing, or other human powered craft you will enjoy the spectacular natural beauty, challenge of the course, and the making of your new paddling friends. www.paddlekitsap.com
Maritime Music Festival • August 1th A day of sea shanties and pirate themed fun!
Come Explore... 14
8 9 10 15
Experience the Port Gamble waterfront like never before with live music, dining & shopping. This month’s concert features COLD NOTE!! The stage is on the newsly built Observation Deck at the Town Center. Visit us on Facebook for more info.
Cruise Port Gamble • Every Thursday thru September, 5pm until Dusk
Check out cool cars on the lawn next to Mike’s 4 Star BBQ and Gamble Bay Coffee
Alive After 5 • August 23rd, 5-8pm
1. The Artful Ewe 360.643.0183
8. Orbea Sign Company 360.930.8462
2. The Dauntless Bookstore 360.297.4043
3. Port Gamble Historic Museum 360.297.8078
10. Port Gamble Weddings & Events 360.297.8074
4. Port Gamble General Store & Cafe 360.297.7636
11. Quilted Strait 360.930.8145
5. Olympic Outdoor Center 360.297.4659
12. Port Gamble Guest Houses 360.930.9793
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Kingston Community News Page 11
KHS teacher shares his artwork W
hen one enters the Visual Arts room at Kingston High School, a powerful creative presence is unleashing the talents of his students. James Andrews, a young teacher who inspires, also creates and his paintings are on view at Poulsbo’s ChocMo Bistro through the end of August. KHS Fine Arts Boosters shines the spotlight on this artist who “feels super excited to see my work up on the wall, see the story unfold and see how my works relate to each other.” He added, “ChocMo provides a great alternative space to private and cooperative galleries, where things like mine fit. It is a godsend.” Andrews’ work is figurative, personal and surrealistic. He is not creating art solely for the purpose of sales or to fit into a certain commercial “niche.” Rather he is focused on making art that tells the stories and asks the questions that he has inside him. After hearing first what the viewer sees and feels he will walk them through the specific archetype and symbolism in the story. “Conversation is important. Science, philosophy, religion are all connected, all asking the same question: ‘Why?’ ” I met Andrews at ChocMo. An artist myself,
Public Meetings Aug. 1 Kingston Citizens Advisory Council: 7 p.m., North kitsap fire station, 26642 Miller Bay Road NE, Kingston. Aug. 7 Port of Indianola Commission, 7 p.m., IBIC clubhouse. www.portofindianola.com. Aug. 13 and 27 North Kitsap Fire & Rescue Board of Fire Commissioners, 7 p.m., district headquarters fire station, 26642 Miller Bay Road, Kingston. www.nkfr.org. Aug. 21 Village Green Metropolitan Park District Commission, 6:30 p.m., headquarters fire station, 26642 Miller Bay Road, Kingston. www.myvillagegreen.org. Aug. 22 Port of Kingston Commission, 7 p.m., Port of Kingston office, 25864 Washington Blvd. NE. www.portofkingston.org.
Kingston High School art teacher James Andrews’ works are on display at ChocMo Bistro in Poulsbo.
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Fab Spotlight By Marilyn Bode I listened intently to what he had to say about art and what he stresses with his art students. “Art is communicating what is on one’s mind and heart. Like spelling and grammar, once you know the rules you can start saying what it is you have to say.” The father of two young girls he spends late nights painting. “When the impulse strikes, I can’t walk away,” he said. By focusing he schedules time for art and family. His
wife is a stay at home mom and is his toughest critic. He appreciates it when she may say, “I’m not getting it — what are you trying to say? Be clear in your message.” Mary Ryan coordinates the art shows for ChocMo. She said the No. 1 criteria is the artist is a local person. Andrews lives in Silverdale and has taught in the North Kitsap School District for 13 years, starting at Kingston Junior High before moving to the high school. With 20 works hanging in his show, he meets the criteria of having enough to fill the space, and his professionalism and seriousness is shown by his website. Ryan finds Andrews’ work unique and
thought-provoking. ChocMo owner Peter Crabtree turned his chocolate shop student project at West Sound Academy into this bistro, featuring his own artisan chocolates, specialty beers and wines, as well as coffee and light fare. He is committed to featuring and supporting things local including artists. James Andrews is a terrific and inspiring artist and teacher and our FAB Spotlight column often features his students. His students receive scholarships and awards and now we can experience his work. He is a real gift to the richness of our artful life here is North Kitsap.
WSF considering LNG propulsion FERRYFARE N
els Suldan has relieved the evergenteel Paul Lundy on our Ferry Advisory Committee. The MV Skagit, a former Vashon Island ferry, capsized July 18 while running between Tanzania and the island of Zanzibar, killing up to 146 people. Designed for the Gulf of Mexico, Skagit wasn’t a good fit here and was sold off, along with the Kalama, in 2011. Kingston’s June public ferry meeting included the following updates: n Liquid Natural Gas, or LNG, propulsion is being ogled by WSF and BC Ferries to rein in “runaway” fuel costs (surging up 140 percent in six years). The design scheme was approved by the Coast Guard and detailed plans are under way. The first
Kingston Ferry Advisory Committee
Issaquah-class ferry could be converted to LNG by in 2014. By cutting fuel costs 40-50 percent, the conversion would pay for itself by 2021. LNG eradicates sulfur and particulate emissions and knocks nitrous oxide down by 90 percent. This meets foreseeable clean air standards and may also double engine life. WSF will truck LNG in from out of state until a “liquefaction” plant can be set up here. One in five buses nationwide use natural gas and there’s been only one LNG vehicle fire since the 1970s.
Norway has been running LNG ferries since 2000 without incident. The reasons are: 1) Natural gas is less flammable than either gasoline or diesel as it takes a higher temperature and concentration in air burn* and 2) Lighter than air, natural gas dissipates if it leaks. So why the boat gas explosions? Most boat stoves use propane which, being heavier than air, can settle in the bilge and KABOOM! Ventilation is crucial; for example, our LNG tanks will be on the ferry’s upper deck. LNG engines can be new or converted from diesel and operate with either single LNG fuel or “dual fuel.” The latter can run on either diesel or LNG but normally See Ferry, Page 12
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Page 12 Kingston Community News
Enjoy the time you have and don’t stop the adventures In mid-July, the husband of one of my cousin’s died. He
had Alzheimer’s for several years and it had gotten to the
last stages and we lost him. His wife, Kathleen, said she
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found some solace in writing about Robert and remembering the happy times, and she sent me a story I’d like to share. Her title might be “Don’t stop the adventures.”
took Robert to his regular primary care doctor’s visit on that Monday. The doctor examined him and then said to me, “In six months he won’t know who you are.” I told the doctor that I thought we had longer, but kept telling myself it is what it is and put on a smile. I didn’t want to distress Robert. This visit to the doctor made me extremely stressed and, coupled with my cabin fever, after a cold, snowy winter, I decided we needed to make the most of the time we had left, before he stopped knowing me. The next morning I saw an advertisement in the morning newspaper for a blues music group that was going to be performing at a local club. Robert and I celebrated our 40th anniversary in New Orleans and I thought this would bring back some wonderful memories, at least for me. The Big Mumbo Band would be at The Bend nightclub and although we hadn’t been “out” to see any of Spokane’s night life for over 25 years, I made the decision that we would go out that Saturday night. Robert knew that something different was happening that night when I had him shower at 7 p.m. and put on the clothes I laid out — his Nero silky shirt and a great jazzy vest that matched. He looked great. The show started at 9
Continued from page 11 use 1 percent diesel to ignite the LNG. As diesel tanks will be needed for the ferry’s electrical generators, dual fuel engines make a lot of sense. *Flammability for natural gas, gasoline and diesel are, respectively: percent in air to burn — 5 percent, 1.4 percent and 0.6 percent; ignition temperature — 842ºF, 572ºF, and 446ºF. n Reservations are being used to sidestep the cost of adding boat and holding area capacity. They should also put an end to the agonizing traffic lines on State Route 104. The San Juan
hansville happenings By donna lee anderson p.m. but I wanted to get there a little early. The guy at the front told us there was a cover charge of $3, but as I dug for the money he changed his mind. I think he thought, ‘Here are two old geezers out for a night,’ and he changed the cover to $3 for the both of us. When we walked into the club I realized we should have come earlier. The only place I could see to sit was at a table for four where only a single man sat. I gathered my courage and asked him if we could join him. He said yes; what else could he do? We sat down and I decided I should explain that Robert had Alzheimer’s and after 9 p.m. his conversational skills were challenging. Soon after that his wife joined us. We chatted and realized we had much in common and they became our new best friends. Robert and I ordered virgin Bloody Mary’s that were firecracker hot, so we had to order water too. The music started and
Islands’ commercial traffic, Anacortes-Sidney and Port Townsend reservations were converted to the new system. Next year, all commercial vehicles may get reservations. If all that works, reservations come to Kingston in about 2015. Even with reservations, some room will be saved for the cars that just show up. A deposit is required equal to the senior/disabled fare. It’s refunded if you cancel 24 hours beforehand and, if you miss your reservation, the deposit can be applied to a later sailing. n Construction on a 144-car ferry started in March after more than a decade in planning. The two Olympic Class fer-
we were laughing and chatting when a blond lady — 50ish — came up to our table. She only talked to Robert. She said she saw him come in and he looked so cute. She was smiling widely. I thought she was just being friendly, but then I realized she was hitting on my husband. She asked him to dance. Robert was confused and not really able to follow the conversation, so I said, “Robert, this lady wants to dance with you.” Just a few minutes ago he’d asked me to dance and I’d said we would after the break, when the band started again. He smiled and said, yes, he wanted to dance. The band started again so they did. After all, this was his last adventure maybe. They danced the whole set and Robert was so happy and by now it was 10:30 p.m. and time to take us home. We said good night to our new best friends and went home. The next day I told our son about our adventure and said my cabin fever was over. He listened and then said, “Way to go, Dad. You still got it. Lucky you to get hit on.” I smiled and thought, yes, way to go, Dad. He did better than I thought he would in the crowd and loud music and I was determined not to stop the adventures until ... Now, I say to you, my readers, don’t forget to have some adventures. — Donna Lee Anderson writes Hansville Happenings for the Kingston Community News. Contact her at WellToldTales@aol.com
ries started this year will replace the Evergreen State and Hiyu and will be used in the San Juans, Mukilteo and maybe Bremerton. The well-distributed, single-bid contract is with Seattle’s Vigor (previously Todd) as lead, Whidbey’s Nichols Bros. and Tacoma’s Jesse Engineering. Three 144’s were planned to eventually replace Kingston’s Jumbos, but that was before the boat price ballooned from $87 million to $147 million. I’m with the chowderheads who want one of the boats named the “Ivar.” — FerryFare is written by Walt Elliott, chairman of the Kingston Ferry Advisory Committee. Elliott is also a Kingston port commissioner.
