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Kingston • Eglon • Hansville • Indianola • Little Boston • Port Gamble


Vol. 31 No. 2 • February


New group advocating for homeless By KIPP ROBERTSON


KINGSTON — The number of homeless people in Kingston, and Kitsap County for that matter, is difficult to determine. “Even people who are real pros and work directly in that area … Counting at any time is a nebulous area,” ShareNet Executive

Director Mark Ince said. ShareNet is a nonprofit in Kingston that provides food and other services to low-income people. About 3 percent of ShareNet’s clients are self-identified as homeless, Ince said. He believes that number is higher, that there are more people in the north end who do not want to be identi-

fied as homeless. According to the 2012 Point In Time Homeless County, more than 500 homeless people are either living outside, in vehicles, shelters, transitional housing, or with friends and family. Though there may not be a solid number of the north end’s homeless population, the

concern over homelessness in Kingston has grown enough for some Kingstonites to take action. “We don’t know what the extent of the problem is,” Kingston Kiwanis member MaryAnn Harris said. So, the first step to be taken by Kingston Cares About See Homeless, Page 3

New Hansville boat launch in the works Community

donates $73K to Neighbor Aid

The former Point No Point Resort buildings were razed recently to make way for a Department of Fish and Wildlife project. The project, once all Kipp Robertson / Staff photo permits are obtained, will include a boat launch, parking lot, and restrooms.

The former Point No Point Resort is in the preliminary stages of being transformed into a new launch, parking lot and facilities By KIPP ROBERTSON


HANSVILLE — The Point No Point Resort was razed to a few large piles of debris by the time 8:30 a.m. rolled around Jan. 21. The 3.47-acre resort was being cleared for a multi-million dollar project that is planned to transform the site into a new boat launch and parking lot. The state Department of Fish and Wildlife “is moving forward

with the development of the boat launch,” County Commissioner Robert Gelder told the Herald Jan. 21. The project is estimated to cost $2.5 million. Fish and Wildlife will install an elevated, concrete boat launch. The 90-foot boat launch will accommodate boats up to 26 feet in length. It will be the first fully operational launch that far north in Kitsap since the former rail launch closed in 2002.

The other three boat launches in the north end include the Port of Kingston, Salsbury Point County Park, and Port of Eglon. The Point No Point project is not fully under way, however. Fish and Wildlife has not obtained all the needed permits. “Last I knew, [Fish and Wildlife] still needed a few permits for the actual work,” Gelder said. Those permits include those that will allow work to be done in the water, he said. Gelder said the county and Fish and Wildlife are finalizing the maintenance and operations agreement. Under the agreement, Fish and Wildlife is expected to assure it will maintain the

inside 10 businesses vie for marijuana licenses in the North End — Page 7

site, Gelder said. There are advocates for and against the project. On one side, recreational fishing will be much more accessible, Gelder said. With two main points to launch from in the North end — Salsbury and Port of Kingston — and neither near Hansville, it will make boat fishing much less expensive, he said. “It’s a wonderful boon for [boaters and fishers],” Gelder said. Gelder said he is concerned about local impacts and the state keeping up on maintenance and management. There is an issue with overflow parking for Point See Launch, Page 3

KINGSTON — It was a season of giving in the north end. ShareNet’s Neighbor Aid campaign raised $73,334. The money was donated by 380 individuals or groups. The total raised is the second highest in six years. The money will help ShareNet meet the needs of those who use its services. ShareNet’s annual budget is about $150,000. ShareNet operates a food bank, a clothing bank, and a program to make nutritious food available for school children on weekends. ShareNet also assists families and individuals facing eviction or needing help keeping their utilities on. ShareNet depends on the annual campaign to continue operating for another year. With enough funding, the nonprofit organization See Neighbor, Page 9

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Page 2 Kingston Community News

February 2014

February 2014


Continued from page 1 No Point Park during busy months, which could become worse with the resort being used once again for boating. In the past, the resort was used as overflow. The county will help find volunteer site hosts, Gelder said. The host will help out around the site by restocking facilities, and helping visitors. The host will also be a point of contact for “the do’s and don’ts,” Gelder said. The host will “be another set of eyes and ears,” he said. The project was delayed in the past to address residents’ concerns, including


Continued from page 1 Homelessness is to create a severe weather shelter. A shelter will give those considered homeless a place to stay during cold, stormy weather. It could also give an idea as to how many homeless people there are in the north end. The weather shelter will be housed in Bayside Community Church, according to sources. The shelter will be designated by the county Department of Emergency Management once certain steps are taken. Before the shelter can open, volunteers must undergo training and background checks by the county, according to Jason McMillan, a department program specialist. Kingston Cares needed a minimum of 10 volunteers before the county would provide training. The group has at least 10 willing people and is working to schedule the training, said Jane Mack, a group member.

increased traffic and noise. The Port Gamble S’Klallam Tribe, Jamestown S’Klallam Tribe and Suquamish Tribe and the Point No Point Treaty Council submitted letters, concerned the construction would negatively impact fish spawning areas, which are traditional Tribal fishing areas. Fish and Wildlife purchased the property in 1996, intending to repair and maintain the rail launch system. Boaters handlaunched from the beach on the site after the launch system was shut down in 2002. A replacement rail launch system was rejected in 2004. The renovated site will include 28 vehicle parking stalls, and 35 vehicle-withtrailer parking stalls. A new

The demolition of the former Point No Point Resort began in January. The property will be transformed into a new boat launch, with expanded parking and other amenities.

The group is always looking for volunteers, Mack said. The group is composed of members of other organizations, including Kingston Citizens Advisory Council, Bayside Community Church, Kingston-North Kitsap Rotary, Kingston Kiwanis, Kingston Chamber of Commerce, and Kingston Financial Center. Kirsten Jewell, housing grant program manager for the Kitsap Regional Coordinating Council, has been “a guiding force” for the group, Mack said. The only severe weather shelter overseen by the county is in Bremerton. Shelters in Poulsbo and South Kitsap closed because of lack of use, McMillan said. The most difficult aspect of operating a shelter is getting the word out so people know to use it, McMillan said. In an effort to raise awareness of the shelter — once it is running — and other programs, Kingston Cares is planning to build bulletin boards near the skatepark and Village Green Park to

post community service events. The group received $1,000 from the Sunshine Ladies of the Redeemer United Methodist Church, which a portion of will be used for a board, according to Mack. Some of the money may be used to add to whatever building the group uses for the shelter. The group also received 20 blankets from the Salvation Army, Mack said. The Kingston Food Bank, another nonprofit that focuses its efforts on low-income Kingston residents near downtown, has five clients considered homeless, said director Barb Fulton. Of those, their ages are 18 and older, she said. The oldest homeless person in Kingston the food bank serves is in his early 50s, she said.

Kingston Community News Page 3

Kipp Robertson / Staff photo

restroom will be constructed. Beach restoration is also a part of the project. There will be erosion control, and stormwater management. The final site will be fenced in with landscaping and will include interpretive kiosks and an eagle perch. Point No Point is in Marine Area 9. Annual launching for recreational fishing can range from 1,000 to 4,000 boats, based on available crab, shrimp, halibut and salmon, according to Fish and Wildlife.


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“It’s a thing we really need to address,” Fulton said. Some homeless people may not identify themselves because they are “embarrassed,” she said. The group has other long-term goals as well,

including building a homeless shelter. But that’s in the future. “You can’t solve the problem all at one time,” Harris said. “Doesn’t mean we are going to stop there. If we can get the kids so they are

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Page 4 Kingston Community News


You’re a part of the safety net I

f you gave to ShareNet’s Neighbor Aid campaign, you made a big difference in someone’s life — likely someone you know. During the 2013-14 campaign, donors gave $73,334 to ShareNet — significantly more than the $56,782 donated in the 2012-13 campaign and close to the record $73,846 raised the year prior. Here’s how ShareNet puts your gift to work in the community. In 2013, ShareNet distributed 236,911 pounds of food and responded to 12,846 individual service instances — an average of 35 a day. ShareNet volunteers worked 7,410 hours, up from 5,009 the previous year. ShareNet’s Food to Grow On program ensured 90 students per week had access to adequate food. ShareNet helped neighbors in a rough patch keep their utilities on and roofs over their heads. ShareNet continued to build community partnerships to meet local needs. ShareNet formed a partnership with Kitsap Community Resources to provide financial education and financial training to ShareNet clients and other residents — classes included “Collections & Debt Repayment Options,” and “How to Get the Most Out of Your Money.” “Part of ShareNet’s mission is to improve our clients’ lives in a more long-term way than our daily assistance,” ShareNet executive director Mark Ince writes in his column this month. “Providing education [locally] is part of building a stronger community infrastructure.” ShareNet is a critical part of the safety net in Eglon, Hansville, Indianola, Kingston, Little Boston, Port Gamble, and a portion of Poulsbo and Suquamish. ShareNet is a 501(c) 3 organization, so all contributions are tax-deductible. ShareNet is located at 26061 United Road, Kingston. The mailing address is P.O. Box 250, Kingston, WA 98346. ShareNet is there for you and your family — and your fellow community members — when needed. Thank you for helping to keep a great local resource going.

Vote yes on levy renewal

North Kitsap School District Proposition 1


nother great local asset to keep going: The Kingston Community News supports renewal of the North Kitsap School District’s maintenance and operations levy. Revenue from the levy — $2.83 cents per $1,000 of assessed valuation — comprises 23 percent of the school district’s budget. Renewal of the levy will maintain programs and services in local schools, and help to pay for teachers and staff, operational costs, technology, programs and curriculum that aren’t fully funded by the State of Washington. Needless to say, failure to approve this measure would be disastrous to local schools, which have already endured years of reductions in expenses and staffing. This four-year levy will replace the current levy approved in February 2010. We encourage a vote of approval.


February 2014

Supports North Kitsap school levy A top-notch school system is the backbone of any vibrant community. It is tough work for our administrator, staff, teachers and school board to make things work within the constraints of funding that is available. Periodic maintenance and operation levies bridge the gap between state and federal funding and the actual cost to run a school district. The levy on the February ballot is not an increase in taxes for us and it will continue providing the same supplemental funding that we agreed to pay four years ago. Every school district in the state must rely on local citizens to contribute through periodic levies to provide sufficient funding for operations, transportation, maintenance and a few extra goodies that make local schools special. The administrator, staff, teachers and school board of NKSD have been doing a good job of managing finances lately (much better than in the not-too-distant past). They have had to make some real painful decisions to keep the system afloat and I appreciate their efforts. The funding collected from our local citizens through the levy makes up 23 percent of the money needed to operate our school system. To withhold that funding from our local schools would have dramatic and drastic consequences for our schools and ultimately the community in general. I have not had kids in a North Kitsap school for more than 20 years, but I still believe that without a great school system, we have failed as a community. I support and endorse the NKSD levy that we will be voting on on Feb. 11. Vote yes for kids! Pete DeBoer Kingston n



On Feb. 11, the North Kitsap School District will

put forth a renewal levy vote to maintain the support we receive from the community. These funds are crucial to our schools in that they make up 25 percent of our total budget. Our schools have suffered tremendous losses in recent years due to the financial crisis. Here is how it has affected our children: Tattered textbooks, disgracefully outmoded technology, larger class size, and atrophied programs. Somehow, our schools have been successful even in the face of economic adversity. Have you seen the state and national awards we’ve been racking up? This trend cannot hold, however, in the face of more cuts. In my job, I see students who are working to gain academic skill and personal fortitude that will help them be successful when they leave our schools. I spend much of my work day with seniors who are on this brink. Our students are applying to colleges, deciding to serve in the military, and choosing career paths. When I think how the decisions made at this stage in life make the difference in how a young person is poised to face their future, I feel the vital importance of providing an educational structure that prepares them. I want universities, the

Kingston Community News The newspaper of Kingston, Eglon, Hansville, Indianola, Little Boston and Port Gamble since 1983. Circulation: 9,050 Online:

military, trade schools, and employers to know they can count on a North Kitsap graduate to be thoughtful and innovative. In order to accomplish this, we must be a place that offers innovation and fosters thoughtfulness through our teachers, technology and texts. Thank you for supporting our students by voting yes on the levy. Danielle Boss English teacher Kingston High School

Make a difference with Hospice Hospice of Kitsap County has been serving the terminally ill and their families since 1979. Since then, we have helped thousands of patients and their loved ones get the care and support they desperately need at this major crossroad of life. We are a non-profit and are funded through Medicare, insurance and donations. With the combination of recession factors and budget cuts, we are having to think outside the box in order to do more with less. This is where we look to you, our community for help. Money is money, but time is also money. Can you spare a few hours a week to assist in a number of exciting and rewarding

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volunteer roles? We are particularly looking for those willing to help out in our new thrift store in downtown Bremerton, certified masseuses or hair stylists who are able to offer their services to patients and families, volunteers for our Silverdale office, and Fred Lowthian Care Center and homeside patient volunteers. Full training is offered. We are also looking for medical professionals — doctors, nurses and social workers — who are willing and able to volunteer their time in a professional capacity. We are interested in short-term volunteers too: students or active duty military looking to get service hours or those looking to gain job experience while looking for employment. Anyone interested, please call me for a chat and application: 360-620– 3096, jennifer.cleverdon@hospicekc. org. Jennifer Cleverdon Volunteer coordinator Hospice of Kitsap

Replace fireworks with music, peace Over the last few years, I have presented the concept that Kingston should shape itself into becoming Puget Sound’s only true “Port of See LETTERS, Page 5

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Continued from page 4 Peace.” Indeed, I have suggested that the fireworks display on the Fourth of July over Appletree Cove (costing nearly 50 percent of the total Fourth of July budget, which matches the annual Pentagon budget’s demands on our tax dollars), should be replaced with non-militarized activities principally designed to entertain and educate children to our nation’s history. This change would shortly attract to Kingston many families who do not enjoy the inverted “shock and awe” that the Pentagon is thrilled to have happen every Fourth of July, but do enjoy music-peace-love on display. I predict that these parents and children would prefer this model of the celebration of our independence from the crown, and some of these nice folk would move here to live. As is the case in our democracy, those opposed

to this idea, most of the wealthy 1 percent, and the blindly patriotic have had their way at getting their message across in two ways. First, all one has to do is “invert” the airborne fireworks and envision the “shock and awe” streaming downward to collide with the ground instead of the sky, and militarism is institutionalized. (Although by simply perceiving an infant’s reaction to the spectacular “sky bombs” should warn of early childhood “indoctrination into war”). Second, this past holiday season’s light display at Mike Wallace Park did not contain one symbol of peace, nor were any words such as “Peace on Earth” on display. No such messaging was available at yet another spectacular display of lights at Wallace Park — displays put on by donations and volunteers throughout Kingston. I stand for peace weekly so that our youth does not get “psychologically tricked” into heading out to kill other youth in for-

eign lands, so that they do not commit suicide as so many soldiers now do, so that their remaining lives are not filled with disabling guilt. So, if I’m the only reminder for “Peace on Earth” out here, so be it! But Christmas without a word for “peace”? Huh? Robin Hordon Kingston

It’s the problem, not the solution In the January edition of the Kingston Community News, columnist Marylin Olds in “As It Turns Out” used a phrase from the Reagan era to describe supply side economics. The term “trickle-down economics” was/is a term used by Democrats to disparage supply side economics. Marylin, of course, has it wrong. (I am sure she feels that wealth is created by the government. She cannot be more wrong; government in and of itself creates nothing.)