Kingston Community News Page 13
CommunityCalendar July 28 Hansville Ladies Aid Garden Tour: 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Tickets: $10, available at Hansville Grocery and Dragonfly Farms Nursery; includes map showing the location of each garden in the Hansville area. A benefit to help Ladies Aid reach out to those in need and to maintain the local cemetery, 101 years old. Aug. 4 Paddle Kitsap: Dedication of the Kitsap Peninsula Water Trail 4-6 p.m., Mike Wallace
Park, Kingston. Poulsbo to Port Gamble along Kitsap Peninsula water trail, Aug. 4-5. Info: www. paddlekitsap.com Aug. 5 National Lighthouse Day Celebration: noon to 4 p.m., Point No Point Lighthouse, Hansville. Friends of Point No Point Lighthouse host activities, children’s games, lighthouse tours, live music. Artifacts from the shipwrecked Admiral Sampson will be on display. The Hometown Band will perform 2-3 p.m. Info: www.pnplight-
house.com. Roots Rock Trail half-marathon: Port Gamble. Race through trails surrounding Port Gamble. Info: www.rootsrockrun.com. Aug. 11 Maritime Music Festival: Port Gamble. Day of sea shanties and pirate-themed fun. Info: www.portgamble.com. 43rd annual Rummage Sale: Aug. 11, 9 a.m. to 4 p.m.; Aug. 12, 9 a.m. to 1 p.m., Greater Hansville Community Center, Buck Lake Park. This is the
From left, Robert Mike Jones, Donna (Jones) Coleman and Cindy Combes show off the goodies for sale to support the Port Gamble S’Klallam canoe family, June 22 at the Gliding Eagle Marketplace Customer Appreciation Day event. Molly Neely-Walker / Contributed
largest rummage sale in North Kitsap County. Info: www.hansville.org. Aug. 13 Science in the Barn camp: Session 1 Aug. 13-16, session 2 Aug. 20-23, 9:30 a.m. to noon, Sunrise Hill Farm, 11033 NE Tulin Road, Kingston. Ages 7-10. $150 per session. Learn everything from rocket balloons to
Mentos and Coke. Info and register: www.kingstoncorn-
Aug. 23 Fourth annual pie in the park:
6-8 p.m., Kingston’s Village Green Park off West Kingston Road. Auction and children’s pie-eating contest at 6 p.m. Aug. 25 Coaster game races: Benchmark Road, Hansville. Learn the rules of the game and how to construct a car with Captain Coaster, aka Chuck Strahm, (360) 638-2882 or firstname.lastname@example.org. Aug. 30-31 AARP driver safety course: 10 a.m. to 2 p.m., S’Klallam Worship Center, 32274 Little
Boston Road NE, Kingston. Two-day course. Cost: AARP members, $12; non-members, $14; employees of educational institutions, including homeschool and Sunday School, $5. Info: Mary Lou (360) 297-7871. ONGOING BRIDGE PLAYERS: Mondays, 1 p.m. at Kingston Community Center. Info: Delores Van Wyck, (360) 638-0271. — Send Kingston Community News calendar items to Megan Stephenson, mstephenson@ northkitsapherald.com.
Rex Gallaher portrays Uncle Sam at the Hansville Red, White and Blue Pancake Breakfast, July 4, at the Greater Hansville Community Center. The event netted $1,530 for the community center. Richard Walker / Staff From left, Bob Danielson and Pastor Rick Ellis perform a jazzy version of “Just a Closer Walk with Thee” July 7 at the annual Indianola Strawberry Festival, at Living Hope Church. The event was expected to raise $4,000 for church maintenance and improvements and for children’s needs in the Dominican Republic.
Richard Walker / Staff
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Page 14 Kingston Community News
A favorite gathering place remembered A glance At the past By harriet muhrlein
oy’s Place, our featured “Glance” this month, was a favorite gathering spot of many in Kingston. Rainier Beer was on tap, food was served, and one could also dance the evening away. Right next door was a café and soda fountain (fondly remembered by some as the original Kingston Inn). This picture and several others were given to the Kingston Historical Society by Tom Waggoner and we thank him deeply for them. Today’s picture shows the approximate location of
the buildings. We don’t have much storage space, but we really welcome snapshots, old identifiable photos, and stories of our past. The Kingston Historical Society meets the fourth Wednesday of the month at the Community Center at 10 a.m. We always welcome guests and really love visitors. The results of the query about North Beach or Saltaire Beach will be reported in September. — Contact historian and columnist Harriet Muhrlein at firstname.lastname@example.org
Roy’s Place, far right, was a favorite gathering spot for Kingston residents.
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efore we get to Rotary, let me back up a couple of years. Susan and I have been in love with Kitsap County since 1979. We wangled a set of orders to Bangor in 1981, bought a house in Central Kitsap and loved it here for four years while our girls were in school. We loved it so much that we kept that house, voted and paid taxes here for the next 23 years while the Navy and NATO kept us mostly overseas. When I retired in 2008, we came “home” to Kitsap County and settled in Kingston. So, we’re “newbies” here. Our priority is to grow roots in this fantastic corner of the world, after almost 40 years of gypsy existence. How does a person grow roots? They get involved in community service! Susan quickly settled on the Kingston Garden Club and has happily co-chaired the last couple of plant sales. Easy for her — gardening has been her passion for years. For me, it’s less easy. I joined the Chamber of Commerce, which seemed an obvious starting place. But I’m not actively “in business” anymore, and that wasn’t the whole answer for me. Rotary offered a community service focus with a strong international
Rotary News By BILL MAULE program. So I joined the Kingston-North Kitsap Rotary Club and really began learning about Rotary International. What the heck is Rotary? Despite its 100-year history, incredible record of achievement, 1.2 million members and 34,000 clubs in more than 200 countries, Rotary International is a mystery to the large majority of our friends and neighbors — even here, where almost everyone of you knows someone who is a Rotarian. Through an incredibly efficient global organization, Rotary converts good intentions into dynamic results at every level, from community sanitation and health services to the global eradication of polio, which will happen next year. Through the Rotary Foundation, hundreds of millions of dollars are put to work every year, around the world, bringing water, sanitation, education, basic human needs and more to those who can’t provide for themselves. Founded more than 100 years ago as a businessmen’s organization providing community services, Rotary
quickly grew in vision and in scope. Business-MEN have for almost 30 years now been Business-PEOPLE, as Rotary enthusiastically incorporates the talents and dedication of our business women. Today, Rotary Clubs are worldwide, and Rotary projects are ongoing wherever there is a need. And Rotary International includes future business people too. Our Interact clubs in high schools and Rotoract clubs in colleges let students work on service projects while they learn, and are an entrée to the business world after graduation. Anyone, in any profession, who wants to make a difference in the world, will find an ideal outlet in Rotary. We are in the business of Building Peace through Service! Kingston-North Kitsap Rotary was founded almost a decade ago. We have about 40 members and our own affiliated Interact Club at Kingston High School. Kingston-North Kitsap Rotary started with a multiyear campaign to build lights at the new KHS field. We raised almost $50,000 for that project. We helped develop the Village Green Park, and are today actively assisting (and financing) the Village Green Foundation’s construction of a new picnic pavilion this summer.
We did renovations on Kola Kole School last year, we will be major contributors to the Village Green Foundation’s Capital Campaign. A number of our members sit on the foundation Board. We award scholarships to KHS seniors. We actively support the local blood drives, food banks and homeless programs and have a $7,000 grant from our Rotary District for the new Coffee Oasis in Poulsbo. With Kingston Kiwanis, we are raising funds for “Food for Kids” for needy elementary school children in Kingston. In addition, we support International programs providing water and sanitation in Africa and Central America, education in Central and South America and wheelchairs for people worldwide. Our fundraisers include our annual Rotary Challenge Golf Tournament, the 4th of July Fun Run (with Kingston Running Club), Concerts on the Cove Beer Garden, and other smaller events through the year. Kingston Rotary is just folks like you, who are making a difference. We meet every Wednesday at noon, at North Kitsap Fire & Rescue on Miller Bay Road, with lunch provided by Little City Catering. Stop by and learn more!
Kingston Community News Page 15
A letter to an American icon D
ear Doris Day, I have this wonderful fantasy that I get to meet you. Actually, in my fantasy, my home state of Washington is on its best behavior, sunny blue skies and green trees vibrant and welcoming. My parents are visiting, my children are home, and there is a knock at the door. I answer it, and it’s you. In my daydream, I introduce myself, and you introduce yourself (because you are so sweet and humble you at least pretend we don’t know who you are). Then I call my mom and daughter from the kitchen, because they are huge fans. “This is my mom, Linda, and my daughter, Cassidy. This is Doris Day.” And then my mom would cry, and Cassidy’s mouth would gape in a delighted smile. And I’d probably cry too, and Ms. Day, you would smile kindly, and watch us. Or maybe you’d make an
exasperated, slightly crosseyed look, I’m not sure. We love your movies. Our favorites are “On Moonlight Bay” (1951), “By the Light of the Silvery Moon” (1953), “It Happened to Jane” (1959), and “Please Don’t Eat the Daisies” (1960). Big-hearted movies about the girl next door, the busy young housewife, the spunky young woman with a dazzling smile and a positive attitude. These stories and characters mean a lot to us. I feel all happy and warm inside when they end. I know some people don’t like to feel warm and happy, but I love it. There are plenty of other movies out there that offer reality, something to think about, grit. I’ll take clean and uplifting any day. Whether your character was decorating an enormous, run-down house in the country, or hosting a Cub Scout pack meeting (serving lobster, of all
Roundabout By denise Roundy things!), you portrayed life as fun and energetic. I choose to relate to your characters. When my daughter spent three months sleeping under a table so she didn’t have to clean her room, I shrugged and laughed. I felt just like Kate McKay in “Please Don’t Eat the Daisies” when her son liked being in a cage. When I’m having fun with my daughters at girls’ camp, I feel like I could be a character in one of your movies.
You helped me view life as fun and adventurous, never dull or gloomy. Or at least, not for long. Personally, your roles I’m fondest of are the sweet, girl-next-door movies, and the mom-with-kids movies. They’re engaging and wholesome and that’s the life that appeals to me. I’ve heard critics say they represent an Americana too virtuous, more perfect and small-town goodness than ever really existed. To that I answer, “Says who?” Sure, every town has its meanness, ugliness, and tragedy, but aren’t there also sweet moments when a nice boy falls in love with the girl next door? Or a curious boy does something like get his head stuck between chair rungs? Or the family’s pet lobster Larry continually gets mixed in with the girl lobsters? (I love that part). If gritty movies are real, I say sweet ones are real too. Nothing wrong with a posi-
tive spin. I hear you turned 88 in April, and you are going by Clara these days. May I call you Clara? So, Ms. Day — Clara? — would you consider stopping by sometime for dinner? If you give me warning, I’ll try to have the house clean. I need a lot of warning, actually. You can meet our pets, as I’ve heard you are an animal lover. I do caution you, we also have kids. We promise not to ask you to sing, or entertain us. We won’t call you America’s Sweetheart, or even ask what it was like making all those wonderful movies. We just want to say hello, and thank you. Let us know if you can come. Fall is a beautiful time in the Pacific Northwest, and you can even enjoy a ferry ride on the way. I hope you can make it. Either way, que sera, sera! Sincerely, Your longtime devotee, Denise Roundy — Check out more from Denise Roundy at thetreesandi.blogspot.com. Contact her at email@example.com.
Continued from page 10 for getting a job, starting a career, or just as something to do start coming to fruition. More people are learning responsibility and how to behave like adults in the workplace. Those that are taking time off in between high school and college, those that planned vacation, are salivating at how soon it happen. Looking at the calendar and letting the stress go away, because nothings due, nothing needs to be done, this time is theirs to keep and theirs alone. To me, graduation means freedom — freedom from being required to be at school. I will continue going to college, but the choice is there. The possibilities are endless after being given that freedom. — Kyler Lacey is an incoming senior at Kingston High School and a Running Start student at Olympic College.
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Every Fall kids go back to school and need supplies, food for lunches & after school snacks. Many of those kids unfortunately are low-income and need our help with those things. Throughout the month of August our three offices in Kingston, Poulsbo and Silverdale will be doing a Backpack, school supply and food drive to provide for local students. Please join us in helping them get the new school year off to a great start! You can bring your donations to any one of our three offices and they will be distributed via local food banks. For a detailed list of what is needed, please visit our website at www.windermerekingston.com
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Page 16 Kingston Community News
S’Klallam Tribe welcomes pullers during Journey Canoe pullers had to pull hard through wind and a swift current to arrive safely at Point Julia, July 20 during the 2012 Canoe Journey/Paddle to Squaxin. Twenty-seven canoes landed at Point Julia for an overnight visit. Richard Walker / Staff
Above, Miranda Smith gives pullers permission to come ashore at Point Julia July 20 during the 2012 Canoe Journey/Paddle to Squaxin.
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Kingston Community News Page 17
Richard Walker / Staff
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Richard Walker / Staff
The bow of this canoe features ornamentation made of whale bone with traditional art design and eagle features.
Left, Sharmane Seachord and the S’Klallam Singers welcome arriving canoes at Point Julia, July 20 during the 2012 Canoe Journey/Paddle to Squaxin. Above right, canoe paddles are decorated with traditional designs.
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Kissendra Johnson asks for permission for her Jamestown S’Klallam canoe family to come ashore at Point Julia, July 20 during the 2012 Canoe Journey/ Paddle to Squaxin.
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Canoe pullers arrived at Point Julia to a clambake July 20 during the 2012 Canoe Journey/Paddle to Squaxin. Molly Neely-Walker / Contributed
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Page 18 Kingston Community News
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Kingston Community News Page 19
Nursery employees give back to the community A
t Poulsboâ€™s Valley Nurser y, magic happened when employees Sue Lukins and Paula Anderson found they were having some similar ideas about how to give back to the community. Lukins had the idea of donating the harvest from the demonstration container garden she created to the local food bank, Fishline. Kelly Knight, who works at both the nursery and ShareNet, suggested they send some down the road as well. â€œGrow a rowâ€? or â€œplant a rowâ€? have become phrases associated with national campaigns encouraging home gardeners and others to think of the food insecurity in many households when they plant their own garden, and to set aside part of their plot for donating. It was a natural fit at Valley Nursery, where Anderson is the public relations director and Lukins is a custom container designer. Lukins, a long-time volunteer at Bainbridge Helpline House, was well aware of
sharenet & you By mark ince how food banks work and the problem of hunger and food affordability in the community. Anderson created a coupon raffle book â€” five coupons for five raffles â€” held monthly for such prizes as birdbaths and garden statuary. They sold 333 coupon books during the first month. In the end they raised $1,000 for charity. Their second coupon book goes on sale Aug. 11; proceeds will benefit North Kitsap Fishline and ShareNet. Another employee, Terry Mitchell, had the idea to
dent dog, Cassey, roaming the grounds, and of course some great employees. Thereâ€™s also that feeling that anything could grow, even in a sun-challenged climate. Dedicated staff members have shown itâ€™s possible to include charitable concerns in a seamless, businessfriendly way and ShareNet appreciates being one of their beneficiaries. Our Back to School Supplies event will be held as usual during the week before school starts. Last year, we fully stocked new backpacks with all new supplies for 130 local kids in need so they could start the school year right. This event and all the extensive prep that goes into it is volunteer-staffed, but contributions are welcome for the backpacks and supplies which must be purchased. We enjoyed seeing all the well-wishers and wavers at Kingstonâ€™s 4th of July Parade. Thanks for the support. It was a beautiful 4th and we had a new banner made to deck our participating
use galvanized metal fan boxes for the containers the produce would be grown in. They have also grown in potato bags, which are great heat conductors and have also yielded eggplants, peppers and tomatoes. Their harvest now benefits both Fishline and ShareNet, and even in our short growing season has yielded lettuce, Swiss chard, peas, beans and some of the most beautiful, perfect looking bok choy youâ€™ve ever seen. Frequently, this is a bedraggled-looking vegetable in local stores, possibly because it is shipped far or hangs around not selling, but the bok choy donated to ShareNet could have been photographed for a magazine cover. Many people around the world believe bok choy to be one of the truly foundational vegetables for good health. As shoppers know, Valley Nursery, owned by Brad Watts, is one of those longstanding Kitsap businesses with a homey feeling contributed to by a resident cat, Bizzie, and an almost-resi-
Kiwanis Club welcomes Pat-Bennett Forman Kingston J Kiwanis By BOB LEE
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has always appreciated Kiwanis support of children and volunteer work at Welcomes You Wolfle in addition to other Sunday 1010am AM school districts projects. Sunday Sunday 10 AM There are other comLiturgy & Eucharist munity groups Pat could Church School Liturgy &&Eucharist Liturgy Eucharist have joined, but she was Church School impressed with the many Church School Open To All things we do to support the Community Meal Open To Open ToAllAll Greater Kingston communiLast Wed of each month 5:30-7:00 pm Community Meal ty, and also because we are Last Wed of each month 5:30-7:00 just a bunch of all-around 26096 West West 1st 1st Street Street NE, NE, Kingston, Kingston, pm WA 26096 WA good people. Pat will take www.faith-episcopal.org â€˘ 271-4987 271-4987 26096 West 1st Street NE, Kingston, WA office in October and will do 271-4987 a great job as president. Pat is an example of some of the folks that we have as members. That also goes â€œLoving Hearts Honori for Ross McCurdy, not a 6OJUFE.FUIPEJTU$IVSDI â€œLoving Hearts Honorin member, but the owner of 6OJUFE.FUIPEJTU$IVSDI 4&37*/(/035),*54"1 Rev. June Miller the Oak Table CafĂŠ where we meet on Thursdayâ€™s 4&37*/(/035),*54"1 at Rev. Miller Rev.June Robbie Fahnestock 7 a.m. He and his staff are ".46/%":4 Rev. Robbie Fahnestock very generous with their ".46/%":4 Sunday Celebration 10 AM time and service and /&4IPSUZ$BNQCFMM3E proSunday Celebration 10 AM fessional attitude. DPSOFSPG1BSDFMM3E4IPSUZ$BNQCFMM3E Wednesday Meditation 7 PM /&4IPSUZ$BNQCFMM3E Sunday 9:30am 1SPHSBNTGPSDIJMESFOBEVMUT
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I highlighted our outgoing president, Dick Osborn in my last article, and now our incoming president, Pat-Bennett Forman will be introduced. I first met Pat when AmeriCorps supported the reading program at David Wolfle Elementary School in Kingston. She adminis-
us to serve as the conduit for putting that money to work in valuable crisis services to the community. â€” Mark Ince is executive director of ShareNet.
of new members join over the last few months and they are all ready to help with Kiwanis projects throughout our town. I will introduce these members in future articles, and maybe you can be in the articles too. We are working with the Rotary Club to make sure our school children have food to eat after summer school is out. Contributions can be sent to: Food for Kids Kingston Rotary Foundation P.O. Box 832 Kingston, WA 98346
tered the program. There was a short test to determine if the kids had any learning disabilities. They convinced me to take it too and I found out that I was dyslectic. I was 52 years old! I guess the Sisters of Mercy never got that message. Her position at Wolfle is learning specialist (Pat is a special person, thatâ€™s for sure) and is responsible for the administration of Title I/LAP and ELL programs, along with the Washington Reading Corps, at Wolfle. Pat received credentials certifying her as a program manager and school principal, but we know her as the person that makes sure we are on time when we volunteer at Wolfle in the reading and math programs. Pat has lots of outdoor hobbies, and now that David, the youngest of her two children, graduated college, Pat has finally found the time to pay back the community. Sheâ€™s a grandmother of a 16-month-old named Miles, by her daughter Stephanie and husband Ryan, so Pat is still busy with family. She has been very active in Kiwanis since becoming a member and
uly is always a busy time for Kiwanis members, and this year was no different. Pat-Bennett Forman, president-elect, was named Kiwanian of the Year and got to ride in Kingstonâ€™s 4th of July Parade. Unfortunately, Pat was out of town, so Boys and Girls Club members and Judy Osborn and her daughter-in-law Karen rode in her stead, and drove the car (good thing). I will let you know a little bit more about Pat later. You will see the Mustang all over town. Donâ€™t forget to visit our website, www.kingstonkiwanis. org, and guess where it is around the world and win a prize. We select entries at each meeting to see who wins the exceptional prize that Wendy ArmstrongJewett puts together. Our first berries were delivered on July 1. Raspberries were delivered July 15, and blueberries July 22, (yum yum). The berries and the Mustang support our scholarships, Boys and Girls Club and other worthwhile projects around Kingston. We had a number
van, which reminded people that ShareNet begins and ends with community. Your donations throughout the year and to our annual campaign Neighbor Aid allow
See Kiwanis, Page 20
Page 20 Kingston Community News
Some signs that home Longtime Kingston pastors leaving values are going up for Seattle; will be honored Aug. 12
ear Jan: The new 2013 tax statements are now out. The value in my home has gone down yet again. Since we are preparing our home for a fall market, do we need to worry about these numbers? —MJC Dear MJC: Yes, we all got those lovely assessments. And in most areas, the numbers are down per the tax assessor. The way those numbers have affected the market in the last couple of years has been negative. Buyers were not willing to offer much above the assessed value. However, on Kitsap County’s own website, the 2011-12 Sales Price Percentage over Assessed Value Chart which shows the numbers have been going up since about April. (If you need a link to the chart, let me know, I would be happy to send it to you.) The Bay Area in California shows activity and prices up and they are receiving many multiple offers. We usually follow suit with that so we
Pastored at Bayside Church since 1982 KINGSTON — Scott and Leilani Montagne announced their resignation July 15 from Bayside Community Church in Kingston, where they have served for the past 30 years. The Montagnes accepted assistant pastoral positions at Calvary Christian Assembly in Seattle beginning at the end of August. The Montagnes’ last Sunday at Bayside will be Aug. 12. A reception honoring them will be held from 4-6 p.m. in recognition of their 30 years of service to the church and community. The reception is open to the public. Contact Bayside’s office for more details, 297-2000. Scott first accepted the position of senior pastor at Bayside in 1982, with his wife Leilani serving as music coordinator. In
Just Ask Jan By jan zufelt are in a changing market. Just today I received an article from KCAR that quotes Zillow as saying, “The Zillow Home Value Forecast shows in most markets prices will rise modestly over the next year.” Therefore, at some point, the buyers will have to stop looking at the negative numbers and realize that they need to jump on board while they still can as the numbers will be going up. Personally, and I hope I am not wrong, I think that this last assessment won’t hold as much weight as in previous years.