Under supply side economics, the U.S. experienced economic growth that has since to be equaled. Her simplistic description fell far short of reality. Simple put: “Supply side” grows the economy by allowing more money to stay in the private sector (where it is created). Business and private individuals decide were best to invest. The simple act of reinvesting creates growth and wealth. Private enterprise is not to blame for the current gap between the haves and the have nots. The current government should take full ownership of this problem. It has created a dependency class not seen since the Great Depression. Government regulation (example: Obamacare) has created regulations that encourage companies to hire part-time employees; this simple fact puts downward pressure on real wages. Another government program (QE3) has created tremendous wealth in the stock market, thus favoring

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the wealthiest among us. These are just two of the many government fallacies that have led to this gap. A side note: Unfettered capitalism hasn’t been seen since China took over Hong Kong. I would suggest that Marylin invest in an economics class from Olympic College. It will do her well. Chris Jacobson Kingston — Jacobson’s letter was published in the Dec. 27 North Kitsap Herald. Here is one response to it.

Treat rich and poor equally Thanks to Chris Jacobsen for his letter that supports economic opportunity for all Americans. When regulations are written and taxes are raised, larger corporations can afford to raise prices. Walmart can charge a little more for a wrench set in order to make up for an increase in regulatory costs or taxes. Small businesses, already trying to compete with corporations, can not

Did you know. . . • Student test scores are higher than Washington State averages in every category. • Nearly 70% of our teachers hold a Master’s Degree or higher. • The average years of teaching experience is 13.6 years, which is higher than the state average. • Local levy dollars account for 23% of the school district’s operating budget.

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raise prices and remain competitive. They can not hire more people to provide better service; in fact, often they have to close shop. Regulation and taxation helps the corporation only. The results of higher taxation and regulation eventually causes less competition for the larger corporations because of small-business failures, or those that never are started. Wall Street is booming today, the Dow is at record highs, the policies of collectivism today make sure the gap between the haves and have nots stays wide. No one can expand in today’s regulated nightmare but the large corporations. Collectivism has always attempted to control the people and work with corporations to do so. My belief in America is the rich and poor should be treated equally. It’s about time we live up to our Declaration of Independence and do so. Mick Sheldon Kingston

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Kingston Community News Page 5



Page 6 Kingston Community News

What’s behind a fair minimum wage? Y

ou’ve most likely glanced east recently and noticed Seattle glowing in the limelight. New Mayor Ed Murray and City Council member Kshama Sawant are shaking things up and the world is taking notice. Mayor Murray has promised municipal workers a $15 per hour minimum wage in four month’s time, affecting 600 workers. He is also in the process of setting up a task force to develop a proposal for a citywide $15-per-hour minimum wage. Murray says Seattle should be affordable for all wage earners, and that unless people have livable wages they won’t be able to contribute to stimulating the economy. Council member Kshama

as it turns out By marylin olds Sawant (SHAH-mah sahWANT) is Seattle’s first socialist on the council. She is a former economics professor and Occupy activist who ran on a grassroots campaign to raise the minimum wage to $15 per hour. Sawant immigrated from India in her 20s and says she was amazed to find

such income inequality in the wealthiest country in the world. “I think the basis for everything that’s happening in Seattle, and everywhere else, is the fallout of the economic crisis. In Seattle, we are seeing a city that is very wealthy but is very unequal, and has become unaffordable for the vast majority of people,” says Sawant in a recent interview. Public awareness for raising minimum wage has been helped not only by fastfood worker strikes, but by the town of SeaTac where voters approved a $15 per hour minimum wage proposition in November for businesses with 10 or more employees. However, a court decision excluded the nearly 5,000 workers at the Port of Seattle-owned land

housing SeaTac Airport. An appeal has been filed. “15Now” organizers consider Seattle to be a launching place for $15 per hour minimum wage across the country. Their website is Meanwhile, Washington’s minimum wage increased 13 cents to $9.32 per hour in January. This is because, in 1998, our voters demanded automatic annual adjustments to the cost of living. That means that a 40-hourper-week McDonald’s employee (most employees are not full-time) would earn at least $372.80 per week. And that means they would make $1,491.20 for four full-time weeks. What does McDonald’s CEO Donald Thompson make when his salary is broken down into hours?

Answer: $9,247. How many hours would the $9.32-perhour employee have to work to gross that amount? Answer: 992 hours. Washington, by the way, has the highest minimum wage in the 50 states, followed closely by Oregon and California. The award for lowest minimum wage is tied by Wyoming and Georgia for $5.15 per hour. But it gets worse. There are five southern states that don’t even have a minimum wage. The federal minimum wage has stayed at $7.25 per hour since 2009. President Obama and Democrats in Congress propose increasing it to $10.10. Who knows if it will pass, given congressional stagnation. The Bureau of Labor projects the majority of jobs

Advisor y%20Councils/ Kingston/kcac.htm. Feb. 10 n North Kitsap Fire & Rescue Board of Commissioners, 7:15

p.m., headquarters fire station, 26642 Miller Bay Road, Kingston. Online: www. Feb. 11 n Indianola Por t Commission, 7 p.m., Indianola Clubhouse. Online:

Feb. 13 North Kitsap School Board, 6 p.m., district office board room, 18360 Caldart Ave. NE in Poulsbo. Online: www.nkschools. org. Feb. 18 n Village Green Metro-

Public Meetings Feb. 4 Eglon Port Commission, 7 p.m., Eglon Community Center. Feb. 5 n Kingston Citizens n

Advisory Council, 7-9 p.m., headquarters fire station, 26642 Miller Bay Road NE, Kingston. Online: www.kitsapgov. com/dcd/Community%20


February 2014

developing to be low-wage service jobs. Is this the fault of the unemployed who are still out there looking for decent work, or is this the fault of big businesses who have greedily outsourced their production jobs for increased profit? There was an article a couple of years ago about Henry Ford. He paid his assembly line workers a $5 per day back in 1914 (that’s $118 in today’s dollars, according to He did this because he wanted to increase productivity and reduce turnover — and if his employees could buy his cars, all the better for him. That isn’t necessarily socialism, folks. That’s just good business. — Marylin Olds is an opinion columnist and may be reached at marylin.olds@

politan Park District Commission, 6:30 p.m., North Kitsap Fire and Rescue, 26642 Miller Bay Road NE, Kingston. Online: Feb. 24 n North Kitsap Fire & See MEETINGS, Page 7

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10 north-end businesses apply for marijuana distribution licenses By RICHARD D. OXLEY

Staff Writer

KINGSTON — Some businesses in Kingston didn’t waste much time with the opportunity to get into the game of marijuana sales. Nine businesses in Kingston, and one in Hansville, applied for marijuana licenses before the application window closed near the end of December. A total of 26 businesses in North Kitsap hope to obtain licenses to become among the first in the state’s emerging recreational marijuana market. The wave of prospective businesses seeking to launch a new era of “green” jobs holds a variety of producers, processors and retailers. Statewide, the number of processed appli-

cations surged to approximately 6,619 on Jan. 7. The state’s Liquor Control Board — the department charged with regulating the industry — expects to approve licenses in late February and March. Washington’s first marijuana retail stores could open as soon as May or June. The Liquor Control Board will determine by lottery which retailers will obtain one of the coveted 10 licenses. All applicants will be prescreened before the lottery to ensure they meet state guidelines for retail operations. Nine businesses have applied with the state to set up retail shops in North Kitsap. Kitsap County as a whole, however, is allocated 10 retail stores by the state: two in Bremerton,

one in Bainbridge Island, and seven in the remaining county. Five retail marijuana shops have set their sights on Kingston. Four producers or processors have applied for licenses to operate in the Kingston area. One business, Cactus Blossom, applied to be a producer in Hansville. Currently, 92 businesses have applied for retail licenses in Kitsap County. Five applications have been filed for shops within the Poulsbo city limits; however, local zoning codes may prove difficult for the start ups. Two early applicants have already been denied Poulsbo business licenses because their shops are not within the one area that is zoned for marijuana. See Licenses, Page 9

More seating approved for Buc Field By KIPP ROBERTSON


KINGSTON — There won’t be as many people forced to stand or find their own seating at Buc Field in the near future. The North Kitsap School Board unanimously approved Jan. 23 a project to expand bleacher seating on the west side of the field. The seating will be

expanded by 10 rows. It will add approximately 275 seats. The project is expected to cost an estimated $63,881. The district will hire SiteLines Park Equipment. The money for the project is being paid for by the district and the Kingston Athletic Booster Club. The district will pay $18,881. The Athletic Booster Club

and Associated Student Body will pay $45,000. The expanded seating follows discussion building a press box at Buc Field. Because of the cost, the board eventually voted against the press box project. Because the seating falls within the school board’s verbal promise to the Boosters to add to Buc Field, it was OKd.

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Continued from page 6 Rescue Board of Fire Commissioners, 7 p.m., headquarters fire station, 26642 Miller Bay Road, Kingston. Online: www.

Feb. 26 n Kingston Por t Commission, 7 p.m., Port of Kingston office, 25864 Washington Blvd., Kingston . Online: Feb. 27

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February 2014

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The investments listed may not be suitable for all investors. Morgan Stanley Smith Barney LLC recommends that investors independently evaluate particular  The investments listed may not be suitable for all investors. Morgan Stanley Smith Barney LLC recommends that investors independently evaluate particular  investments, and encourages investors to seek the advice of a financial advisor. The appropriateness of a particular investment will depend upon an investor’s  investments, and encourages investors to seek the advice of a financial advisor. The appropriateness of a particular investment will depend upon an investor’s individual individual circumstances circumstances and objectives. and objectives.

The investments listed may not be suitable for all investors. Morgan Stanley Smith Barney LLC recommends that investors independently evaluate particular investments, and encourages

Life insurance, disability income insurance, and long-term care insurance are offered through Morgan Stanley Smith Barney LLC’s licensed insurance  investors toLife insurance, disability income insurance, and long-term care insurance are offered through Morgan Stanley Smith Barney LLC’s licensed insurance  seek the advice of a financial advisor. The appropriateness of a particular investment will depend upon an investor’s individual circumstances and objectives. agency affiliates. agency affiliates. Life insurance, disability income insurance, and long-term care insurance are offered through Morgan Stanley Smith Barney LLC’s licensed insurance The investments listed may not be suitable for all investors. Morgan Stanley Smith Barney LLC recommends that investors independently evaluate particular  Tax laws are complex and subject to change. Morgan Stanley Smith Barney LLC (“Morgan Stanley”), its affiliates and Morgan Stanley Financial Advisors and  Tax laws are complex and subject to change. Morgan Stanley Smith Barney LLC (“Morgan Stanley”), its affiliates and Morgan Stanley Financial Advisors and  agency affiliates. investments, and encourages investors to seek the advice of a financial advisor. The appropriateness of a particular investment will depend upon an investor’s  Private Wealth Advisors do not provide tax or legal advice and are not “fiduciaries” (under ERISA, the Internal Revenue Code or otherwise) with respect to the  individual and Morgan objectives. Tax laws arePrivate Wealth Advisors do not provide tax or legal advice and are not “fiduciaries” (under ERISA, the Internal Revenue Code or otherwise) with respect to the  complex andcircumstances subject to change. Stanley Smith Barney LLC (“Morgan Stanley”), its affiliates and Morgan Stanley Financial Advisors and Private Wealth Advisors do not The investments listed may not be suitable for all investors. Morgan Stanley Smith Barney LLC recommends that investors independently evaluate particular  services or services activities described activities herein described except herein as otherwise except agreed otherwise to Internal in agreed writing to in by writing Morgan Stanley. Morgan This Stanley. material Thiswas material was not written described or to written be usedherein to forbethe used for the provide tax or legal or advice and are not “fi duciaries” (underasERISA, the Revenue Codeby or otherwise) with respect tonot the intended services ororintended activities except as otherwise Life insurance, disability income insurance, and long-term care insurance are offered through Morgan Stanley Smith Barney LLC’s licensed insurance  investments, and encourages investors to seek the advice of a financial advisor. The appropriateness of a particular investment will depend upon an investor’s  agreed to inpurpose of avoiding tax penalties that may be imposed on the taxpayer. Individuals are encouraged to consult their tax and legal advisors (a) before establishing a  writing by Morgan Stanley. This material was not intended or written to be used for the purpose of avoiding tax penalties that may be imposed on the taxpayer. Individuals are purpose of avoiding tax penalties that may be imposed on the taxpayer. Individuals are encouraged to consult their tax and legal advisors (a) before establishing a  affiliates. encouraged toagency consult their tax and legal advisors (a) before establishing a retirement plan or account, and (b) regarding any potential tax, ERISA and related consequences of any investindividual circumstances and objectives. retirement plan or account, and (b) regarding any potential tax, ERISA and related consequences of any investments made under such plan or account. retirement plan or account, and (b) regarding any potential tax, ERISA and related consequences of any investments made under such plan or account. ments made under such plan or account. Tax laws are complex and subject to change. Morgan Stanley Smith Barney LLC (“Morgan Stanley”), its affiliates and Morgan Stanley Financial Advisors and  Life insurance, disability income insurance, and long-term care insurance are offered through Morgan Stanley Smith Barney LLC’s licensed insurance  CDs are insured by the FDIC, an independent agency of the U.S. Government, up to a maximum amount of $250,000 (including principal and interest) for all  CDs are insured by the FDIC, an independent agency of the U.S. Government, up to a maximum amount of $250,000 (including principal and interest) for all  CDs are insured by the FDIC, an independent agency of the U.S. Government, up to a maximum amount of $250,000 (including principal and interest) for all deposits held in the same Private Wealth Advisors do not provide tax or legal advice and are not “fiduciaries” (under ERISA, the Internal Revenue Code or otherwise) with respect to the  agency affiliates. deposits held in the same insurable capacity (e.g. individual account, joint account) per CD depository. For more information, visit the FDIC website  deposits held in the same insurable capacity (e.g. individual account, joint account) per CD depository. For more information, visit the FDIC website  insurable capacity (e.g.orindividual account) perasCD depository. Forto more information, visit theStanley. FDIC website at services activities account, describedjoint herein except otherwise agreed in writing by Morgan This material was not intended or written to be used for the at at Tax laws are complex and subject to change. Morgan Stanley Smith Barney LLC (“Morgan Stanley”), its affiliates and Morgan Stanley Financial Advisors and  purpose of avoiding tax penalties that may be imposed on the taxpayer. Individuals are encouraged to consult their tax and legal advisors (a) before establishing a  Private Wealth Advisors do not provide tax or legal advice and are not “fiduciaries” (under ERISA, the Internal Revenue Code or otherwise) with respect to the  CRC580439 NY 7349720 CRC568365 CRC568365 10/12 NY12/12 10/12 CS 7349720 NY CS CS 7349720 © 2012 Morgan Stanley Smith Barney LLC. Member SIPC. © 2012 Morgan Stanley Smith Barney LLC. Member SIPC. retirement plan or account, and (b) regarding any potential tax, ERISA and related consequences of any investments made under such plan or account. services or activities described herein except as otherwise agreed to in writing by Morgan Stanley. This material was not intended or written to be used for the CDs are insured by the FDIC, an independent agency of the U.S. Government, up to a maximum amount of $250,000 (including principal and interest) for all  purpose of avoiding tax penalties that may be imposed on the taxpayer. Individuals are encouraged to consult their tax and legal advisors (a) before establishing a  deposits held in the same insurable capacity (e.g. individual account, joint account) per CD depository. For more information, visit the FDIC website 

February 2014

Kingston Community News Page 9

CommunityCalendar Feb. 5 Kingston Citizens Advisory Council meeting: Feb. 5, 7-9 p.m. at the Miller Bay Firehouse, 26642 Miller Bay Road. Feb. 8 Pinewood derby: Feb. 8, 2-4 p.m. at the Greater Hansville Community Center. An annual derby for all ages. Info: 360638-2882, email FEb. 9

Boys and Girls club annual gala: Feb. 9, at the Oak Table

Cafe and the Firehouse Theater, Kingston. The fourth annual gala for the Boys and Girls Club with a silent and live auction. Info: 360-297-4693, email


Continued from page 7 Poulsbo Haze has listed its address as 19568 Viking Ave., not far from another Poulsbo business, NW Highlands at 650 NE Bovela Lane. Officials with the city’s planning department said that both retailers applied for Poulsbo business licenses, but were denied. Poulsbo zoning codes only allow for marijuana operations in a small triangular area at the north end of the city, between Viking Avenue and Vetter Road. The area is zoned for industrial uses and is largely undeveloped. The state’s most recent list of applicants shows that NW Highlands is also


Continued from page 1 could expand its services, volunteer coordination and case management, executive director Mark Ince said. Nutrition has become a common word around the Kingston organization. ShareNet partners with Kingston Farm and Garden Co-op’s Giving Garden — hoop houses were recently constructed, which will allow more food to be grown over the winter. ShareNet is also enrolled in Grocery Rescue through the Food Lifeline program; it receives unsold yet consumable food from Kingston Albertsons five days a week. ShareNet also operates the Food to Grow On program. The program provides food for the week-

Feb. 11 Kingston Friends of the Library meeting: Feb. 11, 10 a.m. at the Kingston Library. Writers group: Feb. 11, 6:307:30 p.m. at the Kingston Library. Support and encouragement for writing — fiction, non-fiction, memoir, poetry and more. Beginners welcome. Feb. 12 Garden Club meeting: Feb. 12, 9 a.m. to noon in the Greater Hansville Community Center. Feb. 15 GHCC Board Meeting: Feb. 15, 7-9 p.m. at the Greater Hansville Community Center. FEb. 19 Neighbor’s lunch at GHCC: 11:30 a.m. to 2 p.m. at the

Greater Hansville Community Center. Feb. 21 Historical society meeting: Feb. 21, 10-11 a.m. in the Greater Hansville Community Center. Feb. 26 Eglon Community meeting: 7:30-9 p.m., at the Historic Eglon School House. ONGOING Al-Anon: Thursdays, noon to 1 p.m. at the Port Gamble S’Klallam Tribe Wellness Center, 7550 Little Boston Road. room 3. BRIDGE PLAYERS: Mondays, 1 p.m. at Kingston Community Center. Info: Bill Bladen, 360638-2431.

Chuck Wagon Lunch: Tuesdays, 11 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. at the Kingston Community Center. Community Beautification Committee: The fourth Monday of every month, 9-10:30 a.m. at the Greater Kingston Chamber of Commerce Visitors Center. Crafternoons: Wednesdays at the Little Boston Library. Free meal: Last Friday of the month, 5-6 p.m. at the Bayside Community Church, 25992 Barber Cutoff Road, Kingston. Open to anyone. Kingston Business Group: Tuesdays, 7:30 a.m., in The Oak Table Café. Share ideas, offer business leads, network and socialize. KINGSTON GARDEN CLUB: Third Wednesdays, 9 a.m. (beginning with coffee and socializing),

Bayside Community Church, 25992 Barber Cutoff Road. Kingston Stakeholders: First Friday of the month, 9-10:30 a.m. at Cleo’s Landing. Kingston Historical Society: Fourth Wednesday of the month, 10-11:30 a.m. at the Kingston Community Center. Mah-Jongg Monday: Mondays, 1-4 p.m. at the Little Boston Library. Parkinson’s Support Group: Third Thursday, 1 p.m., Bradley Center, Suite 140A, 26292 Lindvog Road, Kingston. For patients and caregivers; all are welcome. Info: Gary, 360-2655993; Janet, 360-265-5992. ROOM FOR RENT: The Greater Hansville Community Center has two rooms available for rent for special occasions. Info: Jo

Nelson, 360-638-0000, www. Social Hour and Lending Library: Third Thursday of each month, 11 a.m. to 3 p.m. Socialize with friends and neighbors in the Hansville Community Center. Info: Sandra Larsen, 360-638-1064. Solitarians meeting: Fridays at 10 a.m. at the Hansville Grocery. Meet for coffee with single, divorced or widowed women. Discuss arts, books, movies, sports and more. Super Senior Lunch: Second Wednesday of the month, 11:30 a.m. to 1 p.m. at the Kingston Community Center. — Send Calendar items to Richard D. Oxley,

among the five that applied to operate in Kingston. It also shows three other businesses that have applied for retail licenses within Poulsbo’s city limits: Mary Jane’s Place, Poulsbo Imperial, and Poulsbo Grown. They will likely encounter the same zoning problems as those that were denied. Retailers are only one side of the new marijuana industry, however. There are also producers and processors. Twelve businesses have also applied for producer or processor licenses in the Poulsbo area. Eleven of these operations list their addresses outside the city limits. The operations are therefore not subject to city zoning restrictions. One Poulsbo applicant,

Cannaglow Corporation, has applied as a producer/ processor within the city’s given area for marijuana operations. As a producer/ processor, Cannaglow Corporation can grow marijuana and package the product for sale to retailers. If approved, the company is slated for an operation between 2,000 and 10,000 square feet. Washington’s marijuana regulations state that the recreational businesses must fall within three categories: producers, processors and retailers. Producers grow marijuana. Processors package and label marijuana products. Retailers sell products and paraphernalia to the buying public. A business may act as a producer and processor;

however, a retail shop must operate separately.

6013 Highway 104. Retailer. n The Cookie Jar, 7890 NE Keno Way. Retailer. n NW Highlands, 26529 Bond Road. Retailer. n Advanced Agricultural Development Inc., 28808 Hansville Road. Retailer. POULSBO (outside city limits) n Alto Buddha, 5494 Ar rowhead Place. Producer/processor. n BlueDream.Inc., 1310 NE Hudson Ave. Producer/ processor. n Brigham H Morrarn Sr, 5673 NE Michaels Way. Producer/processor. n Cascadia Spirit, 5684 NE Minder Road. Producer/processor.

n Clonel Industries LLC, 22411 Foss Road. Producer/processor. n Loving Green, 22730 Highway 3. Producer. n Nor th Kitsap Service LLC DBA NK Manufacturing, 22930 Stottlemeyer Road. Producer/processor. n Outback Bud Company, 2023 Peterson Road. Producer/processor. n Pure Funk, 1324 NW Luoto Court. Producer/processor. n Sound CO2, 26268 12 Trees Lane. Producer/processor. n The Barrett’s Bar, 3112 NW Tall Fir Lane. Producer/processor.

end for Kingston students at Wolfle and Gordon elementary schools, Kingston Middle School and Kingston High School. The food is brought to school offices and discreetly dis-

tributed. ShareNet is located at 6061 United Road, Kingston. For more information, call 360-297-2266, or go to www.

LIST OF APPLICANTS HANSVILLE Cactus Blossom, 38164 Hansville Drive. Producer. KINGSTON n Advanced Agriculture, 28808 Hansville Road. Producer/processor. n Aaron Duncan James, Gamble Place. Producer. n Mirracole Morsels, LLC, 25931 Washington Blvd. Processor. n Smokehouse, A Joint Venture, LLC, 8252 NE Highway 104. Producer. n Smoke Dreams, 26212 Calvary Lane. Retailer. n The Green Retailer, n

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Page 10 Kingston Community News

Port manager on the clock; plenty of projects ahead I hope you came down and saw the big light show down at the port over the holidays. One of the last groups of folks who were able to enjoy them were the boaters from all around the Puget Sound who showed up at 6 a.m. on Jan. 2. The boaters were there when the office opened so they could make reservations to moor at the Port of Kingston Marina on one of those coveted summer holiday weekends. They waited in the cold so they could be the first to register. Once the staff arrived, there was coffee for everyone. Kingston is one of the most preferred marinas for cruising boaters to spend a few days at during the summer cruising season. I think that’s kind of neat.

Our new port manager, David Malone, has checked in and hit the ground running. During the second or third day of his orientation, OSHA showed up for a surprise industrial safety inspection. The port did fine and the inspector said Kingston was in much better shape than most in the state. We told Malone the reservation blitz on Jan. 2 would be interesting but he had the staff all prepped and things went very smoothly. During the second week of January, there was a diesel fuel spill in the marina and Malone learned the names and titles of all of the first responders in the neighborhood. Booms were deployed throughout the marina and the foul stuff for the most part was kept away from the shore-

Down at the Port By pete deboer line. The source of the spill was still under investigation when I wrote this column. The big Seattle Boat Show is under way (Jan. 24 to Feb. 1) and, like last year, the port has a display at CenturyLink Field. Last year, I spent a couple of days there talking to people

n early review of the data from last year shows that total call

volume for 2013 declined by 2.4 percent — from 2,628 in 2012 to 2,565 in 2013.

That’s an average of seven emergency responses per day during last year.


erned about making the right financial decisions. lop a strategy designed to help your finances meet


from all over the region about our town. Most boaters know where Kingston is, but many were unaware of our facilities and activities happening in town. Because of our presence at the show, we are aware of many more cruisers who made a stop here last season. We hope to attract many more in the coming year. If you are going to the boat show, please stop by our booth and say hello. The port has a lot of projects coming down the pike this year. The dredging of our boat-launch approach has been delayed over eelgrass mitigation issues. Hopefully, all of that can be sorted out so that the project can begin in July. The port is installing a state-of-the-art, sanitary pump-out facility on the

guest dock which will allow boats to pump out without tying up at the fuel dock. There will be a fixture at the head of every other finger pier and a portable hose for pumping. This project is 100 percent funded by a grant from SeaGrant, a nonprofit foundation focused on keeping Puget Sound clean. Some repair work is necessary on the structures in our covered moorage berths and the port will prepare a request for proposals on that soon. And, after about 20 years, we are replacing the two old wornout outboard motors on the port work boat.

Nautical fact

Instead of a nautical term this month, I am going to give you a nautical factoid: End-of-the-year sta-

tistics from the U.S. Coast Guard indicate there were 12,101,936 recreational boats registered in the United States in 2013. This does not include kayaks, canoes, row boats or paddle boards. That number decreased from 12.8 million in 2007. So, that’s about it for this month, but before I sign off I want to express my sincere thanks to the entire port staff and members of North Kitsap Fire & Rescue for all of their great work in response to the fuel spill Jan. 9. And thank you all for taking a few moments to read this stuff. I will be seeing you around town. — Pete DeBoer is a Kingston port commissioner. Contact him at

NKF&R: Injury car crashes, call volume down in the north end in 2013 north kitsap A fire & rescue

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February 2014

There was no significant change in the proportion of emergency medical responses, which made up 66.7 percent (or 1,710) of alarms. The number of structure fires in our district remained about the same, with 12 inside our fire district (or 23 total, including those we assisted on in neighboring districts just as our neighboring fire districts assist at ours) in 2013. In 2012, we responded to a total of 20 structure fires with 14 occurring in our fire district. Note that these numbers reflect only those fires in buildings; if we include all fires, such as those in brush or vehicles, the 2013 total was 74. There were 44 injury car crashes in 2013, down from 57 in 2012. Non-injury crashes also dropped from 75 in 2012 to 63 in 2013.

Challenges for 2014

Fire protection districts get no ongoing county, state or federal funding. Instead,

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In 2014, we’ll be looking at additional strategies and asking you for input. Stay tuned.

By michÈle laboda the vast majority of funding — in NKF&R’s case, 85-90 percent — comes from local property taxes. Property values have been dropping since 2009 and, as a result, so have NKF&R’s tax revenues. In 2014, the district will receive about $200,000 less than in 2013. NKF&R’s 2014 revenue budget is about $600,000 lower than its 2010 revenue budget. We’ve been doing everything we can to maintain our current levels of service by streamlining, deferring capital replacement, sharing resources with other government agencies, working as a team on innovative solutions and more. However, with revenues continuing to fall, it’s becoming increasingly difficult to do what we do.

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Kitsap County free smoke alarm program

Thanks to a federal grant and partnerships with service clubs and other community groups, NKF&R and other fire departments hope to install more than 3,000 of the proven lifesaving devices in houses and apartments across Kitsap County during the year. Special devices for the hearing-impaired will also be available. The goal is to reduce the number of deaths and injuries in our county due to home fires. The focus is on installing smoke alarms in the homes of high-risk families. Children younger than 5, low-income families, and people with disabilities have a much higher death rate in home fires than the general population. The program includes a brief home safety assessment to identify potential fire hazards, education on how to prevent fires, and assistance in creating a home fire-escape plan. To access the services or to volunteer your community group or service club to join in this important project, contact Kitsap County Smoke Alarm Program Manager Jennifer Yost at or 360-4473567. Or call NKF&R at 360297-3619.

February 2014

Community digs deep to support Neighbor Aid, ShareNet services T sharenet & you By mark ince operating standards, inspections, and reporting, which increase ShareNet’s workload dramatically. But when you’re in the business of basic needs — food or shelter — there’s no room for almost getting it right. Our clients are struggling with some of the most basic and most powerful human needs; we can’t let them down by doing less.

xNew partnership formed with KCR

In 2013, ShareNet formed an exciting new partnership with Kitsap Community Resources to bring valuable financial education and training to clients in Kingston as well as the general public, including classes on collections and debt repayment options and how to get the most out of your money. Instruction was provided by Peninsula Credit Union and American Financial Services. To boost attendance, ShareNet provided

Partnerships leverage client services

A sampling of ShareNet’s key non-local partnerships are the Washington Food Coalition, Feeding America, Food Lifeline, Northwest Harvest, U.S. Department of Agriculture, U.S. Department of Commerce, and the Federal Emergency Management Agency. Locally, ShareNet works closely with tribal governments, churches, schools, service clubs, Kitsap Community Resources, and the Kitsap County Food Bank Coalition to amplify our ability to serve. These affiliations place ShareNet in the center of an information share, which adds value to our services and thus our clients’ lives. The non-local affiliations are not free. They require

meals and childcare during the classes. Part of ShareNet’s mission is to improve our clients’ lives in a more longterm way than our daily assistance. Providing education and making it available to all so that Kingston-area residents don’t have to drive to Poulsbo or Bremerton to participate, is part of building a stronger community infrastructure.