tional for one year, and the church’s membership was 39. The Montagnes saw
dren: Jadyn, Izaiah, Isaac and Naomi; sister, Kari DeCoteau (Dennis); many LITTLE BOSTON — nieces, nephews, cousins, Jackie Ann Reynolds aunties, uncles and friends. Jackie was a blessing (Bohlman), born and treasure to Nov. 5, 1969, passed all. A woman of July 16, 2012. Christian faith She was a member and family cenof the Port Gamble tered homeS’Klallam Tribe. She maker, she loved was one of two chilto start her day dren born to Larry dancing with Bohlman and the grandchildren, late Carmelita Faye was a helper in Jackie Ann Ives. time of need with Reynolds She was the everything she beloved wife had, and inspired of Anthony T. Reynolds and mother of smiles and laughter. She two children, Michael was a true compassionate Reynolds (Natashe), and giver who found joy and Chad Reynolds, (Brittaney). surprise in all things. Every Treasured grandchil- day was a new adventure,
treasure hunt and opportunity to give love. She enjoyed treasure hunting with her grandchildren, nieces and nephews, visiting family and friends, shopping, antiquing, collecting tea cups, gardening, learning new crafts, dancing, and volunteering with ShareNet. Her beautiful life song is already missed. Service was July 23, 1 p.m. at the Port Gamble S’Klallam Tribal Center, 31912 Little Boston Road NE, Kingston. Sign the online guest book at www.cookfamilyfuneralhome.com. — Family of Jackie Ann Reynolds (Bohlman)
story on page 26 of this edition of the Kingston Community News for more information. Come see us at the Oak Table at our meetings on Thursdays at 7 a.m. Our club does a lot of good and fun things and is always looking for new members who want to get involved. We need retired folks and young people to sustain our commitment to support our unique communities of Greater Kingston. Contact Dick Osborn, president, at 297-4693; or Bob Lee at 297-4462.
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Bayside Community Church through two major building projects — in 1986 and 2006 — and were instrumental in founding ShareNet, Kingston’s largest food bank and thrift shop. Scott served as chaplain for North Kitsap Fire & Rescue since 1986, and was a founding board member of Kitsap Rescue Mission, which aids homeless people throughout our county. A talented pianist and vocalist, Leilani led Sunday music at Bayside, organized countless community concerts and choirs, and taught private lessons. Her arrangements are captured on more than 20 professional recordings.
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Kingston Community News Page 21
Staying safe in the north end; parade winners W
atch for NKF&R’s 2011 Annual Report to be available in August at local libraries as well as on our website at www.nkfr.org. Watch for Burn Bans: As of this writing, fire danger in our area hadn’t yet become a concern due to June and July’s wet and cool weather patterns. However, if summer ever arrives and stays a while, it’s certain that local fire officials will curtail outdoor burning to reduce potential for dangerous wildland blazes. To check if an outdoor burn ban is in effect for our area, check our automated outdoor burn information line at 297-4888, or visit the district’s website, www.nkfr. org. Safety In and Around the Water: The waters of Puget Sound and Hood
north kitsap fire & rescue By michÈle laboda Canal are exceptionally cold, sapping even the best swimmer’s ability to save themselves in as little as fifteen minutes. Last summer, five teenagers who were very capable swimmers got into trouble off of Point No Point where strong currents are the norm. We urge swimmers to know their own limitations, and be aware of the impact of current and cold. And play it especially safe by taking advantage of our life jacket loaner program at Buck Lake Park and Port of Kingston Marina. Life jackets are also available to borrow or to keep (donations
accepted) by appointment at our headquarters fire station, 26642 Miller Bay Road NE near Kingston). Two children from Suquamish Elementary, Katie and Quinn Stuart, won the raffle to lead the Fourth of July Parade on our engine this year. Their family also got reserved parking and viewing space for the rest of the event, along with the refreshments of choice — all made possible by the Cup and Muffin. Thank you, Mark and Amy, and thank you everyone else who purchased $316 worth of tickets. Our firefighters were able to throw in $684 of their own money to make a $1,000 donation to the best little community celebration around! Car Seat Checks: Join us on the second Saturday
Katie and Quinn Stuart enjoyed a ride in a North Kitsap Fire & Rescue fire truck during Kingston’s Fourth of July Parade. Contributed of the month for our regular and free child car seat check
Rolfes: WSF funding will run out in 2014 The June KCAC notes did not run in full in last month’s Kingston Community News; they are presented here. The notes were edited for the space available.
his is an abbreviated summary of the June 6 Kingston Citizens Advisory Council meeting. Special presentation: Sen. Christine Rolfes. Sen. Rolfes shared her 2012 Legislative Report. Highlights of the state’s economy and budget were discussed. The belief is the economy is on a stable low and will pick up over the next two years. There were major budget cuts this past spring totaling about $500 million. The state budget is $31 billion for two years, which does not include transportation or capital investments. Users are paying more for park services to support those programs. Most cuts were in human services. While there were no cuts to education, schools are dealing with serious budget issues. A committee is working on job creation and 15 pieces of legislation served to develop a vision of how the state can be strengthen. The state invested in science and engineering in hopes of training the next generation. There is a very robust
KCAC Notes KINGSTON CITIZENs ADVISORY COUNCIL unemployment fund in Washington state. Effort was made to protect children from budget cuts and the state’s Apple Health for Kids program remains in place. Support continues for our military families. Transportation is a serious issue, with funding for ferries running out in 2014; tax packages are being discussed. School funding is another issue as the Supreme Court ruled legislators are not meeting the minimum requirements for education funding; it is the No. 1 responsibility of the state and much time will be spent on this budgetary challenge. Closing of the Tourism Office was questioned. Rolfes said budgets were scaled back so far that the Tourism Office was undermined. The private sector, it was determined, could do the job better; thus the Washington Tourism Alliance was created. There were cuts in the film industry, which resulted in serious revenue declines so tax incentives are being offered once again. In order to maintain the
passenger ferry, ridership must go up to prove that it is on a path to self-sustainability. Rolfes is working with the Port of Kingston to see what can be done to get more riders on board. Rolfes now has an office in Poulsbo City Hall; her legal assistant works Monday through Thursday and is available to answer any questions. Subcommittee Reports n WSF Committee: Walt Elliott. Legislators approved $300 million in ferry funding from increased fees that closed the gap in operating costs and current fare revenue, and also funded the building of a second 144car ferry. The keel was laid for the first 144-car ferry in March and the second will start in December. These and a third boat will replace boats for service on the San Juan Islands, Bremerton and Mukilteo routes. Performance measures were set by the Legislature. The USCG approved the concept design for retrofit to liquefied natural gas fuel to Issaquah class boats. This will cut fuel costs by 40-50 percent. Phase 1 of the reservation system will be updated this summer. Phase 2 will begin in 2013 or 2014. Senior tickets
should be available online in the near future. n Parks and Open Space: Walt Elliott. The North Kitsap Trails Association collects data on the usage of trails at the Port Gamble area and Heritage Park. A toilet was set up in Arness Park; donations are needed to help with the cost. Commissioner Gelder has decided to keep the Kingston-Eglon trail and small parking area open. Work is under way to build a boardwalk trail across the wet areas by the parking lot at Heritage Park. Work parties continue the second Saturday of the month; meet at the Miller Bay Road entrance. Focus this year is on Scotch broom removal. On Aug. 4, there will be an opening ceremony and dedication of the Kitsap Peninsula Water Trail, from 4-6 p.m. at Mike Wallace Park.
at the headquarters station, 26642 Miller Bay Road NE
near Kingston, from 10 a.m. until 1 p.m.
Community Reports Kingston Stakeholders: Dan Martin. Stakeholders met on June 1 and Walt gave them an update on the SoundRunner passenger ferry. A check for $1,000 was written to the Event Committee to support bands; $500 was donated to the Food for Kids Program. n Kingston Port and SoundRunner: Pete DeBoer, Port of Kingston.
There is a new concrete pad in front of the stage. The Port will be applying for an emergency maintenance dredge permit with anticipated costs of $500,000 or more. Sen. Rolfes suggested that, since the Carpenter Creek project came in under budget, there may be funds to address the sedimentation problem. This is being investigated.
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Page 22 Kingston Community News
Greater Kingston C H A M B E R
KINGSTON CHAMBER OF COMMERCE 2012 LEADERSHIP President DONNA ETCHEY North Kitsap Herald / Kingston Community News
C O M M E R C E
Vice-President BIM PRINCE Edward Jones Treasurer EVA MONLUX Stanley Steemer Secretary SHIRLEY BOMGAARS Creative Office Guru
DIRECTORS AT LARGE MARIE GORDON GARDNER Mary Kay
MEMBER SPOTLIGHT - James Rockey, Kingston Mail & Print
JOHNNY WALKER Almost Candid Photography
James Rockey purchased Kingston Mail & Print July 1, 2012. At just 20 years old, this is not only his first business venture but his first paying job. He grew up in the Kent area and moved to Kingston a year ago to be closer to his father. When asked why he wanted to own a business at such a young age he said “I was applying for jobs I didn’t really want and wasn’t getting hired for anyway so when this business became available for purchase I decided why not? There’s nothing to stop me or even slow me down. I like being my own boss and I think I will probably own several more businesses in the future.” Our new Patron Member joined the chamber to get involved with the community and learn as much about business as he can from other small business owners. You may not have met James yet, but perhaps you saw him in his hilarious “Boxman” costume at the Kingston 4th
EDWARD FORMAN NK Teacher of the Year JULIE MCAFEE Olympic Property Group SCOTT LAURSEN The Point Casino SANDY SCOTT Safe-Secure MARCUS CROMAN Cuppa Bella Bagelry & Espresso Cafe JERRY TELLINGHUISEN Kingston CPA EXECUTIVE DIRECTOR Colleen Carey
Visit www.kingstonchamber.com for details
CHAMBER CONTACT INFO (360) 297-3813 PO Box 78 Kingston, WA 98346 www.KingstonChamber.com info@KingstonChamber.com
of July parade. His shop offers mail / post office boxes, printing, copying, faxing, office supplies and local artists’ greeting cards.
M-F 9-6 Sat 10-2 (360) 297-2173
Patron Member gets Green Remodeling Award Sentinel Construction & Consulting, Inc. and owner David Godbolt, were the recipients of the BIAW’s 2012 Excellence in Remodeling (EIR) Award for Green Remodeling. The EIR awards program recognizes outstanding remodeling projects throughout the state. The award winning multiphase project was initiated by the owner of a Bainbridge Island horse boarding/training facility. Making a decision to be both efficient and environmentally conscientious, with the outcome going above and beyond to save a type F1 salmon stream. The project began with the restructuring/repair of the storm water system and parking areas, the creation of rain gardens, replacing open pit manure storage with an efficient environmentally friendly building, and finished with the revamping of an existing bioswale and implementing a mycofiltration system using mushrooms, and vegetation. The outcome was an efficient, environmentally friendly and “Certified Salmon Safe” facility. The awards were handed out by the 2012 Remodelers Chair, Monty Smith during the Remodelers Council’s annual reception on June 27 at BIAW’s Summer Board meeting in Pasco.