Volunteers provided equivalent of 3.5 FTEs

There were 7,410 volunteer hours worked at ShareNet in 2013. That’s the equivalent of about 3.5 full-time paid positions in volunteer labor. Volunteers mean everything to nonprofits like ours. Volunteerism is another deep link to our community, and another area in which ShareNet has the opportunity to be more than a food bank. Many in our community who are looking for ways to make a vital contribution find it through volunteering at ShareNet. Many who have been disenfranchised by unemployment, retirement, or disability have found a home at ShareNet, a way to stay connected.

Food to Grow On program is growing

When Food to Grow On participation reached an all-time high of 90 children per week in November 2013, we took a moment to stand back and measure


how far the program has come since its inception four years ago. We knew the need was there at our four Kingston-area schools, but we did not know how deep it was. This program is one of the most gratifying, if expensive, ways we serve, and has allowed ShareNet to review other opportunities for assisting schools — whether supporting Wolfle Elementary School’s summer session or looking at the potential to sponsor parenting classes tailored for low-income parents.

Emergency utility and housing assistance

In addition to our longstanding partnership with the Poulsbo chapter of St. Vincent de Paul in distributing emergency utility and housing assistance funds, we have partnered with Kitsap Community Resources to make its program accessible locally. Now, instead of clients traveling to Bremerton for an appointment as they used to, they may now go online to and apply and secure an appointment on Mondays at Bayside Community Church in Kingston. We’d like to thank the incredible community we live in for their generous support of Neighbor Aid 2013, which will keep our services strong in 2014. — Mark Ince is executive director of ShareNet.

Expires February 28, 2014.

2013 Neighbor Aid donors A-A Scottish Rite Bremerton Adler, David/Trish Advani, Ajay Agate Pass Enterprises Agnew, Lynn/William Alecci, Joseph/Janet Ammeter, RA Anderson, Greg/ Christine Anderson, John/Patricia Anderson, Robert/ Patricia Andonian, Gregory/ Sharen Arnold, Jessie Balas, Junne/Jerry Barbara Schmidt Landscape Design Barrett, Jeffrey Bauer, Irma Baumgardt, Jamey Bayne, Warren/ Kimberly Benedict, Linda Bennett, John/Karen Bennett-Forman, Patricia Bennion, Robert/Nancy Bento, Stephanie/John Berg, James/Cathy Berge, John/Darlene Big Mapletree Farm Bithell, Wayne/Diane

Blair, Audrey Blanford, Charles/ Charlene Blodgett, Brenda Booth, Wayne/Mary Ann Boynton, Marilyn Brazeau, James/Wendy Brazeau, Kenneth/Vicky Breuer, Donna/Michelle Brinton, Christine Brock, John/Sirpa Brooking, Barbara Brown, Mary/Jerald Brumagin, Dennis/ Barbara Bruno, Gregory/Virginia BTA Builders, Inc. Callaham, Priscilla Carpenter, Lynne Carter, Ron/Louise Casper, Derral/Vickey CCZ Incorporated Chambers, Thomas/ Dorothy Churchwell, Kindra Coar, Richard Cobb Enterprises, Inc. Collings Foundation Connolly, Michael/Jean Cooper, Marc Cooper, Thomas See donors, Page 12


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he community went deep to support ShareNet services, with an incredible $73,334 raised for Neighbor Aid. It was a great year for it, because ShareNet has never gone deeper to support the community than in 2013. Compiling our yearend data is a good excuse to look at the themes and trends that shaped themselves last year. The central theme of 2013 was community partnership, going deeper to find linkages that assist those we serve and improve our community long-term as well as short-term. n Individual service instances: 12,846. n Volunteer hours: 7,410. n Food distributed: 236,911 pounds. While ShareNet’s program for school kids, Food to Grow On, hit an all-time high in participation in November 2013, stats for core food-bank services were down slightly this year, which translates to more people working after some very difficult years — and a sign ShareNet programs have a real impact in helping people in getting back on their feet. As ShareNet programs are refined beyond the core food bank and into specialized services for youth and seniors, for example, more volunteer staffing is needed. Drilling deeper into the community meant 7,410 volunteer hours in 2013 , up from 5,009 hours in 2012.

Kingston Community News Page 11

Expires February 28, 2014.

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Page 12 Kingston Community News


Continued from page 11

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Copus, Matthew Cox, Judy Cratty, Joann Crisp, Robert/Laura Deam, Cheryl Degouveia, Agostinho/ Lisa Delettrez, Bernard/ Ghislaine Demmert, Lee/Shirley Deridder, Mitchell/JanetWaller Diehl Engineering, Inc. Dietlein, Melinda Dormire, Glen/Catherine Douglas, L/C Drew, Judith Eastep, Glenn/Lisa Elliott, Lawrence, Linda Equisport Medicine Erickson, Lisa Eskridge, Theresa/ Calvin Faith Episcopal Church Farquar, Morley Filler, Robin Forbes, Michael Ford, Dwight/Delia Forham, Joyce/Russell Forsyth, Lynee/Shane Fraser, Jane Fraternal Order of Eagles 3586 Freedom Riders Frey, June/Thomas Fuller, Robert/Sandra Gallaher, Rex Gardens, M & K Garing, John/Nancy Garoutte, ND Geddis, Kathleen Gergen, Eileen/Van Gerken, Debra/Ken Gerstel, Mary/Peter Gledhill, Debra/David Goglin, Marilyn Goodlund, Eugene Graben Gewinn Indust. Park Gresham, Craig/ Margaret Gutman, Janice Haegele, Wayne/Donna Hansen, Janet Hansen, Jerlyn Hanson, Guy/Marjorie Hayes, George Heacock, Stephen/Sally Healy, Maxine Henden Electric Henderson, Denise Henry, Joanne Henry, Robert Hicks, Larry/Patricia Hipskind, Larry/Carolyn Holmstrom, Vicky Hood, Elaine Hordon, Robin Imeson, Josephine Indianola Organics Jenkins, Linda Jennings, Pearl Jensen, Robert/Rhoda Johnson, Gayle Jordan, Milo Kane, Byron/Sara Kelly, Dale Kelly, Scott/Kimberly Kersten, Daniel/Pamela Kessler, Susan Kimble, Marilyn/Wallis Kingston Chiropractic

Kingston Christian Church Kingston Garden Club Kingston Middle School Kingston Rotary Foundation Kirschner, Erin Kitsap County Sheriff’s Citizens on Patrol Kitsap Physical Therapy Klepper, Stephen/ Mariyah Knox, Paul Knox/Lisa Kodalen, Robert/Donna Kowalski, Michael, Deninse Lamb, Christopher/ Shannon Lane, Wilma Langwith, Nancy Leary, Jim/Noel Leclair, Timothy/Vicky Lee, Gretchen Lemickson, Debra/ Jerome Lewin, Edmunde Lien-Gieschen LM Employees Foundation Loveland, Robert/Grace Lumsden, Gerald/Patti Lundy, Paul Lusis, Ilmar Mace, Richard/Anne Mack, Stan/Jane Mackey, Richard/ Christine Maier, Robert Markuson, Jayne Matthews, Richard/ Donna McArdle, T/J McCarthy, Kevin/ Bridget McCrohan, Edwin/Jane McGinty, Jeffrey/Julie McKeehen, Kathleen McRoberts, Kerry/Vicki Meyers, Barbara Miller, Joan Miller, Joan (in memory of Marylyn Miller) Miller, Marylyn Millis, Hugh/Alice Moncrief, W/F Morris, Daniel/Doreen Morrow, Brenda Mossman, Ann Mossman, Elizabeth Mulder, V A/Virginia Mulhair, Florence Muller, David/Lorna Mungy, Annika Munson Family Foundation Murock, Donald/ Suzanne Murphy, Laura Murphy, Michael Myrick, Gregory Narva, Joel/Sandra Neff, John/Lee Neill, Mary/Wesley Nelson, Geraldine Newman, Leslie Newton, Theodore/ Wendy Nichols, Diane/Mickey Norris, Michael/Barbara North Peninsula Unity Center Olympic Vintage Auto Club Orlob, Sally Osborn, Judy/Richard

February 2014

Standing from left, Miranda Hoffer and Kat Afton help Ronnie Bundang load food from his car to a shopping cart Nov. 5. The three are members of the KHS Leo Club, which collected food for ShareNet. Kipp Robertson / Staff photo Ozeroff, William/Evelyn Parris, Wayne/Diane Parsons, Beverly Patterson, Michael/Ruby Pearson, Sandra Pearson, Signe Perkins, Judy/Henry Petersen, Edward/Erin Peterson, Lyn/Jack Pevik, Per/Mette Phoenix Design Art Glass Pitzer, William/Judith Port Gamble S’Klallam Tribe Porter Trust Prescott, Martha Puget Sound Energy Quayle, Rhonda Quicksilver Cleaning Co. Raber, Richard/Sheryl Reach, Rebecca Read, Warren Reath, Rebecca Reed, Warren Richardson, Lanse Rinonos, Elena Robbins, Glen Roemer, Richard Rosmond, Naryann Ross, Glenyce/John Ross, James Roupa, Judy Runkle, M C Rurova, Anezka/Jozef Saftich, Edward Sandall, Donald/Suzanne Saxton, Michael/Mary Schell, Mary/Steve Schiewe, Linda/Michael Schimke, Jodie Schneider, Beth Schultz, Lois Schwerin, Evelyn Scott, Jamie Sebastian, Paul Segur, Douglas Selboe, Sonja Seward, Jon Shaughnessy, Steven Shaw, Robert/Susan Sheflo, Charles Shepherd, Richard Shillinglaw, Michael/ Annabelle Sillerud, Beverly Skelly, Susan Mary Slyne, TF Smaus, Iris/Robert Smith, Chicquita Smith, Jeannette Smith, Robert/Virginia Smuin, Sharon Spillane, Francis Spore, Lou-Ann

Sprague, Debra/Donald Stanton, Vincent Stefan, Fran Stibre, Janice/Armand Stoleson, Roger/Judith Stoll, Helen/Evan Strahm, Ruth Strickland, Elizabeth Suquamish Tribe Sutherland, Tilney Swenson, Amy/Roger Syre, Janet Taylor, DiAnn Taylor, Susan Teague Parker, David/ Barbara Thompson, Arlene Thornton, Guy/Nora Toburen, Larry/Lana Tomasek, Teresa Tusler, Thomas Ulsund, Jerry/Sandra Valley Nursery Van Whck, Delores Vanderhalf, J/D Virnig, Alex/Dawn Waggoner, Rosalee/Tom Waite Gibson, Frances Walsh, John/Sandra Warren, Jim/Malee Washington Precast Products Waters, Fred Watson, Stephen/Sandra Weatherford, Fred/ Barbara Webb, Krista Weisenberger, Lucille Wesson, James Westergaard, Ruth Wetter, Ann/David White, Sarah Widmer, Dorothy Wiens, Donald/Sharon Wilcox, Martin Williams, Mervyn Wilson, Glenn/Kathleen Winkel Ministerial Svcs. Wittman, Bernard Wolfle PTA Wood, Jackie Wooster, Andrew/ Kyrsten Wright, Thomas/ Roberta Wunder, Willis Yee, Helen Young, Bridget Young, Steve/Gloria Zimmerman, George/ Mary Zook, Deborah And 64 anonymous donors.

February 2014

Saga of community center continues


n the late 1930s, members of the Kingston community built their own community center where the Firehouse Theater and Oak Table Cafe are located. They provided all of the materials and volunteers to complete it, except for the windows and doors. They borrowed money from a Poulsbo bank for them. The center opened in 1939. The building on the triangle in downtown Kingston became a church before WWII. Membership grew and the church needed to expand. A large sanctuary and fellowship hall was added to the original building. The parsonage was in the current dark green building beside the current incoming traffic from the ferry. After WWII, the state decided to change the route of ferry traffic through Kingston, dividing the traffic to and from the ferry landing in the current pat-

Kingston residents built their community center, which stood until it collapsed while someone was working under the building.

Sabin chairing. For information, attend a

Kingston Community News Page 13

meeting, write us at P.O. Box 333, Kingston, WA

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A glance At the past By harriet muhrlein tern of one-way streets. That took away much of the parking area around the church and separated the parsonage from the church by frequent ferry traffic. The community center building collapsed unexpectedly while someone was working under the building. Thankfully, the worker was not seriously

injured. Kitsap County provided the perfect solution. The county had a piece of property just off of South Kingston Road on Barber Cut Off that the church could have for a new church building, with lots of parking, and the community could take over the church building in downtown Kingston for a much larger community center. The Kingston Historical Society will continue to meet the fourth Wednesday of the month in the Senior Center of the Kingston Community Center, with either Bob Smiley or Duane


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February 2014

Kingston Community News Page 15

Rotarian adds to Village Green donations with $25K According to the Village Green Foundation, Mowery’s life of service is exemplified by these gifts, and by his 40 years of service to Rotary, Scouting and the Marine Corps. Mowery wanted to honor his late wife, Betty, an advocate for a new Kingston library, the Village Green Foundation will make certain that his $50,000 is acknowledged with “an appropriate naming opportunity,” according to Mary

McClure, president of the Village Green Foundation. With this latest donation, individual donations for the project total more than $500,000. Donations from local community groups and businesses total nearly $250,000, and fundraising events and in-kind donations brings the total community donations to almost $1 million. “That’s truly an amazing amount for a town of Kingston’s size,” McClure

said. “We have a sense of awe when we reflect on how generous and how dedicated our friends and neighbors are to this project. A gift such as this just reinforces our determination to have this facility up and running as soon as possible.” Altogether, the foundation has raised nearly two-thirds of its $8.2 million goal. Plans are under way for the final funding push necessary to begin construction of the commu-

nity center, across from the recently completed Village Green Senior Apartments. “We have been making great progress in the last few months,” McClure said. “But the recent donation is a reminder to stop for a moment and thank everyone who is contributing their money, their time, and their enthusiasm to complete this community dream.”

NEA awards $10,000 grant for S'Klallam welcome poles








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Funds are still be raised A S’Klallam welfor the projects. If you’re come figure, holding interested in donating, a clam and a clam contact the Port Gamble basket, tops a pole outside the S’Klallam S’Klallam Foundation office at 360-297-9623. longhouse in Little The Port Gamble Boston. Two new S'Klallam Foundation is a welcome poles are 501(c)(3) tax-exempt orgaplanned — one at nization rechartered from Heronswood, the the Klallam Development other at Point Julia. Fund in 2002 to benefit the Port Gamble S'Klallam

Quinn Brein / Contributed

Once the final designs are complete, it will take about a year to carve each pole. Other funders for the welcome pole project are the Port Gamble S’Klallam

Community Awards grants, The Potlatch Fund, and an anonymous donation in honor of Heronswood founders Robert Jones and Daniel Hinkley.

Tribe, its members, and its mission. The foundation works to improve the quality of life for tribal members while increasing the understanding of the Tribe’s rich cultural heritage with people residing in Kitsap County, the Puget Sound area, and beyond.



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tells a story.” The pole designs and artists for both pieces have already been chosen; both artists are Port Gamble S’Klallam Tribe members. The 12-foot pole for Heronswood Garden is being designed and carved by Brian Perry. It will feature a heron and a frog, much like that from the garden’s logo, which comes from a piece of original art donated to the Tribe by Robert Jones, one of Heronswood Garden’s founders. This welcome pole will be the first piece of S'Klallam art to be installed at Heronswood Garden since the Tribe took ownership in 2012. The Point Julia welcome pole will measure 15 feet tall, feature sea creatures and be topped by a S’Klallam person wearing a cedar hat. Artist Jimmy Price is designing the pole to act as a symbolic blessing and welcoming for Native fishers as well as providing a welcome to the Native community and visitors during the annual Canoe Journey and other cultural events. The cedar for both poles were donated by the Tribe.

LITTLE BOSTON — The Port Gamble S’Klallam Foundation has been awarded a $10,000 grant from the National Endowment for the Arts for the creation and installation of welcome poles at Heronswood Garden and Point Julia. The foundation is one of 895 nonprofit organizations nationwide to receive an NEA Art Works grant in this cycle. One welcome pole will be placed at the entrance of Heronswood Garden, the renowned botanical garden in Kingston owned by the Port Gamble S’Klallam Tribe. The other welcome pole is being planned for Point Julia, which was the site of the Tribe’s first village after being relocated across Port Gamble Bay. “We would like to thank the National Endowment for the Arts for their generous gift,” said Laurie Mattson, director, Port Gamble S’Klallam Foundation. “Totem poles are a tremendously important piece of the Port Gamble S’Klallam’s history and culture. They serve as not only art pieces, but each pole


KINGSTON — Progress on funding a new community center took a leap forward with a donation made by Kingston Rotarian Rea Mowery just before he passed away in January at age 90. His $25,000 gift brings to $50,000 the amount donated by Mowery for the new community center, in addition to providing the lion’s share of the funding for the picnic pavilion at the Village Green Park.

Page 16 Kingston Community News

February 2014

Uncovering the truth about vanishing footwear “N

o matter how carefully I sort my socks, whenever I do my laundry there are always some missing. It seems to be a law of physics.” — Andy Warhol Funny to think even the rich and famous lose their socks in the wash. I have three plastic grocery bags full of mismatched socks. What happened to their mates? It’s indeed a mystery. Some I do know developed holes, and I tossed them. Some the dog got to — and I mean really got to, not just chewed holes in — and no amount of washing would convince me to keep them. But most have just plain vanished in the wash. In the WikiHow online

article “How to Avoid Losing Socks in the Washing Machine,” step four offers one suggestion as to the whereabouts of our prodigal stockings. Perhaps something happened on the journey from the drier to the sock drawer. “They can easily fall from the laundry basket and be whisked away by static electricity,” the article says. “Keep socks in the middle of the pile so they don’t escape.” Sounds reasonable. Do you throw away a sock’s mate when one disappears? I can’t bring myself to do it. Why throw away a perfectly good, sometimes lovely, piece of hosiery? In the children’s book “The Wonderful Pigs of

Roundabout By denise Roundy Jillian Jiggs,” by Phoebe Gilman, Jillian makes adorable stuffed pigs out of things she finds around her house. Years ago, we took her inspiration and made two sock pigs. Two. With that in mind, I have kept quite a few — dozens,

maybe — of my prettiest socks after they developed holes. Will I ever make pigs with them? Maybe. Probably. I might! Don’t judge. Did you know that in China there is a city nicknamed Sock City? It is No. 1 in sock production worldwide. Currently, it produces 8 billion socks each year, just in that city. Two years ago, our washer and dryer died within a few months of each other. Dirk, of course, attempted to repair them, and while he had them upside down and inside out, I scoured the insides of those sock-eating machines. I’m not embarrassed to confess that I approached the task with eager anticipa-

tion. I was sure I’d find at least a few of our missing footwear, maybe a hidden treasure trove of hosiery. No such luck! Not a single footie. So where are they? We’re no closer to answers, and the mystery remains. It must be stressful for a sock — if it had feelings, of course — to go into the laundry, not knowing if this is the day it will go the way of all lost socks. I wonder if they have theories where they go. Or maybe laundry day is exciting, wondering if this is will be the time it won’t come out. Extreme sports for socks. One current stroke of luck: For the past couple of years, my teenage girls have loved wearing mismatched socks. While there are

Kingston library introduces new ‘Crafternoon’ program


eginning Feb. 20, from 3-4 p.m., we will have a program where you can meet with others who want to work on handcrafts at the Kingston

Community Center. A staff person will bring some of our newest and most informative craft books to each session. The Kingston Friends

of the Library have been working to raise funds for a new library, and one way you can help them is by purchasing your books from this online sales website:

New Low Radiation 3D Mammogram I want to thank our outgoing Friends president, Sharon Redpath, for all she has done to help our library during the past two years. She was instrumental in setting up this new option for fundraising. Please join us in welcoming our new president, Ann Wetter, at our next Friends meeting.

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Group: Feb. 5, 10 a.m. Choose any book on U.S. History, whether fiction or nonfiction, to discuss with the group. n Preschool Storytime: Feb. 5, 12, 19 and 26, 10:30 a.m. Enjoy early literacy fun with books, songs, and rhymes with your preschooler. n Classics Book Group: Feb 10, 6:30 p.m. Discussion will be on “The Quiet American,” by Graham Greene.

limits to their mismatchedness — can’t wear a footie sock with a knee high, for example — it’s been a bit liberating to just give up trying to find a match and put the pink-striped sock with the purple floral. Liberating, but not easy. I have to tell myself as I’m bringing the socks together as a couple, that it’s alright. Two lonely socks, with months of use left in them, their paths crossing for one crazy, rulebreaking day. Who knew socks could be so exciting? — Check out more from Denise Roundy at Contact her at

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Check It Out By TOMI WHALEN n Kingston Friends of the Library meeting: Feb. 11, 10 a.m. Join this volunteer organization that supports the Kingston branch. n Kingston Writers Group: Feb. 12, 6:30 p.m. Enjoy a friendly, supportive atmosphere to encourage writing. We want to read what you want to write: fiction, nonfiction, memoir, poetry. Beginners welcome.

See Library, Page 20

Valentine’s Dinner!

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February 2014

Kingston Community News Page 17

Port Gamble is the perfect place for a romantic day off L

ooking to cook up a perfectly romantic Valentine’s Day? Mix fine dining and picturesque strolls with unique gifts for your special someone and — voila! — you’ve created a perfect recipe for a romantic day-cation in Port Gamble. Start the day with a hot cup of coffee from Gamble Bay Coffee before strolling through town to check out all of the fantastic local shopping. Then cap off the morning with lunch at Mike’s Four Star BBQ, named one of the top five BBQ restaurants in the Puget Sound region by Evening Magazine. Or, start your day-cation later in the day and cap it off with a Valentine’s Sweetheart Dinner Feb. 14-15 at Bistro by Night, or a special Valentine’s Day dinner at the Port Gamble General Store Feb. 14. Visit or for information. Don’t forget to take care of your heart in February, which is National Heart Disease Awareness Month. The Quilted Strait in Port Gamble is helping the cause with Quilt Red for Women’s

Heart Health. This event takes place Feb. 14-28 at the Quilted Strait and will include red and white quilt displays, door prizes, giveaways and important information about heart health for women. Share in our love of history with the Port Gamble Historic Museum. The museum reopens at 11 a.m., Feb. 1 after being closed in January during the remodel and expansion of the Port Gamble General Store & Café. The Tea Room at Port Gamble is now serving breakfast. The Tea Room at Port Gamble/Bistro by Night is expanding its food service to include breakfast at 8 a.m. Wednesday through Saturday. “I wanted to offer a breakfast service to Port Gamble, surrounding communities and commuters in an effort to support all of the local businesses while the other restaurants in town are closed during the month of January,” said Tea Room owner Janis Kelley. Kelley said she plans to keep breakfast on the menu permanently.   The new breakfast menu

port gamble gazette By shana smith features big breakfast sandwiches, classic platters, biscuits and gravy and a selection of waffles such as the ChocoWaffle, the Maple Bacon Waffle and the Apple Cinnamon Waffle. The Tea Room will also serve Chef Walter Santschi’s favorite, Swiss Roetsi, his twist on hash browns served with Raclette cheese and fried eggs on top. The Tea Room is continuing its popular Sunday Champagne Brunch as well as an expanded lunch menu, weekend dinners and, of course, hand-crafted chocolates. Later this year, the Tea Room will incorporate service on its new out-

door patio as well as tableside cooking. Go to to see menus, upcoming events, cooking classes and more. Did you or someone you know get engaged over the holiday season? Why not consider one of the Puget Sound region’s 10 best wedding venues for that special day? Port Gamble Weddings offers great off-season pricing November through April on our beautiful and unique venues for weddings and reception. Port Gamble Weddings has some great summer dates available in 2014 and 2015. Call one of our experienced venue coordinators at 360-297-8074 and find out why Port Gamble Weddings was voted Top 10 for wedding/reception venues in the Evening Magazine’s Best of Western Washington 2013 Contest. You also can go to www. or tune in to Port Gamble Weddings to learn more.

Ghost Walks

Port Gamble will be spooky as ever in 2014. Space is still available in the

ever-popular Ghost Walks on Feb. 15 and March 15. Ghost Walks are $20 per person and for ages 16 and older. For those interested in the Walker-Ames House, we still have space available Feb. 8 in the Special Investigation Series, a paranormal investigation suitable for novice and experienced investigators. The cost is $30 per person and for ages 16 and older.

Contest winners

The 2013 contest attracted more than 20 entries in the professional and homebaking divisions, including entries from Oregon and Georgia. More than 100 spectators watched the live judging and had the opportunity to taste many of the contest entries at the end of the event. Kelly Munk, a professional baker/pátisser who owns Torts & Tartes in Gig Harbor, won the professional division with a fruitcake recipe handed down through her family for 40 years. Alyssa Woods of Federal Way won the home-baking division.

Business news

Mike’s Four Star BBQ reopens on Feb. 6 after an extended holiday break. Go to www.mikesfourstar bbq. com for menus and hours. The Port Gamble General Store & Café was closed in January for an exciting upgrade and expansion to the kitchen and dining room. It will reopen in early February. For information, go to

2014 calendar

Port Gamble is set for an exciting year of events — from the free Alive After 5 outdoor summer concert series and Old Mill Days to monthly trail activities. You can stay up to date with activities at Port Gamble by subscribing to the monthly Port Gamble e-newsletter. For information or to sign up for the e-newsletter, contact the events office at 360-297-8074 or email Find more details at — Shana Smith is general manager of Port Gamble. Contact her at ssmith@

Port Gamble

Shopping • Dining • Romance • Culture • Entertainment • Recreation The Artful Ewe • 360-643-0183 • Hand-dyed yarns, spinning fibers and weaving studio.

Roots Rock Run Fishline 50K/25k February 9th Port Gamble Uplands Race through the trails surrounding Port Gamble. Visit for more info or to register. Port Gamble Ghost Walk February 15th, 2014 7-9:30 PM Port Gamble Historic Museum A guided tour of Port Gamble highlighting the town’s history of the paranormal. Call 360.297.8074 for reservations. Special Valentine’s Day Dinner at Bistro by Night February 14th-15th 7PM Reservations are required. Visit for more info. Valentine’s Day Dinner February 14th Port Gamble General Store and Cafe Go to to see more details. Quilt Red! For Women’s Heart Health February 14th – 28th Quilted Strait Door prizes, give-aways and info about heart health for women.

Mikes Four Star BBQ • 360-297-4227 • 2012 Award Winner: Best BBQ (finalist) in Evening Magazine’s “The BEST of Western Washington”. Stop in and find out why! Olympic Outdoor Center • 360-297-4659 • Kayak classes, tours, salmon tours, private lessons, clothing and accessories. Ask us about our standup paddleboard rentals and classes! We buy and sell new and used kayaks and standup paddleboards. Port Gamble General Store & Cafe • 360-297-7636 • Serving breakfast, lunch NW Beer/wine & cocktails daily! Now serving dinner on Thursday-Sunday 5:008:30pm. Gifts for home and garden. Expansion opening May 2014. Port Gamble Guest Houses • 360-447-8473 • Waterfront vacation cottages Port Gamble Historic Museum • 360-297-8078 • Call for hours & museum info. Port Gamble Weddings & Events • 360-297-8074 • “Create a Lifetime of Memories...” The Quilted Strait • 360-930-8145 • Quilting fabrics, kits, notions & supply. WISH & Rainy Day Antiques • 360-297-4114 Unique variety of gifts, cards & jewelry by local artists, vintage & handcrafted items. Sally’s Barbershop • 360-779-9768 Port Gamble’s #1 Barbershop! Across from the general store. Tango Zulu Imports • 360-297-3030 • Handmade, fair trade baskets, clothing, jewelry & accessories. Tearoom at Port Gamble / Bistro by Night • 360-297-4225 • Breakfast, brunch, tea parties, weekend dinner.

More info at • 360-297-8074

Page 18 Kingston Community News

Greater Kingston C H A M B E R

KINGSTON CHAMBER OF COMMERCE 2014 LEADERSHIP President MIKE HALEY Rogers Family Insurance Vice-President (Interim) DONNA ETCHEY North Kitsap Herald Kingston Community News Treasurer JERRY TELLINGHUISEN Kingston CPA

DIRECTORS AT LARGE BIM PRINCE Morgan Stanley Wealth Management JOHNNY WALKER Almost Candid Photo & Frame Fine Art Gallery DUSTIN WRIGHT WCE Construction BETH BREWSTER Kingston Adventures BONNIE OLSON Kitsap Bank SIRI REINBOLD Subway STACY PATRICK Lucky Star Consignment & Pine Cone Gifts RICH MCDOWELL Kitsap Physical Therapy DIANA KINGSLEY Kingston Cove Art Studio EXECUTIVE DIRECTOR Colleen Carey


(360) 297-3813 PO Box 78 Kingston, WA 98346


February 2014


LETTER FROM EXECUTIVE DIRECTOR - COLLEEN CAREY We’re moving - both figuratively and physically - and it’s time to toot our own horn! Our Chamber is unique in that it also serves as the Greater North Kitsap Visitor’s Center. With help from the Kitsap County Lodging Tax Grant monies that we have received for the past few years, we are able to operate the visitors center 6 days per week from Sept. to May and 7 days per week the rest of the year. This year, the county granted us additional funding that will allow us to move from our current location to one of greater visibility in the North Star Building on Washington Blvd. Please stop by after April 1st to check out our new digs. We have more than 3000 visitors come through our door each year, and we expect this to double at our new home. We dispense local walking maps, brochures for anything and everything throughout Kitsap, Jefferson and Mason Counties & the Olympic Peninsula. We sell fishing/hunting licenses, clothing, souvenirs, and provide information and tickets for all of our local events. What you may not know is that our Chamber also serves as the parent entity to numerous community groups. We are Kingston Stakeholders, Kingston Beautification Committee, Kitsap

Arts & Crafts Festival, Miss Kingston Pageant and Kingston’s Event Committee. We participate, plan and/or execute most of downtown Kingston’s events including parts of the 3-day 4th of July Celebration, Concerts on the Cove, Kites Over Kingston, Kingston Wine Walk, Kingston Slug Hunt, Kingston’s Country Christmas. These events bring tens of thousands of people to town and in turn generate hundreds of thousands of dollars for our local businesses. We also provide the summer flower baskets, winter wreaths, sponsor a bi-annual town clean up event, commission murals, build signs, advocate for our schools/youth, facilitate historical Art Festivals and new music festivals. But, not every project the Chamber takes on is glamorous. Your Chamber also maintains the “Big Belly” trash compactors in the downtown corridor at an annual expense of approximately $5000. Without the support of our business community through membership dues, these vital services would not be possible. Your membership is greatly appreciated. If you are not yet part of our Chamber, we invite you to join us. Thanks and Happy New Year! Colleen Carey Executive Director 360-509-9178

MEMBER SPOTLIGHT - d’Vine Wines & d’Lectables d’Vine Wines & d’Lectables is a small wine bar and specialty shop located at Cleo’s Landing, just two blocks from the ferry terminal in Kingston. We specialize in small production, boutique wines from the Pacific NW, plus great small vineyard estate wines from around the globe.  We also serve up frosty pints of locally made, hand-crafted beer and hard cider.  From our Small Bites menu, select something delicious like olives and almonds from the Mediterranean, toasty flatbreads with hummus or pesto, gourmet cheeses and charcuterie, or rustic bread dipped in spicy tomato oil! d’Vine Wines is not just a wine bar, though! We also stock small batch gourmet treats from around the Pacific Northwest. Select from delicious jams, marinades, spices, hot sauces, vinegars and more. Pick up some gourmet chocolates or build a custom gift basket filled with your choice of delicious treats! Planning a party?  We can recommend the perfect wines to share with friends. We also sell wine and beer by the case and can

provide bartending services for your special events.  Or, better yet, let us host your party for you! For visitors to the Port of Kingston, d’Vine Wines is a short walk from both the ferry terminal and the Kingston marina.  And it is the perfect place to sample some locally made products, learn more about the area, and meet some really great new friends. Check our website for special events such as Tasting Nights, Wine & Paint Parties and more.

d’Vine Wines & d’Lectables 25960 Central Ave. South NE • Kingston, WA 98346 (360) 297-3010

After Hours - it’s more than wine & appetizers


Guests at the January After Hours enjoy the ambiance of the beautiful Kingston House at Sycamore Hill.