Sharing what matters most to you. discounts WeThclean e owners of Kitsap Shines, Sheila and Tim Williamson, mean it. They have agreed to take care of the Big Belly with fellow really trash cans in Kingston through July 2013. As you see them our community doing their part to keep our Kingston Members, around clean and beautiful, please thank them for their wonderful and in this contribution. Kitsap Shines can help with all of your cleaning needs. you need full-service cleaning at the office or are way boosting Whether looking for a dependable, local cleaning company to assist with and new construction clean-up or simply residential business, move-out housekeeping services, Kitsap Shines can help. Not only are locally owned and operated, is another they but a percentage of all sales are in an effort to meet their benefit of donated mission statement of keeping Kitsap clean. chamber 360-516-3023 www.kitsapshines.com membership.
Expect another Kingston Cash Mob Event in August! Through word of mouth, social media and press coverage, organized cash mobbers flock together to support local business and take a stand against the corporatization of their communities. The benefits that local businesses gain from successful cash mobs are not just a one-day influx of cash. New customers are found, old customers are reacquainted and a new appreciation for businesses that fuel a local economy is found. Come join the next Kingston Cash Mob- you’ll have fun while supporting the lifeblood or your community. Follow Kingston Cash Mob on Facebook for date and location.
Pie in the Park is the “down home” fundraiser for the Village Green Foundation. Now in its 4th year, it has become one of Kingston’s most well attended events. It works like this: Two identical pies are supplied by local bakers (commercial and homebased) who pride themselves on their pie recipes. One pie is for tasting and the other is to be auctioned. Folks are invited to sample as many pies as they like. After the tastings, a spirited auction takes place. Where else do you see people pay $500 for a pie? An amazing $5,000 was earned the first year, which was matched by a $5,000 in-kind donation from the park’s architect. The second year netted $10,000 and last year an amazing $14,000 was raised. This year there will also be a children’s pie eating contest and Rotary’s new picnic pavilion, which is currently under construction, will be dedicated that evening. Clint Boxman acts as auctioneer and many local political entities and Kitsap Regional Library staff participate in the event. Feeling competitive? Sign up to donate a pie today! email@example.com
AUGUST LUNCHEON & AFTER HOURS The Kingston Chamber Luncheon is at noon on August 7th this month. The luncheon will be sponsored by First Federal Bank (Sheri Shirk) and our speaker will be Scot Runyan of Branding Made Simple. He will be speaking on “Raving Fans – Does Your Business Have Them?” Please join us! The August 9th After Hours will be hosted by Kitsap BankKingston Branch. Come celebrate your fellow chamber member’s 104th Anniversary with a ribbon cutting.
AUGUST 2012 Calendar O F
AUG 4 Paddle Kitsap August 4-5
2 days, 35 miles, a lifetime of memories. This spectacular, fully supported paddle will be the highlight of your paddling year. Whether its a kayak, canoe, rowing, or other human powered craft you will enjoy the natural beauty and challenge of the course as you make new paddling friends. Spectators, Family, Friends, and paddlers join us on Saturday August 4th for the dedication of the Kitsap Peninsula Water Trail from 4-6PM at Mike Wallace park in downtown Kingston. Paddle Kitsap paddlers will be arriving at the boat launch around 2PM. There is also a one day option which includes all the great amenities of the paddle (shuttle, food, t-shirt, and more.) www.paddlekitsap.com for reservations and more information.
AUG 7 Kingston Chamber Business Luncheon
E V E N T S
time to mingle - Lunch is served at Noon. Our August Sponsor is First Federal Bank. Our speaker, Scot Runyan from Branding Made Simple, will be talking about Raving Fans - Does your business have them? Reserve your spot by Friday, August 3rd for $15. Late Reservations and â€œWalkInsâ€? are $20. Call or email Colleen at the chamber office for reservations. Lunch is provided by Little City Catering. Door prizes welcomed! Bring your business card to enter the September 2012 drawing for the chamber newsletter Member Spotlight Article.
AUG 9 Kingston Chamber After Hours
5-7PM @ Kitsap Bank-Kingston Branch. Come network with your fellow chamber members and help celebrate the 104th Anniversary for Kitsap Bank with a ribbon cutting.
AUG 10 Wine Walk In Kingston 4:30-8PM
12 Noon @ Kingston Cove Yacht Club. Arrive around 11:30am to give yourself some
Purchase your Wine Glass from the Kingston Chamber Office, get a map of Wine Stops, and go wine tasting of local wines, all over Kingston.
Visit businesses in which youâ€™ve never been, and sample some goodies. All proceeds go to the Concerts on the Cove in the Summertime, with the Events Committee at the Chamber of Commerce. Bring a friend. All participating businesses and others will stay open until 8 PM!
AUG 11 Greater Hansvilleâ€™s Annual Rummage Sale
SAT AUG 11 9AM- 4PM, SUN AUG 12 9AM- 1PM @ Greater Hansville Community Center. Person to Person Recycling. Donâ€™t forget there is always room for volunteers! Volunteering at the Rummage Sale is a great way to meet people and make new friends. www.hansville.org for more information.
AUG 18 Slug Hunt 9AM Sharp!
$1 Slug Hunting Licenses are available at Slug Hosting Galleries and shops in Poulsbo and Kingston. Get your SLUG HUNT MAP the day of the hunt at the Kingston Chamber parking lot. Licences are required to hunt slugs! Comb Kingston for
MONDAY 4th Monday
Kingston Community News Page 23
slugs by Kitsap Artists. Finders Keepers, itâ€™s yours! REMEMBER! Bagging limit is ONE SLUG per LICENSE! ...and then there is the auction... Slime on over to the Bluewater Artworks Studio, (18961 Front Street Poulsbo), from 6pm to 8pm to bid on one or more of the Silent Auction Slugs! Licences are required to bid on slugs! Auction proceeds go towards a Scholarship benefiting a local art student.
Fischer Painting Inc. 360-297-0277 Marcy Johnson- Allstate Insurance 360-876-1687
Chinook Properties, Inc. 360-638-2457 Hansville Cup Of Joy 360-881-0416 Advanced Chimney Service LLC 360-297-0277 AUG 25 Columbia Bank, Kingston Branch 3rd Annual Coaster Games @ 2PM. 360-297-1711 The GHCC is at it again with another gravity North Kitsap Herald based race event. Plan ahead and build yourself a 360-779-4464 â€œcoasterâ€? car to compete for trophies and bragging Kingston Community News rights for the fastest coaster. There are various 360-779-4464 age based event classes making the event open to everybody interested in revisiting their childhood. The competition will be fierce. The racecourse is up Benchmark Road in Hansville off Twin Spits Road by the fire station. Volunteers needed for race day set up, race staff and for post-race awards banquet. Check out Hansville Coasters on Facebook or call 360-638-2882 for more information.
WEDNESDAY Every Wednesday
Woodside Stables LLC 425-466-5662 Stanley Steemer, CJT Corp. 360-626-9012 Kirsopp Consulting LLC 360-297-2922
THURSDAY Every Thursday
Carney Cargill, Inc. 206-842-8987 Sentinal Construction 360-297-0080 Kingston Mail & Print 360-297-2173 Liberty Bay Bank Of Washington 360-394-4756 White Horse Golf Club 360-297-4468 Kingston Dental 360-297-2298
Little City Catering Kiwanis Meeting - 7 AM @ Oak Table CafĂŠ in Kingston 360-297-8876 Cruise Port Gamble5PM until dusk on the lawn next to Mikeâ€™s 4 BBQ 1st Wednesday Kitsap Bank - Kingston Branch Star BBQ and Gamble Bay Coffee Kingston Citizens Advisory Council 7 PM @ North TUESDAY 360-297-3034 Kitsap Fire and Rescue Station on Miller Bay Road 2nd Thursday 1st Tuesday Cuppa Bella 360-297-1881 Kingston Chamber Luncheon - 12 PM @ Kingston Cove Yacht Club 2nd Wednesday Kingston Chamber of Commerce After Hours - 5 PM The Point Casino Events Committee - 4 PM @ Cleoâ€™s Learning Center Super Seniors Lunch - Call (360) 811-0288 for more information @ Varying Locations â€“ www.KingstonChamber.com 360-297-0070 X109 2nd Tuesday FRIDAY 3rd Wednesday Almost Candid Photography Friends of the Library - 10 AM @ Kingston Library Kingston Garden Club -9 AM @ Redeemer Church on 360-297-1347 Plus or Minus 50 Singles Night - 6 PM 1st Friday Parcells Road (Call for location: 360-297-4414) Kim Poole - Windermere Real Urban Economic Development Committee 4th Wednesday Estate 360-297-6420 (Stakeholders) 9 AM @ Cleoâ€™s Learning Center 3rd Tuesday Kingston Historical Society 10 AM @ Kingston The Resort At Port Ludlow Village Green Foundation - 4:30 PM @ Kingston Fire Station SATURDAY 360-437-7000 Community Center May the words "lost," May the wo Every Saturday Staciâ€™s Coffee & Treats "missing" or "abducted" never be Kingston Farmerâ€™s Market9AM-2:00 PM @ Mike Wallace "missing" or "abdu 360-881-0213 FOR MORE INFORMATION Kingston www. kingstonchamber.com Park at thedescribe Port of Kingston Marina Hansville www.hansville.org used to your child. Kitsap Credit Union Concerts on the Cove- 7-9pm @ Mike Wallace Park with 360-662-2072 used to describ AND EVENT WEBSITES: Port Gamble www.portgamble.com food vendors and Rotary Beer Garden starting @ 6 PM Eglon Landscaping & Nursery 360-271-3052
Rotary Lunch - 11:30 am @ Kingston Cove Yacht Club
Community Beautification Committee - 9 AM Kingston Chamber of Commerce
Kingston Mail & Print Patron Member James Rockey 360-297-2173 www.kingstonmailandprint.com Central Valley Childcare Kingston Campus Molly & Bobby Atwood 360-297-8020 www.centralvalleychildcare.com Kitsap County Commissioner Robert Gelder 360-337-7146 rgelder@Co.Kitsap.Wa.US
RENEWING MEMBERS Sentinal Construction Patron Member David Godbolt 360-297-0080 www.sentinalconstruction.com Moff Interactive Jeremy Moff 360-394-9601 www.moff.com
Mikeâ€™s Four Star BBQ Mike & Stefanie Richman 360-297-4227 www.mikefourstarbbq.com 37 West Design Robert Bock 360-638-2522 www.37west.com
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Page 24 Kingston Community News
Can ticketing by law enforcement go too far? T
this ‘n’ that By jacque thornton
here are times when the legality of laws and policies strike all of us as a “situation impossible” (one of my own expressions). On June 25, our daughter, Donna, experienced just such a situation after an unusual and serious illness brought on by a cat scratch over a tendon in her right hand. It may sound like a simple soap-and-water cleanse and dab of antiseptic should take care of it. Not always so.