Florist & Gifts

Nancy’s Green Garden

Are you ready for some fun? The Greater Kingston Chamber and the Poulsbo Chamber are celebrating together at this very special After Hours Event hosted by the Point Casino.

Your Local Source for all your Floral Needs.

Great give-a-ways, Food and Beverages, Games and Networking! The party will be held in the Event Center that is converted to an indoor beach for the Point’s “Spring Break” concerts and events series. Wear your sun dress or shorts and flip flops. Don’t forget your goofy sunglasses for a complimentary photo op by Almost Candid Photo, Frame & Fine Art Gallery. You won’t want to miss this one!

Hosts Kinam Sohn and Eric Fredricks once again hosted a brilliant event.

Please R.S.V.P. to Colleen at the Chamber Office (360)297-3813/ Location: 7989 Salish Lane NE – Kingston.

Check out their website for more information:

Photo credit: Almost Candid Photo, Frame & Fine Art Gallery

• Fresh Flowers & Gifts • Flower Arrangements • Weddings • Parties & Special Events • Memorial Services DELIVERY TO YOUR DOOR

25960 Central Ave. NE, Kingston in Cleo’s Landing 360-638-2849

It’s your opportunity to make connections with fellow chamber and community members or re-introduce your business to those who can help it grow.

February 2014

Kingston Community News Page 19



Feb 4 Greater Kingston Chamber Business Lunch at the Kingston Cove Yacht Club 11:45am. Greater Kingston Events Committee Meeting at D’Vine Wines & D’Lectables 4-5pm Feb 5 Kingston Citizen’s Advisory Council North Kitsap Fire and Rescue Station on Miller Bay Road 7- 9pm Kingston-North Kitsap Rotary, Miller Bay Road Fire Station 12:00pm (every Wednesday, Now seeking new members)

Feb 6 Greater Kingston Kiwanis – Oak Table




CafĂŠ Kingston 7-9apm

(every Thursday, Now seeking new members)

Feb 7 Kingston Stakeholders 9:00 am 10:30 am at Cleo’s Landing Learning Center Feb 8 Paranormal Investigations at the Walker Ames House Port Gamble 7-9pm Kingston Boys & Girls Club 6th Annual Gala Auction Fundraiser, Oak Table CafÊ 5pm Feb 9 Roots Rock Trail Running in Port Gamble All Day

Kingston Boys & Girls Club 6th Annual Gala Auction Fundraiser, Oak Table CafĂŠÂ 5pm

Feb 11 Friends of the Library Meeting – Kingston Library 10am to noon Feb 12 Greater Kingston Chamber of Commerce Board Meeting at the Oak Table CafÊ 7:30-9am Feb 15 Ghost Walk Port Gamble Historical Museum 7-9:30pm Feb 18 Village Green Foundation Meeting North Kitsap Fire & Rescue Station

on Miller Bay Road 4-5:30pm Feb 19 Kingston Garden Club – Bayside Community Church 9am to noon Chamber After Hours at the Point Casino, Hansville Hwy. Kingston 5-7pm Feb 24 Community Beautification Committee @ Kingston Chamber Office 9-10am Feb 28 Free Community Meal – Bayside Community Church 5:30-7pm

M E M B E R S H I P Welcome New Chamber Members:

Owners Lacey & Kory Anders have grown their business from a stand at the Poulsbo Farmers Market to the spacious and inviting storefront they now occupy in Kingston at the Bradley Center. They proudly support local and regional farmers by using only the sustainable, non GMO flour produced by Shephards Grain and bake everything from scratch. Everyone has their favorite treat but for me – it’s their pizza bagel that I simply cannot resist! (360)860-2255. Check out their website:

Already established in Sequim, WA and known as one of the best Thai restaurants on the Olympic Peninsula, we are feeling very lucky to have Galare Thai open their second location in Kingston. Suree Chommuang, Proprietor Chef, is looking forward May & the words "lost, " to getting to know her new neighbors. I’ve tried the Phad "missing" or "abducted" never beThai. It is to die for!

used to describe your child. (360)297-4022


Woodside Stables LLC 425-466-5662 Stanley Steemer, CJT Corp. 360-626-9012 Kirsopp Consulting LLC 360-297-2922 Marcy Johnson- Allstate Insurance 360-876-1687 Chinook Properties, Inc. 360-638-2457 Columbia Bank, Kingston Branch 360-297-1711 North Kitsap Herald 360-779-4464 Kingston Community News 360-779-4464 Whitehorse Golf Club 360-297-4468 Sentinal Construction 360-297-0080 Kingston Mail & Print 360-297-2173 Kingston Dental 360-297-2298

Rich’s Custom Seats & Upholstery 360-881-0881 Kitsap Bank - Kingston Branch 360-297-3034 The Point Casino 360-297-0070 X109 Almost Candid Photo & Frame Fine Art Gallery 360-297-1347 May the words Kim Poole - Windermere Real "missing" or "abduct Estate 360-297-6420 The Resort Atused Port Ludlow to describe y 360-437-7000 Kitsap Credit Union 360-662-2072 Gene’s Down to Earth Landscaping 360-297-1946

Kingston Mini Storage is under new local ownership. Conveniently located in downtown Kingston on Hwy. 104, it is managed by Steve Howard.

IF YOU CAN PER Main Street Ale House YOUR(360)HOUSE, SHOULDN’T YOUR HOUSE, SH 297-2698 360-297-0440 TORAGE YOU BE ABLE TO DO THE SAME YOU Kingston Electric BE ABLE TO D 360-297-6969 WITH YOUR INSURANCE? WITH YOUR INS Clearwater Casino



With our new Farmers Next Generation Policy, NotHomeowners a Chamber GREATER KINGSTON CHAMBER LUNCHEON now you have the options to tailor your coverage to fit your needs. After all, we believe you deserve a policy that’s Member? as unique as you are. To find out more about the benefits of our Tuesday, February 4th particular Become one now new policy, contact me today. and watch your 11:45 am at the Kingston Cove Yacht Club. business grow! SM

To help get children back where they belong, Farmers continues to work closely with the National Center For Missing & Exploited Children. We're also providing parents with a free "Managing Information on Lost Kids" digital ID. With one click you can email your child's photo and description to the proper authorities. Be sure to ask for your free kit today. ÂŽ


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• Our Visitor’s Center sells hunting and fishing licenses, “Kingstonâ€? T-shirts, Hoodies, Hats, Coffee Mugs, Shot glasses, Sun glasses, greeting cards, postcards and more. • You can buy tickets for most local events including Fundraisers, Auctions, Gala’s etc. at the Visitor’s Center. • Not sure what to do this weekend? Stop in to check out the 100’s of brochures for fun and interesting ideas.

Visitor’s Center/Chamber of Commerce Office Open 10-2 M - Sa


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opportunity to hear what the county is proposing and offer feedback. Lunch will be catered by Crave Catering. Vegan and Gluten Free lunches are available with advance request. Please join us. Non-members are welcome to check it out. Just call or email Colleen #3&850/)*()5 Carey, Executive Director, for an invite! (360)297-3813 or */463"/$&"(&/$: */$

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Page 20 Kingston Community News

February 2014

A look back at the beginning of our local food banks I

n talking recently with Barb Fulton, I found her elated to have a new home for the Kingston Food Bank. Barb’s parents, Ray and Vi Weaver, started this independent community service in their basement, then moved into the old VFW hall. Barb prayed for a miracle and got it. What a blessing! In the North Kitsap Herald’s Dec. 20 issue, there was an article by Mary Nader, director of North Kitsap Fishline Food Bank. She mentioned that a small group started the food bank in 1967. In August 1967, I was elected to represent lowincome people of North Kitsap for the government’s Office of Economic Opportunity project at a community meeting in Suquamish. While not low-

in talking with our thencongressman, Floyd Hicks, asking that Head Start funding be continued. The program did continue. Much of my time was spent in Olympia working with groups from all over the state on many low-income and community issues. The Landlord Tenant Law was enacted in 1973, due to a lot of work and persistence. I was an appointed speaker for Kitsap County. When learning there were seed funds to start community food banks, I presented the information to the KCAP board. It was immediately voted on and passed to put in a request for a grant,

which we did receive. Meetings were held with churches, local governments and anyone who would listen. Churches were the first to round up volunteers using either their building, or help in finding other facilities. One of the first food banks was Fishline, in a Poulsbo church, and today you can still see the wonderful results. Other food banks came after, founded by caring churches and community volunteers like in ShareNet. We at Redeemer United Methodist Church in Kingston have a grocery basket for donations in the


free play. For children and tweens. n Adult Crafternoon: Feb. 20, 3-4 p.m. New! Bring your handwork projects and see our newest craft books

Group: Feb. 5, noon to 1 p.m. Discussion on “In a Sunburned Country,” by Bill Bryson. n Pom Pom Creations: Feb. 12, 4-5 p.m. Learn basic pompom-making techniques and how to turn them into a variety of creatures and decorations. Supplies provided. n Seattle Opera Preview — “The Consul”: Feb. 8, 1-2:30 p.m. Norm Hollingshead brings to life Gian-Carlo Menotti’s Pulitzer Prize-winning opera about totalitarianism and humanity. n Preschool Storytime: Feb. 4, 11, 18, and 25, 10:30 a.m. Enjoy early literacy fun with books, songs,

and rhymes with your preschooler. n Legos @ the Library: Feb 19, 3:30-5 p.m. Love Legos? Bring your friends and come enjoy special Lego build-it challenges and free play. n Adult Crafternoon: Feb. 5, 12, 19, and 26, 2:303:30 p.m. Bring your handwork projects and see our newest craft books. All branches of Kitsap Regional Library will be closed Feb. 17 for Presidents Day. Check our website, or call 360-297-3330 to confirm program information. See you at the library! — Contact Tomi Whalen at

this ‘n’ that By jacque thornton income, but having been there in early years, it was felt I would understand the needs of low-income families and could represent them. I was next elected to serve as a council member, then later as the chairperson of the North End Kitsap Community Action Council. Some months later, I was elected by the council to

Corner of Barber Cut-Off Road NE & West Kingston Rd.

South Kingston Internal Medicine

Donald Stevens, M.D.

serve as a trustee on the Kitsap Community Action Program board, where I served for seven years. Communities were divided into three area councils — South, Central, and North. Bainbridge Island was a part of the North. Aides were hired to do community field work, pinpointing low-income families and identifying needs. Head Start was one of the major programs I worked to bring into Kitsap County. A few years later, I was sent to Washington, D.C. with other state Community Action representatives. Our mission was to validate the value of this program

entrance hall. Funds raised by the Sunshine Ladies group donate part of the rummage and craft sales to this worthwhile cause every year. Kingston Redeemer United Methodist Church is looking forward to a 20-year anniversary celebration on April 27. The church began holding Sunday service in the Wolfle Elementary School auditorium on Easter 1994. Ten years later, the church moved into a building constructed by the congregation on Shorty Campbell Road. Pastor Cal White, the founder, served for 17 years before retiring. Pastor White will be part of the celebration and potluck that the charter member and volunteer committee is planning. As a charter member, I am on that committee. If you have ever been a member, or attended Redeemer, we would be happy to make sure we have your name and address. The committee would like to send a written invitation to you. Email me and I will pass it on. — Contact Jacque Thornton at

North Kitsap Fishline Executive Director Mary Nader describes to a resident the blueprints for Fishline’s new location at the former Poulsbo RV site. Fishline was one of the first food banks in North Kitsap and was originally housed in a church, according to Jacque Thornton.

We are pleased to welcome new patients to South Kingston Internal Medicine. We offer an alternative to larger health care systems while maintaining referral relationships with all specialists locally and regionally.

25989 Barber Cutoff Road, A-3 • Kingston (360) 297-4911•

Kipp Robertson / Staff photo

Continued from page 16 n Legos @ the Library: Feb. 20, 3-5 p.m. Love Legos? Bring your friends and enjoy special Lego build-it challenges and

Little Boston programs n

Little Boston Book

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Rich McDowell, PT, MPT, OCS

Breane Martinez, PT, MPT

Eric Roth, PT, MPT, COMT

A group practice specializing in orthopedics, sports injuries, job related injuries, prevention, wellness, and rehabilitation.

Kitsap Physical Therapy works with Kingston Fitness to provide friendly and personal attention to its community members by helping them stay fit, active, and healthy. • Certified Personal Trainers • Studio Cycling • PiYo • SilverSneakers & SeniorFit Program • Weight Loss Classes • Boot Camp Classes • Individual, Family & Short-term memberships

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February 2014

Kingston Community News Page 21

The sweeter side of New Year’s resolutions H

ow you doing with those New Year’s resolutions you made? Lost that 20 pounds yet? Changed your diet or stopped eating chocolate? How about those cookies — any left? And the big one, getting more exercise — did you join the gym? In my estimation, New Year’s resolutions usually last about a month and the month is up. So now what? I now have a pedometer that I hooked to my belt, and guess what, just doing normal stuff around the house (housework and laundry), I walked almost a mile. Whoopee! I am getting my exercise so that is taken care of. Now I need to think about changing my diet. I’m thinking more veggies and

fruits, and more protein and less carbs (I think I heard this plan somewhere). So that means stir-fry and chicken. Wonder how many times I can eat that before I throw away the whole kit and caboodle? Or could that mean steamed and baked or roasted — I might be able to manage that. And now facing the nochocolate part — this just doesn’t seem realistic. Giving up something that is so good for you (I luckily found this study that I want to share with you). Chocolate decreases stroke risk: A Swedish study found that eating more than 45 grams of chocolate per week — about two bars worth — led to a 20 percent decrease in stroke risk among women. Chocolate

hansville happenings By donna lee anderson contains flavonoids, whose antioxidant properties help fight strokes says the study’s author, Susanna Larsson. Other studies show that eating chocolate prevents blood clots, which in turn reduces the risk of

heart attacks. Blood platelets clump together more slowly in chocolate eaters, the studies say. Chocolate protects against blood inflammation: Eating one Hershey’s dark chocolate bar per week, (about 6.7 grams per day) keeps the blood inflammation-inducing proteins away. Chocolate helps with math: A British psychologist found that flavanols (a class of flavonoids, which are found in chocolate) helped people with their mental math. Study subjects had an easier time counting backwards from a randomly-generated number between 800 and 999 after drinking a cup of hot chocolate than they did without the cocoa.