Daughter left for the office that morning with a painful swelling in her right hand, which was turning purple in color. Arriving at work, the intention was to call her Group Health doctor a few blocks away in Poulsbo. The hand continued getting more swollen and hurting far worse and she was feeling not herself. The clinic said come in immediately. Animal bites and scratches are considered dangerous if an infection gets into
the wound. She managed to drive to the clinic to find the nearest parking was in front in the handicap zone. By then the pain was confusing her thought process and she was ready to pass out. Not wanting to cause an accident she pulled into the handicap parking, almost too light-headed to walk inside. It was a real emergency and she was seen immediately. The infection had advanced very quickly. It
is not just fear of an infection from an animal, but of a disease being transmitted, and also the fear of the flesh-eating MRSA bacteria. After tests and treatment, powerful antibiotics were prescribed with the possibility of her ending up in the hospital if they did not work. Her next unhappy news was to find a $450 ticket on her car for parking in the handicap site. She pulled in to that spot because physically she could not go any
further to find another parking place. Her condition could have been the cause of an accident had she not had the wits to be cautious. Seeing this car right in front of the floor-level office and admitting room, a few steps away, could not the officer have stuck his or her head in the door, and inquired if there was an emergency, seeing no card in the car window? Now, I don’t excuse See Ticket, Page 25
Find your mountain lion to get to the root of recurring pain My problem is that after all these years of going to a good chiropractor, I became very sensitive about when I have a subluxation. It was like this external force was helping me and had become an addiction. Then I suffered when I didn’t have it. What do you recommend about this? Regards, Pablo — Comment received on “DoItYourselfChiropractic,” SpinalColumnBlog.com
hear this concern every once in a while. And while I’m sympathetic to his situation, I feel that painting chiropractic as an “addiction” not only casts
the profession in a bad light, but — more importantly — does not address the true nature of his problem. Each of our bodies has an incredible inborn intelligence that enables us to adapt to the multitude of stressors that we inevitably encounter each day. Most of the time, our bodies readily engage in this “dance of life” without issue. It’s when these stresses become chronic and overbearing that our bodies resort to adaptations that grab our attention (i.e. they produce symptoms). Often these adaptations are a requirement for vital, bodily functioning to continue —
spinal Column By thomas lamar, d.c. even if it means the adaptation is not ideal for the longterm health of the body. Imagine for a moment that a mountain lion was suddenly dropped in front of you. Your body would appropriately respond in a multitude of ways, one of which would be a sudden
increase in blood pressure. And while we typically think of “high blood pressure” as a bad thing, it’s not in this situation. It’s an intelligent adaptation. Assuming the mountain lion doesn’t eat you, what if it never goes away? You join the 68 million Americans battling high blood pressure and might begin to perceive yourself as “addicted” to pills that control it. So what’s the difference between someone who chooses to see their chiropractor for wellness care versus someone who feels “addicted” to their chiropractor? They both frequent the chiropractor on a regular basis, but their purpose for being there is completely different. The wellness patient has adopted chiropractic as part of a healthy
lifestyle choice and uses it to maintain optimal nervous system performance in an effort to enjoy life to its fullest. The person who feels “addicted,” on the other hand, is someone who continues to exhibit the same painful, and sometime debilitating, subluxation pattern time after time, despite repeated chiropractic adjustments. For this person to see true “correction,” they need to delve deeper with their chiropractor to get to the root of the problem — to find their “mountain lion.” Is there an issue with the way they sit or conduct certain activities that is prompting their bodies to adapt these chronic subluxation patterns? Are they facing great emotional or demand-
ing loads of stress that cause their body to respond in this way? Or, on a chemical level, does their diet need adjusting? Until these deeper, and often less obvious, “subluxations” are uncovered and addressed — or at least acknowledged — the “chiropractic addict” will never move toward a higher state of wellness. Instead, they will just keep using their chiropractor as an “Advil with Arms” and treating the subluxation as an ongoing, recurring symptom. — Dr. Thomas R. Lamar is a chiropractor at Anchor Chiropractic in the Health Services Center and hosts the Internet radio program SpinalColumnRadio.com. Lamar can be reached at (360) 297-8111.
After graduating from North Kitsap High School in 1942, she worked at PSNS for two years. In 1944, she married Don Spurling. In 1947, they moved to California. From 1952 to 1972, they owned a turkey ranch, a full-service gas station and a Western
Auto store. They later traveled by RV across America and Mexico. Don died in 1974 and she moved back to Poulsbo. In 1978, she married Jim Johnson. They enjoyed cruising on their boat around the Northwest, and trips to Norway Lorraine and Alaska. Jim Johnson died in 1996. She volunteered at Fishline and at Martha & Mary for 21 years. She was a member of the Jamestown S’Klallam Tribe. Her parents, sister Maxine Jensen, and brother Gary Swenson preceded her in death. She is survived by her
sons, Steve Spurling and Ken Johnson; daughters, Pam Farland, Donna Spurling and Nancy Austin; nine grandchildren and seven greatgrandchildren. She loved helping people and never asked for anything in return or had a bad word to say about anyone. She touched so many lives and will be greatly missed. There will be a graveside service at the family plot in August. For more information, contact Steve at firstname.lastname@example.org. — Family of Lorraine Johnson
Obituaries Wendy Wardlow Voted “Best in Client Satisfaction” Seattle Magazine 2009, 2010 & 2011
Dale Rude Named 2010 “Who’s Who” & 2011 “Best Of” North Kitsap Herald
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Kingston Community News Page 25
Celebrating the baptism of the twins W
e recently had a lot to celebrate: Our 10-year anniversary and, most importantly, the baptism of the twins. It was beautiful and so meaningful to our entire family. Over their incubator, I prayed down upon each of them. At the beginning, anytime I would hear a beep or a buzz, I would feel my heart drop to the bottom of my tummy. I would reach in and handhold one of them at a time, always longing for the time that I could hold them and be with them at the same time. Baby B was never able to be held for very long, all the way until the end of his stay. It would just be way too much for him. Baby F would just lay on me and cuddle. He still loves to cuddle. Anyway, when I would handhold them, I would pray with everything I had in me, with my entire being and my entire soul. One day, when both of my boys were having a pretty hard day — a really hard day on this mama — I prayed that I would raise them in a walk and relationship with God. Now, until this I hadn’t been to great with my own walk with God. It had been a number of years that I had turned my back and walked the other way all together. The reason now doesn’t make sense, but this is what I thought at the time: I was so overwhelmed with being childless, and not having a baby to call my own to hold
Continued from page 24 people who park in a handicap spot without having the issued placard. It makes me angry. Don has to use a card to park as close as possible for his appointments because of lung problems. About five steps and he runs low on air. A completely mobile individual parking in a handicap spot makes a double inconvenience for a handicapped person. But this was a true emergency. Dr. Brody has written that Donna had an acute and rapidly progressive infection in her right hand. It needed treatment right away. She had arrived on the verge of passing out. The officer was right to
At left, Stacey Goodrich and her husband watch as one of their twin boys is baptized by Pastor Coe. At right, Stacey and her husband hold Baby B and Baby F, celebrating a baptism they weren’t sure would happen.
Kingston girl By Stacey Goodrich close and to love was at times to much for me to bare. I was angry with God because of that, so hurt and upset that I walked away from all my beliefs. I now know that this is what he needed me to go through to come back. The first day that they were in the NICU I went to the Chapel at the hospital. From then on I was there everyday, sometimes more then once. I prayed one day so hard, in that prayer I prayed this: Heavenly Father, I pray that you will save my babies, that you will show me how to parent and be the best mommy to the
be responsible in his or her job — no argument. Had my daughter known how critical her condition was to become, she could have called 9-1-1. However, she did not realize that in a matter of minutes conditions can change. Now the question: Should she be called “responsible” or “irresponsible”? She didn’t know something so seemingly simple as a scratch could turn into a lifethreatening condition that impaired physical action at a critical moment. Should her decision to park where she did be considered an infraction of law to the tune of $450? If you were the judge on an appeal, what would your decision be? And, by the way, at this time Donna is still under observation by her doctor to be
two of them. I will remember every second of everyday that you are the one the blessed me with these two precious gifts that only you Lord God could so wonderfully give to us. I promise that I will raise them up to love you and honor you Lord, I promise that they will be children of God and I will show them by the way I live my life in a way that will honor you, Lord. Please just save their lives. I couldn’t imagine what I would do if they were taken from me now. I don’t think I could make it through that great of loss. I don’t think you, Lord, would make it possible to have these babies created from Hubs and I, carried by Chrystal, bringing families closer and truly showing people the great love our family has for one another.
Please, Lord, allow me to raise my beautiful boys for them to be men of God. They are made to do great things. The first thing I will do when they are strong enough is to have them be celebrated as your children at their baptism. Please, Lord, just make them live. In Jesus name, Amen.
sure the infection, while healing finally, hasn’t sent some bad bacteria to other parts of the body. So our advice is, do
be careful of any bites or scratches you may receive from your animals and see your physician right away if it does not look normal.
Time passed and they got strong enough for me to start planning their baptism. I didn’t ask that God would make them perfect, I prayed He would save them. No matter what, they will always be perfect to me. Having them at the NICU made me remember my walk with God. It made me the person I use to be, before I was sick, before I turned into someone I wasn’t that proud of. I didn’t
know how different I was without God or my boys. Pastor Coe from Grace Lutheran Church in Port Townsend was amazing to our boys and to our family. The entire service was centered around the boys and their goals we have for them. We were so welcomed and so loved. The entire church was so warm and inviting. One thing I didn’t know at the time was that we would find a church to call home. We will take the boys to this church and celebrate milestones and moments in our lives as a family. Hubs will have Sundays off this summer so we are going to
go up as much as we can to attend our church. The godparents were chosen for the love they have showed our boys sense even before they were born. Baby F’s godparents are Bon and Chrystal, and Baby B’s is Erin and Allie. The only sister that was left out is Kerry and she is the best auntie in the world. Truth be told, my boys are so blessed with the family that they were born into. All the love they have for them is amazing. This event made us all so much closer. I can’t wait to cross the next event and milestone off the baby bucket list.