“The findings suggest students who binge on chocolate when revising for exams may gain a real benefit from doing so,” the British Telegraph reported. Chocolate may help prevent cancer: Cocoa contains a compound called pentameric procyanidin, or pentamer, which disrupts cancer cells’ ability to spread. When researchers from the Lombardi Comprehensive Cancer Center at Georgetown University treated cancer cells with pentamer back in 2005, the proteins necessary for cancer growth were suppressed and the cells stopped dividing. Chocolate reduces the risk of diabetes: A small study from the University of L’Aquila, in Italy found that

eating chocolate increases insulin sensitivity, which reduces the risk of diabetes. AND… my favorite: Chocolate makes you live longer: Jeanne Louise Calment lived to the age of 122 — the oldest anyone has ever lived. She ate two-and-a-half pounds of dark chocolate per week. Harvard researchers found that eating chocolate actually adds two years to your life expectancy. Now that I have given you the scoop on chocolate — no accolades needed — enjoy Valentine’s Day guilt-free and have a long and happy life. Maybe have a cup of hot chocolate to celebrate the good news. — Donna Lee Anderson writes Hansville Happenings for the Kingston Community News. Contact her at

Residents question backup ferry during December ferry meeting


stalwart few braved the bluster y December night to face off with WSF. Ferries lobbed out information and Kingstonites returned with our usual, astute comments. Some highlights:

Gas tax

As legislators wrestle with a few, difficult gastax issues, the recent 520 and Viaduct kerfuffle adds urgency for funding and clamor for reform. State Ferries expects a 10 percent cut, but their reluctance to make service and fare guarantees begs a Kingston WIFM question (What’s in it for me?).

New boats

Tokitae, the first 144-car ferry, will be hauling cars at Mukilteo-Clinton this summer. The Samish arrives a year later and is planned for the San Juan Islands. A third boat would go to Bremerton, leaving the 87-car Tillikum to replace the pint-sized Hiyu as WSF’s back-up boat.

Retirement plans

Liquid natural gas

WSF continues pursuing LNG fuel to reduce costs and emissions. A 2013 safety study of converting Issaquah-class boats to LNG found no increased risks. Despite the study, LNG safety weighs heavily on the minds of ferry towns where they’ll be refueling. We’ll cover the study in detail next month.


There are no affordable bids for hybridizing the Hyak. This project includes upgrading the engines, electrical systems, and putting in a reeeeally big battery.


WSF long-range planning encompasses a survey of rider needs, a strategy to meet them and the Legislature’s approval. When the 2007 plan went to the Legislature, we found that our “Ferry Godmother” was replaced by the dark side of “demand management,” so the plan was rewritten to drive ridership

FERRYFARE Kingston Ferry Advisory Committee down to match the current capacity. This ugly rewrite dodged public scrutiny by being released for comment on Dec. 19 and then being hurriedly shuttled over to the legislature in January. This year, the process repeats. Will the plan for replacing Kingston’s two Jumbo ferries in the 2030s be three 144s … or two 144s and “demand management”?


WSF commented that performance standards are posted on their website. Many of these are straightforward, such as accident rate and project completions. Some are less so. “On-time performance” is being within 10 minutes of the departure, not arrival time. A goal to meet the budget can incentivize inflated budgets rather than

BEEBE, ROBERTS & BRYAN P.L.L.C. Attorneys at Law Real Estate, Business, Wills, Trusts, Injury, and Insurance Claims


Mark Libby asked, “With the high cost of new boats, why have one-sizefits-all 60-year retirement fiats without an evaluation of each vessel’s condition and cost of rehabilitation?” The “steel electrics,” built with riveted hulls, lasted 80 years. WSF responded that outdated replacement parts are an issue. Kitsap Transit’s 1917 Carlisle II, however, chugs merrily along having been refitted with modern

diesel engines.

David A. Roberts Paul W. Bryan Kingston 360.297.4542 - Since 1986

reduced cost. The governor’s “lean management” scheme debuts this year. Will that be a breath of fresh air, or just hot air?

Third boat

KING 5 recently reported on the spending of “hundreds of thousands of dollars” to “babysit” the back-up ferry Hiyu, which was used nine times in two years. Rex Carlaw thought it was time to ask (again) about having the back-up ferry work at EdmondsKingston during our summer overloads. WSF reported that either Sealth or Hiyu would marginally pay for itself assuming the boat engineers traveled back and forth from Anacortes or Eagle Harbor. If, however, the crew is based in Kingston the third boat makes a 36 percent profit. Probably more, as that 36 percent assumes

that the boat is full in the overloaded direction and empty coming back. Note that the San Juans, Port Townsend, Mukilteo and Vashon already get extra summer capacity. While Hiyu doesn’t add much capacity, when it’s replaced with a boat like Tillikum, route capacity will jump by 22 percent. This would

reduce the angst over State Route 104 lineups, parking and delays here; help to reduce Bainbridge’s State Route 305 congestion; and turn WSF’s “babysitters” into profit makers. — FerryFare is written by Walt Elliott, chairman of the Kingston Ferry Advisory Committee. Contact him at

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Page 22 Kingston Community News

February 2014

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To advertise your business in the monthly Service Directory call 360.779.4464

February 2014

Kingston Community News Page 23

Kiwanis efforts bode well for NK Boys & Girls Club O

ur Kiwanis club had a very busy year helping numerous families and children have fruitful and positive life experiences. Our mission is “taking care of children, priority one,” though Kiwanis also supports other worthwhile projects in the greater Kingston area. January was mainly spent helping plan the gala, organized by Judy and Dick Osborn, which we sponsor in support of the Boys & Girls Club. A great time was had by all at the pre-Valentine’s Day event — with champagne, chocolate and hors d’oeuvres — thanks to help from local volunteers. Duffy Selter was there with clowns from Caring Clowns International to keep smiles on everyone’s face. Craig Smith, owner of the Firehouse Theater, showed “Breakfast at Tiffany’s,” and many folks dressed in period clothes to make it a special occasion. Professional photographer

Tim Todd made sure that everyone attending remembered how much fun they had. Ross McCurdy, owner of the Oak Table Café, who gives us his restaurant for the gala, also served as auctioneer for the live auction, assisted by Duffy and B-Bo who raised the paddle and collected another $5,000 from generous residents in support of our youngsters. In combination, the silent and live auctions raised more than $18,000 for the Boys & Girls Club. This year’s gala is scheduled for Feb. 9, so get your tickets now at Columbia Bank and Kitsap Bank. Kiwanis also sponsored a joint dinner meeting with Kingston Rotary at the fire station to make sure we support each other’s agendas and work together for the good of our Kingston community, especially the kids. Both clubs worked together with the Port Gamble S’Klallam Tribe to provide a summer food pro-

Grants available from Kingston Garden Club KINGSTON — Each year, the Kingston Garden Club awards grants honoring the late Aloha Wright, a Kingston gardener who was committed to the community. Aloha Wright Educational Assistance and Special Projects grants: n Support knowledge of gardening and the artistic use of plant materials. n Stimulate interest in civic beautification. n Support conservation and wildlife preservation. Community members eligible for Aloha Wright grants are North Kitsap School District students and any person who resides, works or operates a business or organization within district boundaries. Go to for an application. Applications are accepted throughout the year. Awards are presented once per year. Applicants must include two letters of recommendation. The 2014 Aloha Wright awards will be announced in May.

Questions? Email the Kingston Garden Club Grant Committee at The Kingston Garden Club hosts meetings on the third Wednesday of each month, September through June. Each meeting features social time and light refreshments, a garden-related educational presentation, and a short discussion of current club business. Guest or new members are welcome at the next meeting Feb. 19 at 9 a.m. in the Bayside Community Church in Kingston.

Kingston Kiwanis By BOB LEE gram for children eligible for free or subsidized lunch. We hope to have more of these events in the future. In March, Kiwanis member Jane Mack chaired a committee that sponsored a benefit performance at the Jewel Box Theater in Poulsbo, raising more than $2,000 for this summer food program. Another project we support each year is the Kingston 4th of July celebration, both with money

and volunteering. President Pat Bennett-Forman handed a check to Kingston 4th chairman Pete DeBoer for $500 to support the fireworks, and I distributed hundreds of buttons with the help of local businesses, other Kiwanians, and Doug Hallouck from Rotary. Kiwanis had three successful food drives in 2013, collecting thousands of dollars and hundreds of bags of groceries for the local food banks from shoppers at IGA and Albertsons. It’s a good thing to make sure families in and around Kingston have food, especially the kids so they are able to concentrate in school. Margaret Lemay, the Kiwanis liaison for the Kingston High School Key Club, has the group motivated and the teens were all over the place helping with the Halloween Carnival, Santa’s Workshop and at all our food drives and other projects. Berry sales were strong and we grossed more

than $12,000 because of the dedication of our coordinator, Dave Muller, and helpers Dave Wetter, Larry Anderson, Tom Davies and Mary Lou Iverson, who work to insure Kingston supports its sweet tooth with yummy jam and pies. Dahlia Malin chaired the Mustang Raffle which was a success again, though less so than in previous years (an effect of the economy, we believe). Consequently, the Kingston Kiwanis Club is going to try some other venues for fundraising in 2014 to support our projects: scholarships for North Kitsap High School seniors, the Boys & Girls Club, and the Village Green, to name a few. In December, Judy Osborn was able to turn in more than 300 toys to ShareNet from our toy drive, which started in August. Recently, Kiwanis has been participating in the Kitsap County Homeless Youth Task Force to find places for these youngsters to stay

during emergency weather. Progress is also moving ahead for finding a place for these kids to hang out, get jobs, and have adults and peer mentors to talk to, similar to the Coffee Oasis in Bremerton and Poulsbo. To give community members a chance to learn more about Kiwanis and the various ways they might become involved, Kingston Kiwanis is hosting a open house on Jan. 28, at 5:30 p.m., at Columbia Bank. Refreshments will be served and Kiwanis members will be present to share our excitement about our service projects. A slide show about Kiwanis will be presented. We meet at the Oak Table Café each Thursday at 7 a.m. Come down and join us. If you san more information, please contact our president, Pat BennettForman, 360-697-4849; or me at 360-509-9752. — Contact Bob Lee at

Fifth Valentine’s Evening of Romance is Feb. 9 KINGSTON — The North Kitsap Boys & Girls Club is bringing a new French tradition to its fifth annual Valentine’s Evening of Romance. On Feb. 9 , you can “lock in your love” like a Parisian. Join other Northwest Parisians and attach a lock on the fence of love and turn the key. The event will be held at the Oak Table Café and the Firehouse Theater in Kingston, starting at 5 p.m. Donations will be accepted, plus items for the silent and live auctions. To make a cash or auction-item donation, (the value will likely be tax deductible) call Judy and Dick Osborn, 360-2974693, or email

Since the suicides of two Kingston Middle School students, the North Kitsap Boys & Girls Club has operated an after-school program for teens. The club serves more than 120 teens each year. The annual Valentine’s Evening of Romance is the club’s major fundraising event, with the goal of providing more than half of the $40,000 budget. Get tickets at the Firehouse Theater, Columbia Bank in Kingston, the Kitsap Bank in Kingston, the Kingston Chamber of Commerce, or call the Osborns.

Tickets are $40 and incluees champagne, choc-

olate, and hors d’oeuvres.



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Page 24 Kingston Community News

February 2014

Understanding S’Klallam’s government, culture I

n my time as chairman of the Port Gamble S’Klallam Tribe, I’ve met a number of people from around Kitsap County. No matter the person or place, I am routinely asked about my Tribe and our culture, about our history and life on the reservation today, and how our government operates and why we make the decisions we do. With this in mind, over the next year, I want to use this column to help answer some of those questions. It’s my hope that not only will this information be interesting, but also serve as way for us to understand one another a little bit better. The best place to begin is, as they say, at the beginning. Many different Tribes have lived up and down the Olympic Peninsula for thousands of years. Take that in for a moment: thousands of years. For a bit of perspective, the United States

of America celebrates its 238th year in 2014. Prior to non-Native people making their way to the Pacific Northwest, there were many S’Klallam communities throughout the Strait of Juan de Fuca and into the Hood Canal at Port Gamble Bay. Other groups, such as the Twana (Skokomish), Chemakum, and Suquamish, also made use of the lower Hood Canal. S’Klallam settlements were not stagnant, as families and communities followed a seasonal round of resource harvesting activities that took people across the S’Klallam landscape. People hunted elk in the Olympic Mountatins, harvested fall chum salmon in Hood Canal rivers, and fished for halibut in the Strait of Juan de Fuca. As settlers began to arrive in the area, they did not recognize S’Klallam


Our Village By Jeromy Sullivan natural and resource management and land tenure practices. Euro-American ideas of land ownership differed significantly from S’Klallam concepts of ownership, which emphasized stewardship, resource management, and making resources available across community and kinship networks. In 1853, President Franklin Pierce appointed

Isaac Stevens the first governor of the Washington Territory. One of Stevens’ first and most arduous tasks was settling land claims in order to open the territory for settlement. Stevens did this by signing a series of treaties with territory Tribes in 1854 and 1855. These were known as the Stevens Treaties. S’Klallam, Twana and Chemakum signed the Point No Point Treaty on Jan. 26, 1855. The provisions of the treaty were presented to the affected Tribes in Chinook Jargon, a trade language with just 300 words. It was not nearly adequate enough to communicate such complex topics. Under duress of population loss and the rapidly expanding population of non-Native people, Tribal leaders were persuaded to agree with the terms of the treaty and cede rights to the lands they and their families

“The Boldt decision reaffirmed our rights to harvest and co-manage salmon and “take a fair share of the available fish.� had lived on for hundreds, if not thousands, of years. The Point No Point Treaty promised small areas of land for each of the Tribes to establish reservations, a single payment of $60,000 and, most importantly, the right to harvest fish and shellfish at the “usual and accustomed grounds and stations� and the privilege of hunting and gathering on all open and unclaimed lands. Over the years, Tribes in Washington state have continuously fought to protect

their treaty rights, going so far as to take the State of Washington to federal court. This resulted in the 1974 Boldt decision, which reaffirmed the rights of Washington’s Tribes to harvest and co-manage salmon and “take a fair share of the available fish.� In a later column, I’ll talk more about the importance of these treaty rights — even and especially today! — and the steps that have been taken to protect them. I’d like to thank you for reading this column and hope you found it informative. If you have any questions or if there are cultural topics you’d like to see explored in future columns, I invite you to email your thoughts to pgstcolumn@ — Jeromy Sullivan is chairman of the Port Gamble S’Klallam Tribe. Contact him at

Make sure your body is a ‘safety pin’ of health T he safety pin. It’s been around for more than 150 years and has seemingly endless uses, not the least of which is the reason we chiropractors like to use them. Sounds odd, I agree. To be more accurate, most chiropractors of today don’t use them at all, which is a shame.