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Page 26 Kingston Community News
Record set, $2,000 raised for uveitis research By KIPP ROBERTSON
KINGSTON — Ross McCurdy may have set a new world record for the longest self-thrown grape catch July 7. The record awaits verification by Guinness World Records. One thing is for sure, though — McCurdy’s effort raised more than $2,000 for uveitis research. McCurdy said the amount raised was a surprise. “We did not expect that,” he said. And money is still being raised at the Oak Table Cafe, the Kingston restaurant owned by McCurdy and his wife, Nicole. The fundraiser was held at Kola Kole Park. McCurdy threw a grape forward into the air, sprinted and caught it in his mouth. His pending record was measured at 68 feet 1 inch. The current record, held by Ashrita Furman of New York, is 28 feet 2 inches. It may be a while before
McCurdy finds out if his mark set the new record. He holds the world record for most eggs — 32 — cracked in one minute with one hand behind his back. He said it took about three weeks for Guinness to verify the record and send him a plaque. The grape-catch attempt was not without its hiccups. At one point, McCurdy accidentally ran into a TV news cameraman, putting a limp in his step. Despite the injury, he may have broken the world record by 40 feet. McCurdy’s 7-year-old daughter, Mira, has uveitis. It’s something she and her family have dealt with since she began treatment for junior rheumatoid arthritis. Uveitis is swelling and irritation of the center of the eye, or uvea. The uvea supplies blood to the retina. If not treated it can lead to blindness, and is the third-leading cause of blindness. Up to 80 percent of all
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Ross McCurdy is filmed by local news media as he measures his final Guinness World Record attempt for throwing a grape and catching it in his mouth, July 7 at Kola Kole Park. McCurdy’s final attempt was measured at 68 feet 1 inch. The record attempt was a fundraiser for uveitis. More than $2,000 was raised. Kipp Robertson / Staff photo
childhood uveitis cases are associated with junior rheumatoid arthritis, according to the American Uveitis Society. In a previous interview,
McCurdy said his family wants to raise money for the Ocular Immunology and Uveitis Foundation so “the next little girl that comes along with it will have an
easier time.” McCurdy would like to see the fundraiser become an annual event, though it might not always include an attempt to set a world
record. McCurdy’s next record attempts include making the tallest stack of buttermilk pancakes and doing the tallest standing-box jump.
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Kingston Community News Page 27
Kingston Rotary Club President Clint Boxman auctioned more than 60 pies at the third annual Pie in the Park fundraiser in 2011. File photo
Fourth annual Pie in the Park is Aug. 23 KINGSTON — The the Village Green Foundation’s fourth annual Pie inthe Park is scheduled for Aug. 23, 6-8 p.m. at Village Green Park. Pie in the Park includes a pie auction, which, last year, raised more than $12,000
for the foundation. Attendees can taste as many pies as they can handle. This year, there will be a children’s pie-eating contest. During the 2011 event, Kingston Rotary Club
President Clint Boxman auctioned more than 60 pies. Peter Raffa bid energetically to take home a $90 pecan pie. Raffa is a Bainbridge Island resident and executive director of the Kitsap Regional Library
Foundation. County Commissioner Rob Gelder and Kingston businessman Dave Wetter were the winners of the day’s opening bid. For $800, Wetter earned the right to pick the first two pies out of
Enjoy a variety of pies at Kingston’s Village Green Park Aug. 23 during the fourth annual Pie in the Park fundraiser. Contributed the entire stock. Gelder was second place with a bid of $600, giving him the right
to pick pies 3 and 4. All remaining pies were auctioned off individually.
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Page 28 Kingston Community News
Wrestling Academy opens for year-round training By KIPP ROBERTSON
KINGSTON — Setting up and breaking down wrestling mats was a daunting task for the coaches of the Kingston Outlaws wrestling club. Borrowing space at local schools was limiting, and, while it was appreciated, did not reflect what the Outlaws program was about. That’s changing, however, as local wrestlers and coaches celebrate the opening of the Kingston Wrestling Academy. “Having your own room, let alone an academy, brings your wrestling to the next tier,” Outlaws coach Joe Haselberger said on the bottom floor of the new academy. The Kingston Wrestling Academy, 5654 NE Minder Road, in the Kennedy Business Park, held its grand opening July 6. The academy will be the home of the Kingston Outlaws and will offer Les Mills BODYCOMBAT. Other club wrestling, such as Big Dawgs, will be able to hold practices there as
“Having your own room, let alone an academy, brings your wrestling to the next tier.” — Joe Haselberger
well. The facility has two levels, which allows multiple classes and/or skill levels to train at once. Greco-Roman, freestyle and folkstyle (collegiate) wrestling will be offered at different times throughout the year. As a year-round facility, it will offer wrestlers with more opportunity to practice. “There are not a lot of wrestling academies running in the off-season,” owner and coach Bobby Reece said. “The best wrestlers in the state and the country are training yearround.” Though the academy may look Kingston-oriented, the academy is open to all wrestlers. The Outlaws program,
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for example, has wrestlers from Bainbridge Island and North Mason, among other areas. Ultimately, Haselberger’s dream is keeping wrestlers in Washington. He doesn’t want to see high school wrestlers, such as Jordan Rogers from Mead High School, seek opportunities out-of-state. Rogers, a threetime state champion, signed to Oklahoma State. Reece has wanted to run an academy before he began coaching in public schools. As the head coach of the Kingston High School wrestling program, working at the schools has created opportunities. Those wrestlers from KHS, at least those dedicated enough, will be seen wrestling at the academy in the off-season. The academy is family run and owned. Along with Haselberger and Reece coaching, wives DeAnna Reece and Misty Haselberger are fully involved as well. The two helped kick off the grand opening of the academy with a BODYCOMBAT demonstration; DeAnna will
Lyndsey Barnhill wrestles coach Joe Haselberger on the upstairs mat in the Kingston Wrestling Academy July 23. Kipp Robertson / Staff photo be the instructor. While it’s a good start, Reece said there is the possibility of expansion within the Kennedy Business Park. In the future, he said they may be able to hold tournaments, at least for younger wrestlers.
when to wrestle Beginner and female-only classes (7-8 p.m.) and advanced classes (5-6:30 p.m.) are offered. n BODYCOMBAT classes are offered at 9:30 a.m. and 7 p.m. n Schedules can be found at www.kingstonwrestlingacademy.com. n
Kingston High has a new head football coach Novick leaves for CKSD, is succeeded by Harder By KIPP ROBERTSON
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“I put my heart into Kingston Buccaneers have Kingston High School,” a new head football coach. Dan Novick resigned Novick said July 10. Novick was also from his positions the athletic coorat Kingston High dinator (.06 FTE) School to accept a and an instructor job offer as assistant (.04 FTE). principal at Ridgetop The assistant Junior High School principal position is in the Central Kitsap the first Novick has School District. applied for since The resignation taking the job at became official fol- Dan Novick Kingston. lowing the adoption Novick said he “worked of personnel recommendations by the school board with some awesome people.” The most difficult part July 12. Novick was replaced by for him: leaving the football Todd Harder, an assistant program behind. The coaching staff of coach under Novick. The decision to leave KHS Bucs football helped lead the team to back-to-back wasn’t easy for Novick.
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playoff appearances in 2010 and 2011. The Bucs lost to Lindbergh (41-20) in 2010 and Steilacoom (38-17) in 2011. Novick said the Bucs bought in to what the coaches were trying to teach them and now have a solid foundation. Working at Ridgetop will bring his family closer together, Novick said. His wife works in the district and his children will attend school there. Novick will not coach, but he said coaches make the best teachers. His new position will allow him to work with students in a different capacity and impact their lives earlier in life. Novick had hoped the district would hire his successor from within. He said there were plenty of choices within the school to choose from. Though Novick will no longer be a Buccaneer, he will keep up-to-date on his old team. “I’ll be their biggest fan,” Novick said.
Commercial Rentals Office/Commercial PORT ORCHARD
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300 SF OFFICE SPACE in central downtown Port Orchard, The Kalberg P r o f fe s i o n a l B u i l d i n g . First month free! $250/mo. 206-910-5501.
Real Estate for Rent Kitsap County Bainbridge Island
$799,999. 4460 Crystal Springs Drive NE. No bank waterfront 3 bedroom, 1.75 bath cottage on a private beach with a private dock and unbelieveable sunsets. MLS# 362178. Hosted by Skip Hughes, 206-909-7272 Keller Williams Realty. POULSBO
OPEN HOUSE Sunday from 12 noon to 4pm. 670 NW Gurley Ct, 98370. Price Reduced! $260,000. Nicely remodeled 3 bedroom, 2 1/4 bath home in Finn Hill Te r r a s s e . T h i s h o m e features a spacious living room with vaulted ceilings, for mal dining room, family room, office/den & spacious master with large walk in closet. The home has been freshly painted & includes a remodeled kitchen & masterbath. Come & enjoy barbequing on your deck, while soaking up the sun! Close to schools, shopping, bases & the ferry. Come check out your new home, move in ready! Seller will pay $5,000 towards closing costs. MLS # 372852. Call Mike Toro 360-6201366. Geneva R.E.
4 BEDROOM, 2.5 baths with extra living space above detached 2 car garage. Close to ferr y and all schools. Territorial views and lots of sun. Small dog may be considered. Available September 1st. Please call 206-595-1759 to arrange appointment with owner. $2800 month, $2800 deposit. Background, credit check and references required. Bainbridge Island
CHARMING SEASIDE 2+ bedroom, 2 bath cottage with grand view and beach access. All appliances, wood stove, no pets, no smoking. $1200 month. 206-8425143. Port Orchard
3 BEDROOM, 2.5 Bath, 2 car garage. Quiet neighborhood in Grand Ridge Housing. Small pet okay with deposit. $1250 month. Credit check. 360-535-2709 Apartments for Rent Kitsap County POULSBO
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_ ADOPT _ Active, yo u n g , m a r r i e d A c countant and Teacher yearn to give 1st baby a l i fe o f L OV E a n d l a u g h t e r. E x p e n s e s paid. 1-855-521-5376 _ ADOPT _ Adoring married, creative profess i o n a l s, c e l e b ra t i o n s, loving home awaits 1st miracle baby. Expenses paid. 1-800-243-1658 PELVIC/ TRANSVAGINAL MESH? Did you undergo transvaginal placememnt of mesh for pelvic organ prolapse or stress urinary incontinence between 2005 and the present time? If the patch required removal due to complications, you may be entitled to compensation. Call Johnson Law and speak with female staff members 1-800-535-5727 Whether you’re buying or selling, the Classiﬁeds has it all. From automobiles and employment to real estate and household goods, you’ll ﬁnd everything you need 24 hours a day at www.nw-ads.com. Home Services Roofing/Siding
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Kingston Community News Page 29 Employment General
Employment Customer Service
CREATIVE ARTIST The North Kitsap Herald, a weekly community newspaper located on the Kitsap Peninsula in Poulsbo, WA, has an immediate opening for a full-time Creative Artist. Duties include performing ad and spec design, designing promotional materials, providing excellent customer service to the sales staff and clients. Requires excellent communication skills, and the ability to work in a fast paced deadlineor iented environment. Experience in Adobe Creative Suite 2: InDesign, Photoshop, Illustrator and Acrobat is also required. Newspaper or other media experience i s p r e fe r r e d . M u s t b e able to work independently as well as part of a team. Requires f l ex i b i l i t y. We o f fe r a great work environment, health benefits, 401k, paid holidays, vacation a n d s i ck t i m e. E O E . Please e-mail your resume, cover letter, and a fe w s a m p l e s o f y o u r work to: firstname.lastname@example.org or mail to: CANKH/HR Sound Publishing, Inc. 19351 8th Ave NE, Suite 106, Poulsbo, WA 98370
OFFICE SUPPORT person needed 35 hours per week in our Poulsbo office. Effective telephone, customer service, computer, math, organizational and communication skills required. 10-key and Excel experience a must. Duties include record keeping, financial deposits, customer service and collections. This position includes excellent benefits: medical, dental, life, 401k and paid holidays, vacation and sick days. EOE. Visit us on the web at www.soundpublishing.com. Please send resume with salary requirements to: HR/OS, Sound Publishing, Inc., 19351 8th Ave. NE, Suite 106, Poulsbo, WA 98370 or e-mail to email@example.com
PUBLISHER Sound Publishing is seeking a proven leader with the entrepreneurial skills to build on the solid growth of its twice weekly community newspapers and its 24/7 online presence on the beautiful Whidbey Island. Ideally, the candidate will have a good understanding of all facets of newspaper operations with emphasis on sales, marketing, and financial management. The publisher will help develop strategy for the newspapers as they continue to serve a rapidly expanding and diverse suburban marketplace. Sound Publishing Inc. is Washington’s largest private, independent newsp a p e r c o m p a n y. I t s broad household distribution blankets the entire Greater Puget Sound region, extending nor th from Seattle to Canada, south to Portland, Oregon, and west to the Pacific Ocean. If you have the ability to think outside the box, a r e c u s t o m e r - d r i ve n , success-or iented and want to live in one of the most beautiful and livable areas in Washington State, then we want to hear from you. Please submit your resume, cover letter with salary requirements to: firstname.lastname@example.org
or: Sound Publishing Inc., Human Resources/ Publisher, 19351 8th Ave NE, Suite 106, Poulsbo, WA 98370.
Count on us to get the word out Reach thousands of readers when you advertise in your local community newspaper and online! Call: 800-388-2527 Fax: 360-598-6800 E-mail: classiﬁed@ soundpublishing.com Go online: nw-ads.com
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Licensed Child Counselor Zeiders Enterprises is an industry leader in providing behavioral health counseling support to military service members and their families. Position is loc a t e d a t t h e N av y ’s Fleet and Family Support Program (FFSC) in Kitsap, WA and provides services for children including assessment and treatment w i t h i n N av y ’s F l e e t and Family program scope of practice to include children at risk of exposure to domestic violence. Must be licensed at the independent clinical practice level: LCSW, LMFT or LCP & have at least 1 year of experience in assessment and treatment of children. Apply online at
SUMMER FUN! SEA Eagle 285fpb fishing craft!! Deluxe package with optional swivel seat, l i fe ve s t , f l o o r b o a r d . Sells for over $735. Used only three times! Illness forces sale. Great deal for $575. Call Rich 360- 876-4365. Miscellaneous Autos
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ELLIPTICAL Machine, Vision Fitness X6200DA, Great shape, Heart Rate Monitor, numerous electronic wor kouts, etc. $125. Total Gym, free with purchase of ElliptiEmployment Transportation/Drivers cal. (252)571-3096 Bainbridge Island Driver… ENGLISH SADDLE, 15” a l l p u r p o s e, i n c l u d e s MBM Food everything. $75. (206)842-1513 Service
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Page 30 Kingston Community News
Shout-outs from the Farmers Market, music lineup T
he veggies are in! And hand-poured chocolates and organic USDA-certified eggs and flowers and artisan cheese and soda and smoked fish and breads and local wine in bio-degradable containers — August really is the farmers market month! In Kingston, we are blessed to have so many local producers bringing their goods to our beautiful marina park. A special thank you to the Port of Kingston for the landscaping and care that embellish
our home. During July, we enjoyed several special events: the Fourth of July Market, the annual Christmas in July to raise money for our local food banks (thank you to each of the generous market vendors who donated to the raffle baskets), the North Kitsap Arts & Crafts Festival (this was a strong collaboration between the Market and the Festival that benefited everyone), and one Saturday, belly dancing on the stage during music intermission. You never
Farmers Market update Mary Mcclure know what you’ll find at the Kingston Farmers Market! The Market is all about neighbors sharing with neighbors. Here are two more shout outs for sharing. One is to Gordon and Wolfle Elementary School teachers and kids for our
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annual postcard art. This year, we had 150-plus student entries, which we had to winnow to 22 for printing. You can purchase the postcards at the Market Information Booth and view even more on the Market’s website. The second shout-out is to the Kingston Library for story hour 11:30 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. on any Saturday when it isn’t pouring rain! Thank you! And thank you to every person in Kingston who shops at the Market. You
Managing Broker 20 Years Representing Kitsap Sellers & Buyers
360-297-6419 Office 360-271-8448 Cell firstname.lastname@example.org
Relax on your own private park-like, level 2.2 acres & gorgeous one level home. Spacious 2453 sq ft, 3 bed, 3 bath completely remodeled home with 4 bed septic. Features include hardwood & tile floors, cedar siding, master bed/bath, gourmet kitchen, and soaring 10ft ceilings. More to enjoy outdoors w/large deck, charming courtyard, gardens, orchard, fruit trees, & a network of trails to explore. Offered at $429,000 • MLS #296230
Catherine Arlen, Realtor
The Julie Duke Band, a blues band, will perform at the Kingsotn Farmers Market Aug. 25. Courtesy are sending local dollars to local vendor families. For many, the Market is a crucial piece of their retirement income. For others, the vital second income. For some, it is a way to test the waters for their new product idea (Quite a few have blossomed into retail storefronts and wholesale operations). Music lineup for August (performances begin at 10 a.m. and play through closing):
Alma Hammon, Managing Broker 360-509-5218 email@example.com
Live in the Heart of Kingston
Attractive daylight rambler offers nearly 2000 sq ft. Great room design, main floor master, large family room, private fenced yard and a brand new roof & deck. A great location, close to ferry, waterfront, parks, shops & more. MLS #373855 Offered for $249,900 126412 Kingsview Loop NE, Kingston For more photos and details, visit www.cathymorris.net/mls/373855
n Aug. 4: Soft Majesty. Beautiful 12-string Pop Duo; n Aug. 11: Gerr y Sherman. Upbeat Bluezy Originals; n Aug. 18: Valerie Markel. Rich, Passionate Indie/ Folk; n Aug. 25: The Julie Duke Band. Upbeat Blues. Interested in selling at the Market? Visit our website, www. KingstonFarmersMarket. com, for full information.
26569 Lindvog Rd NE • Kingston
Beachfront Living at its Best Enjoy village life at its best! The ferry, beaches, restaurants and parks are all within walking distance from your new home. Drew’s Glen offers Green Built, energyefficient plans, including our new rambler design, to meet a variety of lifestyles. A menu of selections and upgrades are available to allow for customization. Ask about our $2,500 buyer bonus. Model open weekends 1-4pm
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Prices start at $199,900 Features Covered, exposed aggregate porches, gas-log fireplaces, hardwood flooring & decorator colors
You’ll treasure spectacular Rainier, Sound & Seattle views and no-bank sandy beach frontage offered from this finely tuned 3051 sf home. The open floor plan is perfect for large gatherings. Embraced by lovingly maintained grounds, expansive deck, lawn and shoreline; lasting memories begin here.
Offered at $875,000· Visit www.windermere.com/mls/379614 Please Contact:
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Scott Anderson, 360 536-2048
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Kingston Community News Page 31
Dog killed, driver hurt in four-car crash KINGSTON — A dog died and its owner, a Kingston woman, was taken to the hospital following a collision on the s-curves just east of Ritter Lane on State Route 104. The crash closed the roadway for more than an hour July 22. North Kitsap Fire & Rescue crews were dispatched to the scene at 12:26 p.m. Arriving, they found a late-model Hyundai Sonata with a newer Chevy Malibu upside down and atop the Sonata in the eastbound lane of SR 104. The Malibu’s occupant was trapped inside. The dog was on the side of the roadway; it is unknown whether it was ejected during the crash or crawled out afterward. Once firefighters stabilized the vehicles using special struts, they were able to quickly extricate
A woman was injured in a rollover crash July 22 on State Route 104 east of Ritter Road. The woman, driving the black Chevy Malibu, was taken to Harrison Medical Center. Her dog was killed. Courtesy NKF&R
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the woman from the car for transport by paramedic unit to Harrison Medical Center in Bremerton. The other vehicles’ occupants declined medical aid. According to the Washington State Patrol, there were four vehicles involved. Vehicles one and two were westbound, and three and four were eastbound. Vehicle two stopped to make a left turn into a driveway. Vehicle one rearended vehicle two, swerved to the left, struck vehicle
three on the driver side, rolled and landed on vehicle
four. Vehicle one came to a rest on its top.
Janet Olsen, Broker 360-265-5992 firstname.lastname@example.org
Garage style home on 5 fabulous pristine wooded acres and close to town. Interior features include a garage/shop on lower level, living room with wood stove on main floor that opens to a covered deck with a view of the Olympics. Large master on upper floor with adjoining bath. Expansive entertainment deck and lush private backyard with outbuilding. Paved driveway and separate RV hookup. Approved 4 bedroom septic for expansion possibilities. Offered at $239,00 • MLS# 374505
Doug Hallock 360-271-1315 26569 Lindvog Rd NE • Kingston
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Page 32 Kingston Community News
Construction Completion Appreciation Day Thursday | augusT 23, 2012
A special “thank you” to all Wildcard Players Club members! If you have actively played using your Wildcard Club card in the last 90 days, you qualify for your choice of a free lunch or dinner buffet any time between 11:30 AM - 10:00 PM. And if you’re not yet a member of our Wildcard Players Club, don’t worry—all new players can qualify by signing up for the club (it’s FREE!) and then you have to earn 500 base points on the day of the event, Thursday, August 23rd. We’re also giving away cash every hour from 9:00 AM - 9:00 PM. Two (2) winners every hour…one will win $100 cash, and the other will win $25 cash PLUS a chance to win even more at 9:30 PM in our special Point Casino Puzzle Game! TPC LOGO - 2012
Saturday | August 25, 2012 | 8:00 AM
Starts at The Point Casino for a rider’s complimentary breakfast buffet 8:00 AM to 9:00 AM. Ride begins at 9:00 AM and continues for roughly 4 hours and ends with a fundraiser BBQ back at The Point Casino. Event Center Entertainment - Hell’s Belles (Female AC/DC Tribute Band) Doors open 6:00 PM | Show starts 7:00 PM | Tickets $10 General Admission
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The Point Casino 7989 Salish Ln. NE Kingston, WA 98346 (360) 297-0070 www.the-point-casino.com
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7989 Salish Lane NE Kingston, WA 98346
the-point-casino.com 1.866.547.6468 Close to Home... Far From Ordinary.®
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The Point Casino is proudly owned and operated by The Port Gamble S’Klallam Tribe.
See the Wildcard Players Club for complete details. You must be a member of The Point Casino’s Wildcard Players Club to participate in some programs. Some restrictions may apply. Point Casino promotions, offers, coupons and/or specials may not be combined without marketing management approval. Management reserves all rights to alter or cancel without prior notice. You must be at least 18 years old to participate in gaming activities, and at least 21 years old to enter lounge/bar areas or attend entertainment events. Knowing your limit is your best bet—get at (800) 547-6133. The help Point Casino
7989 Salish Ln. NE Kingston, WA 98346 (360) 297-0070