No, it’s not an old school style of adjusting — unless adjusting “between the ears� counts. Rather from as far back as 1927, chiropractors of yesteryear have used the safety pin as a way of explaining what they did. Attracted to its simple design and function, chiropractors resonate with the safety pin’s representation

of “connection.� Simply put, when closed, it is working. It is “connected.� Imagine the top portion of the safety pin is the brain, and the bottom is the body. The brain sends a message down the straight portion of the pin (i.e. the nerve) to the body, and the body sends the message back up the other side of the pin to the

brain. It’s a basic feedback loop, a circuit. But when a vertebra moves out of alignment and puts pressure on a nerve, this transmission is interfered with, and the safety pin pops open. It becomes disconnected. With this “disconnected� brain-body connection, all sorts of effects, otherwise known as symptoms,

FAITH aith C ommunity CCHURCH hurCh F E PISCOPAL FAITH EPISCOPAL CHURCH Welcomes You A community of the Episcopal & Lutheran Church

Sunday 10 AM Welcomes You

Welcomes You Sunday&10Eucharist AM Liturgy Sunday 9:30am Church SchoolhurCh Liturgy & Eucharist aith pisCopal Liturgy &School Eucharist Church Open ToSchool All9:00 am Sunday Service Church Community Meal Open To AllAll Childcare Open Toprovided Last Wed of each 5:30-7:00 pm three levels ofmonth youth education Community Meal Meeting at Firehouse Theater Last Wed of each month 5:30-7:00 pm Each Wednesday at 6:30 pm is a soup 2609611171 West 1stState Street NE, WA Hwy 104,Kingston, Kingston supper NE short Bible study program. 271-4987 26096 West and 1st Street NE, Kingston, WA • 271-4987 The First Wednesday of each month there will be a Healing 271-4987




North Kitsap Unitarians 1st & 3rd Sundays at 10:30 am

58662 58662

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North Peninsula UNITY Center North Peninsula UNITY Center

Meeting at Redeemer United Methodist Church “Loving Hearts Honoring Diversity� 9900 NE Shorty Campbell, Kingston “Loving Hearts Honoring Diversity� 271-4987

Spirituality Without Dogma Poulsbo Library Community Room 700 NE Lincoln Road Poulsbo &37*/(/035),*54"1 Rev. June Miller 37*/(/035),*54"1 Rev. June Miller Rev.with Robbie Fahnestock To reserve your space on this page call 360.779.4464 Share your service times & events our community.

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line up in the queue: pain, numbness, tingling, burning, shooting, stabbing, etc. Our world loves to treat effects. It’s what we know. We have supermarket aisles and corner stores dedicated to nothing but treating effects. And while we chiropractors (because we’re human, too) have compassion for effects, ultimately we don’t care. Our prime objective is not treating an effect but caring for a cause. Our job, each and every time, is to close the safety pin, period. Our job is to reestablish connection. When connected, the self-healing, self-regulating capacities of the body have a chance to function the way they are supposed to. It’s really quite simple. Nothing works at its best when disconnected. True, it may survive, but it will not thrive. When connected, the body, however, has a chance. Add design-honoring lifestyle choices and Health Care Reform takes on new meaning. Why have we — and the modern day chiropractor is certainly not immune to this — made health care so complicated? When was it that we thought more research, more evidence, more technology, more

spinal Column By thomas lamar, d.c. gadgetry, more insurance, more this, more that ... equated to higher levels of health in our society? Truth is, it hasn’t. The truth is, it never will. No, if we truly want “health care reform,� we need to own up to the fact that it won’t happen without an about-face of “self care reform.� It doesn’t need to be complicated. For most of us it’s not too late. Our bodies still possess the ability to thrive with abundant health, if we will just give it what it needs, refuse what it doesn’t, and close the safety pin. — Dr. Thomas R. Lamar is a chiropractor at Anchor Chiropractic in the Health Services Center and hosts the Internet radio program Lamar can be reached at 360-297-8111.

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February 2014

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Kingston Community News Page 25

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Notice to Contractors Washington State Law (RCW 18.27.100) requires that all advertisements for construction related services include the contractor’s current depar tment of Labor and Industries registration number in the advertisement. Failure to obtain a certificate of registration from L&I or show the registration number in all advertising will result in a fine up to $5000 against the unregistered contractor. For more infor mation, call Labor and Industries Specialty Compliance Services Division at 1-800-647-0982 or check L&Is internet site at

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Page 26 Kingston Community News

February 2014

NK Schools Foundation awards nearly $40K to district POULSBO — There’s almost $40,000 extra heading to the North Kitsap School District. The North Kitsap School Foundation is granting $39,467.80 to the district to fund services for struggling students, STEM (science, technology, engineering, math) programs, and help put new technology in the schools. “These grants will make a difference in the lives of North Kitsap students and

they are possible because of strong support from the community,” foundation president Terri Gleich said in a press release. Among the grants, the foundation will award $2,000 to fund supplies, guest speakers and a field trip for the district’s Summer Science Academy. The academy is a handson science curriculum to improve student achievement. The district’s new

Agriculture, Science and Environmental Center is receiving $5,000 for teacher training. Last year, the foundation helped the district fix two greenhouses, and install raised garden beds. The grants were accepted by the school board Jan. 23, during the regular school board meeting at Pearson Elementary School. The foundation raises money for the district through fundraising efforts and donations throughout

$347,000 ·

Dave Muller (360) 620-4299

26569 Lindvog Rd NE Ste 100 Kingston, WA 98346

Cathy Morris Managing ManagingBroker Broker

20Years Years Representing Representing Kitsap 22 Kitsap Sellers Sellers Buyers 20 Sellers&&&Buyers Buyers 360-297-6419 office • 360-271-8448 360-297-2661 office • 360-271-8448 cell 360-297-6419 office • 360-271-8448cell cell

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Custom-built 3 bedroom, 2.5 NEW ON MARKET IN 2.5 Custom-built 3 bedroom, bath home with views of Agate HANSVILLE. Located bath home with views ofonAgate Pass. Lots of windows, hardwood sunnyLots 1.33of acres! Great room Pass. windows, hardwood floors, gas fireplace, soaking design boasts over 2700 SF., floors, soaking tub andgas heatfireplace, pump. Large deck 3BD, 2.5BA, flexible bonus tub and heat pump. Large deck overlooks colorful landscape and room w/wetbar, oversized overlooks landscape water view.colorful Near beach accessand 2-car garage & workshop area. and court. #418963 watersport view. NearMLS beach access

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n $2,000 to the district’s Summer Science Academy for supplies, guest speakers and field trip costs.

usic gives a soul to the universe, wings to the mind, flight to the imagination and life to everything.” — Plato A classical Greek mathematician, Plato knew this in 4th century B.C. and for generations the world knew it. Questions worth asking ourselves: How, in our very own Kingston High School, is music embraced? How do we as a community show we value the arts in our schools? This month’s FAB (Fine Arts Boosters) spotlight features not one vocal musician from the KHS Concert Choir, but the whole choir’s passion for music.

Distinctive Craftsman style home boasts slab granite, cherry flooring, white painted trim, designer tile and vaulted ceilings. Great room floor plan lives large and offers 2 bedrooms, bonus room, 1636 SF + 700 SF unfinished. Embraced by beautiful gardens, just 5 blocks to the beach.

(360) 620-3842

Grants to Kingston schools

n $3,000 for Gordon Elementar y School’s before-school academic lab. n $3,916 to Kingston High School to purchase iPads for hands-on physical science and physics lessons. n $5,000 to Rolling Reader for reading and math tutoring at Suquamish, Poulsbo and Wolfle elementary schools, and Kingston Middle School. n $5,000 to Wolfle Elementary School to pur-

chase iPad Minis and cases for fifth-graders to increase reading fluency and comprehension, and support the science curriculum. n $5,000 to Agriculture, Science and Environmental Center to provide substitutes during teacher training. n $5,000 to Kingston Middle School to purchase 100 Math Whizz software licenses to help struggling math students.

How is music embraced? Fab Spotlight “M

A Perfect Balance of Style & Serenity

Lorna Muller

the year. The foundation’s next event is the Family Fun Night and Spaghetti Feed from 4-7 p.m., Feb. 7, in the North Kitsap High School Commons. The Poulsbo Noon Lions Club will provide an all-you-caneat dinner. Tickets are $10 for adults, $6 for children, or $30 for a family of four.

Cathy Morris Arlen Managing Broker Catherine Realtor

My heart is in helping home. 20 Years Representing Kitsapyou Sellers & Buyers 360.340.8186 360-297-6419 office • 360-271-8448 cell

By Marilyn Bode

In the Jan. 5 Seattle Times, editorials praised the value of STEM (science, technology, engineering and math) for achieving a world-class education in order to participate meaningfully in a democratic society. But what about Plato and his notions of a democratic society? Marcia Smith Hill is a noted and beloved KHS choir accompanist, private voice teacher, and substitute concert choir instructor for the first semester. Her position was a lastminute fill in to augment a half-time band position by the KHS administration, which is supportive of the

arts. With a chaotic start to the school year, the choir became a small but enthusiastic group. Here is a compilation of responses made to the question of what choir means to them by concert choir singers: “Choir is joyful and inspiring! I love to be in a group who has the same passion for music and its importance. Spending this much time together, with great teamwork as we accomplish new things, we become a family. I love singing with the choir. It has made my life much more interesting and exciting. We are a true community. We won’t let anything stop us.” Smith Hill shares this anonymous quote: “Why Music? Music is a science, See Fab, Page 27 For Local Expertise, call

Linda Henry

Windermere Real Estate/West Sound, Inc.

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26569 Lindvog Rd NE • Kingston

February 2014

Kingston Community News Page 27

How to house a pot-grow operation D ear Jan: This question is out of the ordinary, but I am sure you will agree it is the sign of the times. We want to start growing marijuana to sell for medicinal purposes. How do we go about finding a piece of land or building to house our product in the Kingston area, either for sale or for lease? — KSE Dear KSE: Although unusual, you are not the first to approach me on this subject. Because Kingston is not a city, you need to follow the zoning guidelines for Kitsap County. I believe the zoning


Continued from page 26 is mathematics, is a foreign language, is history and physical education. Music develops insight and demands research. Music is all these things, but most of all music is art. That is

needs to be Industrial for this type of business, but please verify this with the county. On the north end of Kitsap County, we have very few pieces of land that actually have this zoning.

Once you find the correct zoning, there are other challenges. It may be difficult to find someone who will lease their building for this type of product. Not because they disapprove the product, but because their insurance companies won’t cover their building for this type of product. I know of one party who was told their insurance company would have to start at ground zero in creating a policy for this type of coverage, because it had not been done previously, and they were going to have to bring in managers and attorneys. Therefore, their

best advice was to not lease their building out for this purpose as time and costs would not be worth it. Please contact a local real estate broker to help you find the land or building you need. Make sure you have a feasibility study clause written into the contract so that you can make sure that you have time to study items like fire protection, theft and insurance. This is a normal practice in Commercial and Industrial contracts. Thanks for your email. — Jan Zufelt is an agent with John L. Scott Real Estate in Kingston.

why we teach music: not because we expect you to major in music, not because we expect you to play or sing all your life, but so you will be human, so you will recognize beauty, so you will be closer to an infinite beyond this world, so you will have something to cling to, so you will have

more love, more compassion, more gentleness,more good — in short, more life.” A true education needs to include all of the arts. The good news from Beth Worthington, North Kitsap School Board, is the crafting of an art education policy for the NKSD (an arts credit is required for gradu-

ation) and the board agreed to this at its Jan. 9 meeting. Contact Worthington to support this. Brilliant like Plato, a graffiti artist at the Kingston Skate Park captures the critical importance of art to life: “I won’t stop painting ‘til the world looks the way it should.”

Just Ask Jan By jan zufelt

Janet Olsen, Broker 360-265-5992

26569 Lindvog Rd NE • Kingston


Serving North Kitsap Since 1988 • Complete Site Preparation and Development • Septic Tank & Field Installation • Driveway Construction & Maintenance

• Quality Rockwalls • Land Clearing • Demolition & Removal • Drainage Control

• Ditching & Utillties • Bulldozing & Excavating • Rock, Gravel & Top Soil Deliver


We Welcome Your Business in the New Year. Call Us Today!

Frank Wilson

Branch Managing Broker


Jeri Coleman 360-297-0335

Wendy Wardlow 360-297-0337

Tom Heckly 360-297-0317

Sonny Woodward 360-297-0320

Bill Page 360-297-0311

Jan Zufelt 360-297-0325

Expect Excellence - In Service • Value • Results

8208 State Highway 104 NE, Suite 105 360-297-7500

Page 28 Kingston Community News

February 2014



The Point’s Winter Games Mountain of Money Thursdays in February 6:00 PM - 9:00 PM Prizes up to $1,000 Drawings every 1/2 hour

Queen Nation | February 8th A tribute to the music of Queen

Heart By Heart | February 15th A tribute to the music of Heart

Hunks The Show | February 21st America’s Hottest Ladies Night $15 advance • $20 day of show

Fan Halen | February 22nd

A tribute to the music of Van Halen

Spend Valentine’s Day at The Point Friday, February 14th

Love Letter Drawings | 8:00 PM & 11:00 PM Couples Slot Tournament | 7:00 PM Sweethearts Poker Tournament | 6:00 PM Valentine’s Day Dinner in the Bistro Market Fresh Buffet Lobster Feast

rotic E ity C

Live Music Line Up

The Boom Room | No Cover Charge

The Blues Counselors | Friday, February 7th Erotic City - Music of Prince | Friday, February 14th DJ & After Party with The Hunks | Friday, February 21st The Slacks | Friday, February 28th

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Mardi Gras Beach Party | February 28th Rare Strokes Burlesque & Costume Contest


Garratt Wilkin & The Parrotheads Saturday, February 1st

A tribute to the music of Jimmy Buffett 8:00 PM The Point Casino 7989 Salish Ln. NE Kingston, WA 98346 (360) 297-0070

Ms. Point Casino Bikini Contest | 7:30 PM Kingston, WA 1.866.547.6468 Close to Home... Far From Ordinary.®

Doors open 7:00 PM | Shows 8:00 PM | $10 advance • $15 day of show Tickets available now at these locations: In the gift shop | On our website For more information Call 866.547.6468 | Ages 21 and over

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 21 years old to participate in gaming activities, to attend entertainment events and to enter lounge/bar areas. Knowing your limit is your best bet—get help at (800) 547-6133.

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Kingston Community News, January 31, 2014  

January 31, 2014 edition of the Kingston Community News